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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, May 27, 1863, Image 1

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Chicoga tribune.
Vicksburg is not ours. It Trill not be
j?afc to predicate tlic contrary, on any ad
vices vet received. Past experience in the
matter of war news should have warned
the public, both in and out of newspaper
Offices, of the extreme precariousncss of
advances of jubilation made in anticipa-
Zion of official dispatches. Set it dorm
as a fact that no class of men
jn community will be more eager
lo spread good news than the constituted
authorities of this nation. The President
would make all haste lo .spread broadcast
Ihe earliest intimation of the completed
•fact of victory. Our Generals are human
jis well as military, and the powers of
Etcam and telegraph combined, would all
Eetoo slow channels for them to transmit
t/lad tidings of what their good swords have
V on, at the earliest moment the winning is
At the East, lessjudicious use seems to
Have been made, than at the West, of the
advices already received, for New York
clailics of Monday inform their readers, in
Staring capitals, that “ Vicksburg is ours.”
Elsewhere there seems to have been abund
ant exultation and rejoicing at the rumor,
find the cloud that carried the bow
Of promise for the loyal North,
Scorns to have shrouded the rebel
capital in an atmosphere of inkiest hue.
Our Washington reporter makes the sub
ject of a special dispatch the solemn
clirges played by the Richmond press
over the fall of Vicksburg. They appa
rently give it up, and, with it, all of glo
rious sequence that the most enthusiastic
Royalist could claim. 'But both loyal
cicmcnElralion, and rebel lamentation, arc
r.rcmature. Heaven cend they may but
J'.rove prophetic.
But what is the situation? Simply
Has, and obviously its first aspect cuts off
Sill the rebel dispatches from Vicksburg as
most unreliable. Their communications
are totally cut off, and the city itself is
Surrounded by our army. They certainly
can know far less than we do of what is
going on. At present writing (12:30 a. m.)
the situation seems to be that up to Friday
the latest period to which our news from
Con. Grant’s army isbroughtdown,he had
Steadily won every point and was in the
immediate rear of the rebels, having carried
a portion of their outer works. Porter was
playing upon the city from the river, and
a land artillery duel was in progress. But
Uic enemy were yet numerous and strong.
sThc reducli on of their position must be in
cue of two ways, by edge or assault.
If Gen. Grant felt that there was no dan
ger that his rear would be assailed by Gen.
Jo. Johnston, he would undoubtedly de
cide to content himself with a linn front
Against all sorties of the enemy, and rely
on the slower process of waiting until the
rebels fell into his hands hy voluntary
Surrender, a mere question of time. By
this means he would save his army and
rvoid the fierce slaughter inevitable to an
cssault But this last dread alternative
he would not postpone beyond the point
When he should be assured that the rebel
movements in the rear threatened and en
dangered his position.
That there was no news last night, is due
lo the non-arrival of a boat, and the failure
of the telegraph line to Memphis, but what
we have written of the situation will apply
lo past delay and even to several days
more of donht, and suspense. It does not
of necessity mean disaster, or the failure of
Ccn. Grant’s investment of Vicksburg.
j\nd yet it is not wise to overlook the
grave obstacles that still stretched before
him when with his noble army, flushed
With successive victories in his twenty
Coys of marvellous campaigning, lie
drew up Lis soldiers within the enemy's
first line of works defending Tictshurg.
The war should have learned us long ago
lo be ready to hear of disappointments,
tv state of preparation that nowise unfits
one for rejoicing at happily finished re
sults. There is much freshly accomplish
ed in the Southwest that is already gar
tered among the victories of the war. Let
iis hope and believe the cap sheaf is ere
this fully harvested. But let ns wait to
Jjuow it beyond doubt or peradventure.
The news come to hand, and looked for
from Gen. Grant, engrosses everything else.
Nevertheless, other news of this issue is
interesting and important.
The enemy before Rosecrans have been
S einforced by the advent of Yallandigham
t-mong them.
The question of substitutes interests
Fverybody, for the draft is near. Two
hundred thousand loyal white men at least
arc provided with substitutes, in the shape
t>f that number ot black men speedily to
l)c pul into the field. Any Copperheads
or squeamish fellows that object to having
a nigger do their fighting for them, will do
well to leave their names with the enroll
ment officers and get the matter set
Dayton, Ohio, the home of Yallandig
ham, still manifests.symptoms that declare
that the infamous traitor was pulled up
ivnd thrown over the fence none too soon.
The military arm is strong enough to bring
•lb esc small fry rebel sympathizers to more
discretion, if not lo better views.
Tbe rebel dispatch of the capture of
Arkansas, by Price, is a sfcnply
Impossible feat of transmission.
cannot anticipate us in news from Arkan
sas, now that we hold the river. If Price
had taken Helena, the first passing Federal
boat would have discovered it, and there
Lave been several up since this dispatch
could have been sent
The news from Burnside’s Department
js encouraging, and promises a brighter
day at liand for East Tennessee. From
Murfreesboro we have news purporting
speak by the card wilb reference to
Bragg’s army. Wc hope that an experi
mental knowledge, comprehending the
same range of facts, will shortly be experi
enced by Rosecrans and bis army.
yrom bentneky andTennessce.
New York, May 26,—A Cincinnati dispatch
of yesterday says:
Col. Lowe telegraphs that a skirmish
occurred a few miles from Fort Donelson.
which resulted In the serious wounding of
one of onr Lieutenants and two or three pri
vates. The enemy was routed, and onr forces
brought Into the fort 7,000 pounds of bacon.
The work of organizing the black brigade
is being taken in hand, and will be pushed
•vigorously forward.
Brigadier General George Crook, command-
IpS *5 rc T^ C! 10 the charges pre
ferred sgain-t him for protecting rebel prop
erty*lll an £VV:*? dco PP re henslve letter that
totally refutes it, and docs credit to him as
afklthfnl and energetic officer
Humphrey ha* been arrested and
sent to Richmond, oh charges of disloyalty
and trcasonlto the rebel Confederacy. 3
Ferguson’s and Chalmers’ guerillas have
been operating near Memphis. They captured
3. few pickets, and wounded two or three men
within two miles of the City.
From the Cumberland.
Cincinnati, May 26.—The rebels crossed
the Cumberland river yesterday at Fishing
•Creek and Hartford, Ky., but were driven
■back by onr forces alter slight skirmishing.
tSale of United States Securities
PmLiDELrmA, May 20.—Jay Cooke reports
• the sale of *£92,000 of 0-30s to-day.'
Doleful Dumps of Rebel Editors.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, May 26.18G5.
The Richmond TVAij of Saturday, 23d, con
tains the following editorial: u Wc suppose
Vicksburg has fallen, the army inside the for
tifications captured, or destroyed, Port Hud
son reduced, or abandoned, the Mississippi,
In its whole length, controlled by the enemy,
and the Confederacy temporarily, or even
for the remainder of the war, cut in twain.
We suppose, farther, that the really great
success of our foe, and the cruel disaster to
ourselves, is attended with consequences as
certain as they arc deplorable.
The increased enthusiasm at the
North; the triumphant vindication of
the tyranny at Washington; the con
scription enforced even in Ihe Northwest,
without opposition; perhaps the revival of
the spirit of volunteering, Peace Parties
crushed forever; men and money to endless
sums obtained; and Europe busy with its
own troubles, ©rawed into permanent silence.
TVe suppose all this, for it becomes us now to
consider the worst possible aspect of the
What then? Our duty will then be pre
cisely what It has always been—to maintain
the cause unflinchingly, and exhibit a spirit
more indomitable and consistent thin that of
the enemy. Nothing is to he gained by de
spondency. All that has been lost may be re
gained by fortune and perseverance. It wIU
te worse than useless to reproach the Gov
ernment, however guilty it may be, for the
appointment of inexperienced Generals, or
to repine over the precious blood that has
been wasted by mismanagement of the forces
entrusted to incompetent commanders.
Great victory would have approved the
apparent sagacity of an appointment which has
brought us so great trouble, and great defeats
should silence clamor which cannot at all
undo an event of past unwisdom In our
rulers. It must be borne as manfully, as the
evils inflicted by the enemy. The bitterness of
onr hearts, wliich breeds despondency and
disaffection, wins no triumph, repairs no dis
asters, sustains no cause.
Greatness of soul accepts nil the calami
ties of war in the spirit of defiance, and rises
superior to every misfortune. If we cannot
bear defeat as well as the Yankees, we are un
worthy to be free. Until some one of our
large aimics has been beaten as often and as
severely us the Yankee army of the Potomac,
v:c cannot say our courage has been folly
tested, or our ability to conquer peace and
independence fairly established.
“ Should Pembertontand his whole army
be captured, there will still bo left iu the
Southwest the material for :v very large army
under Johnston. Pemberton’s men will soon
bo roturqed to duty by cxcliange, the balance
being now greatly In ourlUvor. Besides
Johnston’s army there wIU be others as largo
or larger under Lee, Beauregard and Bragg.
The combined forces of Kirby Smith, Hagra
dcr and Price make an army nearly equal
to either of the above.”
So long as these great leaders and great
aimics arc lell lous, so long as ctcn one of
them remains uucrushed, our cause Is safe.
Serious disasters have heretofore heralded
important reforms, decided improvements in
the organization of our forces, and the
revival of energy and accession of strength la
ail the material of war, followed by a sncccs
r-ion ot brilliant victories. The tall of Donel-
son, Memphis, and New Orleans, preluded the
fumraer of heavier achievements, in which
ilu* enemy was nearly everywhere dashed
l ack to his own soil.
Scorning to imitate the Yankee by under
rating the consequences of the hill of Vicks
burg, we may yet, with reason, count upon
compensation in the approaching campaign.
The loss of Vicksburg, if It have no other
good cflectj'wUlsccnrcusinthcfuturcagainst
»hc appointment of entirely inexperienced
Generals. Of this we may he perfectly sure.
Moreover, it will add to the strength of our
armies. This is a necessity.
The North stimulated by this success will
hurl Its myriads upon ns and wc must meet
them with every available man. Within two
tears we have withstood 1,400,000 vandals.
What shall hinder ns from withstanding as
many more during the year to come ? Noth
ingbntthcwantof the manhood which the
South has never yet failed to show. Wc have
veterans commanded by great Generals.
The enemy have recruits commanded by Gen
erals interior to our own. Let them come on.
We will sec whose heart is stoutest, let war
last as longas It may.”
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
Washington, May 20.1803.
“ The Richmond Examiner of the 23d says:
Within the next fortnight the campaign of
I£C3 will he pretty well decided, and the most
important movements of this war will proba
bly betandc in that time.
If the Confederate standard is again victori
ous, as may be hoped with much solid reason,
although mere victory will not end the war,
it will destroy the efficiency of the enemy’s
army for ihe rest of this year.”
“H we gain all that is now fairly possible,
an entirely new character will be given to the
luture operations which will relieve the coun
try of half the suffering it has hitherto endur
ed. Now Is the noble day, thefortnnatc hour
for the Confederacy at this time, If ever. Let
every man be at his post.”
TLc RUl'iiiond J'ravdncr, of Ibc 23d, con
tains a price list of the Board of Commission
ers, appointed under an act ot the rebel Con
gress, to estimate the prices to be paid during
the next two months for articles impressed
into the use of the rebel army, among which
are the following:
"Wheat per bushel, $4.50.
Com per bushel, .$4.00.
Oats per bushel, $2.00.
Potatoes per bushel, $5.00.
Salt per bushel, $5.00.
Flour per barrel, $22.50.
Bacon, salt pork and lard, SI.OO per pound.
Tallow candles per poand, $1.30.
Brown sugar per pound, SI.OO.
Coffee, $3.00 per lb.; tea, $lO per lb.;
leather, $3.00 per lb.; hay, SSO per ton; pig
iron, S3SO per ton; two-horse team and dri
ver, per day, $10; four-horse team, sl3; sis- ]
horse team, $10; laborers, found, sl2 per day,
and S4O per month, and one-half these rates
If found by the army.
It must be recollected that individuals all
have to pay double and triple these rates.
An act forbids officers seizing all the people
have, as it would cause starvation.
New Toiik, May 25.—According to persons
just arrived from Richmond a report was
current in that city, on Saturday, that Vicks
burg had fallen. The next rebel line of de
fense Is on the Tomblgbcc River ; thus re
releasing the whole Slate of Mlssissini. There
are no forces In the interior of the Confede
racy The railaoads are in had condition, iuc
strength of the rebel army may be put down
at COO.OOO men, half of whom arc m Middle
Tennessee and Virginia. The solid men of
the South arc anxiously asking what terms
we can offer and what is to be their f:vtc. The
impression is gaining ground in the Con
federacy that we can outlast them and over
run their country. ,
Richmond la bare of troops. One regiment
is going South daily.
Private letters from substantial citizens of
Louisiana state that she will willingly re-enter
the Union as soon as the armed hordes of the
Confederacy arc driven from her borders.
New Tore, May 2G.—The Evening Post's
special Washington dispatch of to-day, says
that some *ixty officers and privates arrived
at Annapolis from Richmond.
They report that Capt McKee, of the 14tb
Kentucky csinlry, and a I.ieut.-Col. let Vlr
rinla cavalry, Ts ill be hung by the rebel. In
retaliat ion for the execution of two spies by
Gen. Burnside. This b known to be trast-
Two correspondents of the 2Vi&unc,'Mesar3.
Richardson and Brown, who were captured
with others In attempting to run past the
Vicksburg batteries, arc retained at the Libby
prison. Mr. Colburn, of the World, was call
ed np to the rebel war department on Friday
and kept until midnight, when he returned to
prison. He was subsequently conditionally
released; the conditions were that he should
make certain representations to our Got
\ eminent regarding the measures of retalia
tion about to bo adopted by the rebels.
?pcclal Dispatch to the Chicago Tribanc.]
Washington May 26,18C3.
The Treasury Department has been prepar
ing new rules and regulations for governing
lie local trade along the Western border,
which go into operation to-morrow. Parties
desiring information concerning the changes
should apply to the Special Sub-Treasury
Agent of the United States Treasury Depart
ment, Hon. P. Mellon, Cincinnati.
Numerous petitions have been received
from Vallandighamers, praying for Uls release.
The Medical Department has sent abund
ant supplies and surgeons to Hooter’s army,
which already has everything except luxuries
that the wounded will need.
Tl-rrc is no truth in the statement publish
ed in some quarters, that the rebels are col
lect mg cavalry at Culpepper for a raid on our
lines. Gen. Stahl has telegraphed that thero
are no signs of the enemy on his front.
The President has remitted the sentence lo
be cashiered,’against Major Samuel Dawson,
R<-gular-, and ho 1* reinstated in his coin
msi.d by a General Order.
A genera! order provides that, in order to
pr< v« nt the Capital of the nation from con
tinuing the depot of supplies for traitors and
their confederate friends, all goods offered for
transportation at any outlets leading from
this district, shall he carefully examined by a
commissioned officer detailed for such duty;
if not covered by a permit issued by the Mili
itary Governor, lo be seized and turned over
to the Provost Marshal lor confiscation and
A general order of Hooker abolishes the
office ot Purveyor, and gives the famishing
of the entire supplies for officers messes to
Sutlers, who must find their own transporta
Rebel deserters from Fredericksburg state
Hut they arc now supplied with a ration of
fish, caught from the Rappahannock, instead
of mca‘.
Brigadier General H. G. Wright, late com
manding the Department of the Ohio, has
upturned command of the second divirion of
the fith army corps.
Warrants have passed at the Treasury for
the payment of all as yet unpaid troops,except
Grant’s and Rosccrans’ armies.
Grant’s men will be paid as soon as they
=fop. All the requisitions for soldier's pay
v- ill probably be filled this week.
All requisitions for payments of troops up
to the Ist of May, liave been filled. Within a
fortnight thirty-seven millions six hundred
thousand dollars have been required for that
One hundred deserters arrived from Fort
Columbus to-day.
The following order from the War Depart
ment, furnishes the long promised rules aud
ngulailons for new enlistments;
Won Department, Adjutant General's l
Office, Waprinotok, May 22,1503. )
Genrrai. Ouder No. 143.—A Bureau Is e^tab-
listed in the Adjutant General's office foe the
record of all matters relating to the organization
of colored troops.
First—An officer will bo assigned to the charge
of this Bureau, with such a number of clerks as
may be designated by the Adjutant General.
Second— Three or four field officers will be de
tailed as inspectors, lo supervise the organization
of colored troops, at such points as may be indi
cated by the War Department, In the Northwestern
Thirds- Boards will be convened ot such posts
as may be decided upon by the War Department,
to examine colored troops, who, on application
to the Adjutant General, may receive authority to
present tbcmsclrca to the Board for examination.
WFcvrth.— No persons shall be allowed to recruit
for colored troops except those especially author
ized by the War Department, and no such author
ity will be given to persons who have not been ex
amined and passed by a Board, nor will such au
thority be given any one person to raise more than
one regiment
Fifth, Reports of Boards will specify the grade
commission, for which each candidate Is fit and
authority to rccrnlt will be given, in accordance.
Commissions will he leaned from the Adjutant
General's office when the prescribed number is
ready for muster Into service.
Sixth— Colored troops may bo accepted by com
panies, fobs afterwards consolidated into battal
ions aud regiments by the AdjutantGencraT. Regi
ments will be numbered in the order in which they
arc raised—the numbers to bo determined by the
Adjutant General. They will be designated, “
regiment of United Statcecoloredtroops.”
.‘^ren^A—Recruiting stations and depots will be
established by the Adjutant General as circumstan
ces shall require, and officers will be detailed to
muster and inspect troops.
Eighth — Thf Eon-commißjioncd officers of col
ored troops may be selected and appointed from
tbe best men of tbclr number, in the usual mode
of appointing non-commissioned officers.
Meritorious commissioned officers will be offered
for promotion to higher rank if they prove them
tehce equal to It.
Slnth’— All personal applications for appoint
ments In colored regiments, or for Information
concerning them, must be made to the Chief of Bu
reau. All written communications should be ad
dressed to Chief ofßurcao, to the care of the Adju
tant General.
By order oF tbe Secretary of War,
E. D. TowNsmn), A. A. G.
The Secretary of War to-day presented
Corporal Watson W. Brown, of Company F,
Slat Ohio, one of the famous party forming
Mitchell’s expedition into the interior of
Georgia, In April last year, to burn tho Rail
road bridges and run off trains, a gold medal
and one hundred dollars, no is the engineer
who ran the trains. The Ohio State Agent
furnished the Secretary the following list of
the other survivors of the expedition, to each
of whom a similar present was made; J. R.
Porter, Co. G, Mark Wood, and John Wilson,
Co. C, and William Knight, Co. E, 21st Ohio;
Daniel A. Dorsey, Co. 11, Morton J. Hawk
ins, Co. A, and John Watlam, Co* B, 33d Ohio.
Also, the following list ot the members of the
expedition executed by rebels:
Marion A. Ross, company A, 23d Ohio;
Geo. D. Wilbou company B, do.; P. G. Shad*
dock, company K, do.; Samuel Slawens and
Samuel Robinson, company G, 33d Ohio;
John Scott and Thomas B. Scott, company C,
21st Ohio; also two citizens—John Campbell
and J. J. Andrews—of Louisville,
The Secretary of war has decided to present
gold medals to the families of these men, and
has directed them to be prepared, with suita
ble inscriptions. The State Agent will for
ward them when prepared.
New Tons, May 26.— I The UerdhV* dispatch
says: “There is some trouble over the pro*
bable destination of Burnside. He will
shortly arrive here to try and settle the.mat
ter. it seems that Secretary Stanton and
Gov. Johnson desire him to go to one point,
while Halleck and Rosecrans think he should
co to another.
~ The New York Thru* Washington dispatch
says: “It Is rumored Hint Gen. Butler is to
bo assigned to the command of the Ohio,
Burnside desiring to be relieved.
No credit is given by the authorities to
the rumor that the rebels arc preparing for
another invasion of Kentucky.
The Secretary of War says that la six
months wc shall have 200,000 negro troops in
the field.”
Washington, May 26.—1t is pretty certain
that the enrollment act will ho carried out
according to the letter of the law. Promi
nent gentlemen from New York and Pennsyl
vania have made representations to the Presi
dent and War Department,that anything look
ing at all like an attempt to evade the plain pro
visions of the act would have a damaging ef
fect upon the people.
Washington, May 26.—The President and
Secretary of War, and Secretary of the Navy,
General-in-Chief ol the army and Gen. Hook
er were in council several hours to-day at the
Executive mansion.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Cincinnati, May 26,1583.
In reference to the report, telegraphed from
■Washington and Philadelphia, that General
Burnside had asked to he relieved of the com
mand of this Department, I am authorized by
the General himself to say that there is no
truth in the report. When ho accepted the
command of the Department it "was with the
understanding that he should take the field
with his 9lh army corps, and other
troops that were to be forwarded to
him, and pierce through Kentucky to East
Tennessee, lie did not intend to remain here,
when he came, more than ten days, but has
been detained until now. He proposes to
leave for the front in a few days, and will take
immediate command of the troops. His
troops are to co-operate with those of Rose
crans, and also with those of Grant, as soon
&s Vicksburg is taken. The programme un
derstood tohavebeenagrocdnpon is of coarse
contraband news at present, but it promises
grand rcsulU.
jyT jjj
Hews to Friday, May 22
Confused and Contradic
tory Rebel Dispatches.
[Special Dispatch to tbe Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, May, 20,1533.
The Richmond Examiner ofyesterday morn
ing has the following:
Mobile, May S3.—The special dispatch to the
Advertiser and Register from Jackson, yesterday,
says: Heavy firing waa beard in the dircctionof
Vicksburg this morning. It Is repotted and be
lieved in official circles, that the enemy assaulted
the works at Vicksburg, on Wednesday, and were
Snyd'.r'e Bluff has been evacuated. A courier
reports that Yazoo City was captured by the Fed
vials, and the nary yard burned by our (rebel)
troops. An officer from Vicksburg reports that
Grant has been whipped back.
Mobile, May 22, 1563.
A dispatch from Jackson to the AdtertUcr and
Register, dated to-day, says the latest from Vicks
burg is to Thursday night. Our loss is thus far
slight. The injuries to the batteries are trifling.
The garrison is well supplied, and confident of
bolding the place. Firing was heard at Intervals
of last night and to-day.
The enemy have made three desperate assaults,
at Vicksburg, and have been repulsed.
Official information has been rcccivcdofthc cap
ture of Helena, Ark., by Gen. Price.
A letter from Jackeon, dated the 10th, says:
Gen. Johnson this morning threw from ten to
twelve thousand men orertho Big Black river to
Official dispatches from Ocn. Johnson, dated
Vicksburg £oth, euys; An officer who left Vicks
burg on Tuesday, reports that the assault near the
Yazoo Ebad, bn Pemberton's entrenchments, had
Veen repulsed.
The date of the above will be noticed to be
the 20tb, same date with the official dis
patches already received from Admiral Porter,
which conflicts with the rebel accounts in es
sential particulars.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Indianapolis, May 2d, 1833.
The steamer Courier left Evansville this
morning with sixty surgeons and several lady
nurses, and the sanitary agents with stores,
vegetables, ice, &c., for the Indiana regi
ments in Gen. Grant’s array; and the agents
have chartered a second steamer, which will
leave the fame place on Thursday, with addi
tional surgeons and stores. These boats will
bring back to this State all Indiana soldiers
wounded in the late battles, who, in the opin
ion of the Medical Director, will not be able
for duty for forty days.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
lImrKCESBOBO, Tenn., May 20, 1563.
A reliable gentleman who has come through
flora Manchester, brings intelligence of rebel
movements which is of great interest and im
portance. lam inclined to credit it. He says
he met Large bodies of rebel cavalry going
southward, and fully confirms cur previous
advices with regard to troops having gone
fiom Tennessee to reinforce the rebels in
Mississippi. Two brigades went with Joe.
Breckinridge has fallen back from his ad
vanced position. He commenced his retro
gadc movement on Saturday, much to the dis
satisfaction of his troops, who came near mu
tinying, and were only pacified by a speech
from Brcckjnridgc himself, who told them
they were going to Mississippi fora short
time to clean out Grant, and would then Im
mediately return to Tennessee.
There arc no rebel troops anywhere be
tween Murfreesboro and Manchester.
The rebel authorities confidently aver that
Grant has been beaten, but give neither time,
j'lorc, nor circumstances.
New York, May ‘-o. — The Evening ibsi’«
Washington special dispatch of to-day says:
It is understood that the Government has re
ceived an ofiicud dispatch from Gen. Grant
dated on Friday, the 22d inst., which con
firms all previous accounts of Iho success of
our troops, and speaks ot the capture of
Vicksburg as certain.
It is also reported here to-daythat the rebel
pickets on tbe Rappahannock yesterday ad
mitted that Vicksburg had been captured.
Washington, Mav 26. —It is understood
that a dispatch received to-day states that
another line of defences has been discovered
in the rear of Vicksburg, which it would be
necessary to take by storm.
New York, May 26.—The Herald'a Wash
ington special says;
It is believed that Grant has nothing to fear
from a concentration of any considerable
force in his rear. The only force available for
' that purpose arc 6,000 under Johnston, the
small number driven away from Ppmberton
under Loring, and one or two brigades from
.Fort Hudson, not more than 15,000 men at
the outside.
Cairo, May 20.— Private dispatches have
passed through here to-day from officers In
Grant’s army, dated “ May S4, near Vicks
burg.” From this we draw the inference that
the citv has not yet capitulated.
Nothing official or from correspondents has
been received. The reason is, all the boats
are busy at Vicksburg, carrying supplies to
the army, receiving the sick, exhausted and
It is also understood that one or two bn
gadeshave gone up the Yazoo river.
This silence is not interpreted here to mean
reverse or disaster. Several days may elapse
before onr forces enter the city.
The splendid new hospital-steamer R. C.
Wood arrived to-day from St. Louis, destined
for below. _ _
Memphis, 11:20 a. m., May 25. —To Gen.
IlallcckThe steamer Luminary is just up
from Vicksburg. She brings no official dis
Washington, May 20. —Gen. Dls telegraph
ed from Fortress Monroe, List night, that a
rebel deserter from Franklin, yesterday, re
ported Vicksburg taken.
The latest advices from Vicksburg arc to
Friday night. The city was then not taken,
but great advantage# had been gained ; but
the enemy offered firm resistance. It was
thought we would take it next day. Our men
had their colors planted In the enemy’s work’s
and were lying on the extreme slope. We
had captured about 6,000 prisoners and 74
pieces of artillerv. Our troops were within
a mile and a half of the Court House. The
mortar and gunboats in front of Vicksburg
were hard at work.
The Washington Star says of the New York
Tribtmc't report of the capture of the whole
rebel army at Vicksburg, that ‘‘facts within
onr knowledge satisfy us that it is entirely
The following has just been received:
Orr Newport News, 1
May 20—6:20 a. m. f
To Uon. Gideon Wells—The steamer State of
Mainehas arrived from City Point with one hun
dred officers, Including those of the Tndlanola.
The Richmond Examiner of yesterday has
the following:
Mobile, May 23.—A special to the .lehyr
tifer and Urgistrr, from Jackson yesterday,
says heavy firing was heard in the* direction
of Vicksburg this morning. It is reported
and believed in official circles that the enemy
assaulted the works at Vicksburg on Wednes
day, and was repulsed. Snyder’s Bluff has
been evacuated.
A courier reports that Yazoo City was
captured by the Fedcrals, and the navy yard
burned by the Confederate troops.
An officer from Vicksburg reports' that
Grant has been whipped back.
Latek —The enemy made three desperate
assaults on Vicksburg, and have been re
Official information has been received of
of the capture of Helena, Arkansas, by Gen.
A letter from Jackson, Miss., dated May
Gen. Jolmstoq this morning threw from 10,000
to 12,000 men over the Big Black River to Ticks-
Inn?. An official dispatch from Gen. Johnston,
dated Mny 2Sd, says that an officer, who left Vicks
burg on Tees day, reports that an aeaaalt on the
Yazoo road, near Femherton’e iotrenchmcnts. had
been made. . L. P. Lee,
Acting Hear Admiral.
Kzw York, May 27.—The Herald's Mur
freesboro dispatch says:
The indications are that large bodies of re
bel cavalry arc going Southward. Breckia
ridge’s force bas fillen back, and there are
now no rebel troops betwoea Murfreesboro
and Manchester.
The rebels assert that Grant has been do
nated but giro no particulars.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
Dattox, OnnvMay 20th, 1363.
As one of the officers at this point, Scrgt.
Sroygert,-was passing through Bearer Creek
township, Green county, to-day, he was fired
at three times from uni-ecn villains, who
secreted themselves In the woods. The ser
geant, fortunately, was n«£ hurt, and upon
his arrival here reported the case to the Pro
vost Marshal Major Keith, who dispatched a
squad of cavalry to bring the'perpetrators to
justice, with orders that if failing to meet
with the blood-thirsty savages, they
should arrest and bring to town, several of
the most notorious sympathizers in the town
After some considerable lime spent in get
tirg Information in the neighborhood indi
cated, they got upon the track of one or-two
suspicious characters, and arrested during the
night, between ten and three o’clock, some
tlx prominent K. G. C.’s, whose known
identity with the Southern Confederacy has
become proverbial in- that locality. They
were lodged in jail at an early hour this
morning. There waa no resistance. They
protest against having any knowledge ol tbe
matter. The prompt action of Major Keith
gains for him the sympathy of all Union men.
The Major is determined to hold the prisoners
until such time as the guilty parties are deliv
ered up, unless ordered otherwise by higher
A soldier cC tfap Jfth Kentucky was also
arrested, for di~f#4jstcLfal conduct towards
the efiker in command. TUo prisoners were
all mounted wlien brought in, and their
horses are now at the government stable.
Lieut. McLauc, commanding the forces at
Dayton, commanded the expedition.
At an early hour last night the appearance
of another outbreak became manifest-in the
city. The business bouses were all closed up,
and general excitement prevailed. The mili
tary, however, were prepared forthe occasion,
and by the energy displayed by the command
ing officer, the storm was quieted.
There was unbounded joy manifested last
evening upon the receipt of the report of the
capture of Vicksburg. The soldiers fired
about one hundred shots on the public land
ing. The boys of the different foundries
brought out their anvils, and fired them with
a vengeance. In fact, every loyal heart was
filled with joy, and every face gave evidence
of. gratitude.
Niue of the Vallandlgliam sympathizers
who were arrested and sent to Cincinnati
some two weeks since, were released yester
day by Gen. Burnside, upon swearing a new
allegiance to the Federal Government. They
repent the evil of their ways, and declare to
be good Union men in the future. They have
learned a lesson.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
St. Locw, May 20,1503.
A gang of bushwhackers lately started from
Arkansas to Colorado, to rob miners and the
stage coaches leaving Denver City, but they
■were overhauled in the Indian Nation by
Col. Phillips’ scouts, and eighteen of them,
including the leader, Col. Harrison, killed.
The majority of Drake, radical emancipation
candidate for the State Convention, will be
nearly 8,000. His opponent has a majority
only in three precincts, out of forty heard
from. Military affairs In this city are very
dull. Accounts of guerillas plundering the
people of the interior, multiply daily.
St. Louis, May 20.—A band of guerillas i
captured Richmond, Clay county, on Tuesday
night. The email Federal force wa* captured,
and the town robbed of everything. Tho
same baud plundered Piattsburg, Clinton
county, robbing the Court House of SII,OOO
. belonging to the State.
It is understood that Gen. Schofield will
carry out the policy ot banishing prominent
secessionists South, and that a number will
be sent off on Tuesday. Dr. Golding and Dr.
Walton arc among those who have received
notice to make ready to go.
Gen. Schofield, on his arrival, was received
with a salute of artillery, and an escort, con
sisting of Gen. Davidson, Col. Olmsted, and
eight companies of theSTth lowa Infantry and
2d Missouri artillery.
A proposition to send the steamer Cham
pion, loaded with vegetables, fruits, and other
luxuries, to Vicksburg, for the benefit of the
soldiers wounded In the late battles, was
made on ’Change to-day, and adopted, a sub
scription being collected. SI,OOO in cash, be
tides a large amount of vegetables, dried and
green fruit, &c„ was immediately collected.
The boat leaves to-morrow morning. In charge
*>f J. E. Tcatman, President of the Sanitary
St. Louis, May 26. —The election yesterday
in this county, to fill a vacancy in the State
Convention, resulted in the choice of Charles
D. Drake, the Radical candidate, over James
E. Ycutman, Conservative, by about 2,500 ma
(Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
St. Paul, May 26,1563.
Joseph Demara, son of the interpreter at
Fort Abercrombie, arrived at that post on the
17th direct from Devil’s Lake, where he saw
Little Crow, the lender of the hostile Indians.
Over 000 lodges were gathered there. Some
of the Indians are for peace. Standing Buf
falo and Sweet Corn, two prominent chiefs,
arc trying to bring about peace, and advise
the Yanktons, who are the strongest branch
of the hostile Sioux, not to fight. Standing
Buffalo says if he thought the President
would not harm him he would surrender. He
is going to Fort Geary to have Gov. Dallas
write this to the President. Little Crow is
still for war. His band has plenty of food
and ammunition. They intend to conceal
themselves until the expedition passes, and
then approach the settlements In the rear.
Tbe Indians think all who gave themselves
up last fall were killed. They have four
white captives, two of whom are girls. Lit
tle Crow and his party of warriors visited the
Rce Indians, to induce them to join in the
war. The result was a fight, and eight of
Little Crow’s band were killed. This is the
latest and most authentic news that has been
received from the hostile Indians, and con
firms previous reports of dissention among
themselves. The last of the Winnebagoes
reached the fort to-night, on their way to
Fort Randall.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
SostxnsET, Ky., 3lay 23,1563.
Yesterday morning at 0 o’clock, infonna
uiatiou was received that the rebels had
crossed the river at Ilartaford, captured Capt.
Dlllion’s Ist Kentucky cavalry, and the en
tire picket guard, and were marching on to
wards MiU Springs, to gobble Maj. Owens
and the pickets stationed there.
Col. Kanby, with detachments of the 24tb
and 2d Ohio cavalry, and a howitzer battery,
was dispatched to Washington Creek. Capt.
Scott, with a portion of the 103 d and4oth
Ohio, then at Stcgal’s Ferry, marched in the
direction of Ilartsford, and drove the rebels
before him, back across the river, capturing
one Lieutenant, Sergeant, and five privates.
Major Owens came up as the rebels were
crossing, and fired on them, wounding severoL
The account reads thus : Wolford’s men lost
nine. The rebels captured seven and several
wounded. The rebel force was about SOD;
the number of the 45th Ohio engaged in rout
ing them was about forty. Wolford’s men
were surprised in fact. The picket courtesies
so long indulged In, have induced an inex
cusable carelessness in picket guard- It has
been stopped and the pickets arc indulging in
a vigorous firing at each other all day.
Col. Riley of the 114 th was sent in com
mand of a torco to Slegal’s Ferry, but to his
disgust found no enemy.
All is quiet to-day. While I write, firing
Is heard in the direction of Stcgal’s Ferry.
Matters otherwise remain about as before I
From Western Virginia.
New York, ilay 26.—A Cincinnati dispatch
of the 25th, says our pickets on the road be
tween Raleigh and Fayetteville, Kanawha,
were surrounded and attacked on.the 17th,
and all but one escaped. Skirmishing con
tinued nntilll o’clock, when pickets our.wera
driven In. The rebels then attacked oar
forces under Col. White. The, fight lasted
until the following day, wheo/thc enemy fell
back. It is believed to ba % feint to cover
operations elsewhere, vf 0 hid one killed and
pine wounded.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Mcwbeesboro, May 26,1563.
On Sunday night st a little past 10 o’clock,
Clement L. Vallandigham arrived at this place,
on an extra train of cars from Nashville, in
charge of Copt. Murray, of the ISth regular
infantry, with a small squad of men. Imme
diately on his arrival, he was put into a small
open spring wagon and taken to the office of
Major Wiles, Provost Marshal. Gen. Rose
crans and a few others called on him hero,
and three or four hours were spent in conver
sation. An order had been placed in the
hands of Major Wiles to take the pris
oner in charge and convey him to the
house of a Colonel Winston, living near
our outposts on the ShelbyviUe road, to keep
him there until morning and then deliver him
under a flag of truce into the hands of the
‘ rebel authorities. It was 3 o’clock la the
morning before Vallandigham- was started on
his journey. He rode in the same wagon that
brought him him up from the depot. Col.
McKibben, senior aid to the General Com
manding; Lieut. Col. Ducat, Inspector Gen
eral of the Department; Major [Wiles, Pro
vost Marshal General; Capt. Goodwin, 37th
Indiana, Assistant Provost Marshal General;
Capt. Doolittle, dth regular cavalry, and
Lieut. Kelly, commanding two companies of
cavalry, composing the [GcncraFs escort, ac
companied the prisoner.
The first signs of daylight were appearing
in the East, when the cavalcade stopped at
the house to wait for the full moruiug. Soon
after, we were again on the way ; and just as
the sun arose we reached our extreme out
pos's, and discovered rebel videites half a
mile ahead on the turnpike. Major Wiles and
Col. McKibhcn immediately started forward
with a flag of trued, and were soon in commu
nication with the rebel authorities. The lat
ter having expressed a willingness to receive
Mr. Vallandlgliam, the two officers return
ed. Major Wiles and Capt. Goodwin accom
panied the prisoner within the rebel lines, and
delivered him into their hands. Mr. VJlan
digbam made the following declaration:
I am a citizen of Ohio, and of the United States.
I am hereby force, against my will. 1 therefore
ECirerdorroyeelf to you as a prisoner of war.
The bearing of Vallandigham throughout
the whole affair was modest, sensible and dig
nified. In a conversation with yonr corres
pondent, he candidly admitted that the deal
ings of the Government with himself were
necessary and justifiable. If the Union was to
be restored by war, be admitted that in that
case the Government would be obliged to use
all the physical force of the loyal States, and
could tolerate no opposition. This, however,
he declared would be at the expense of the
fitc principles of our Constitution; whereas,
he thought that by the adoption of his plan,
not only might his principles be conserved,
but the union of States ultimately restored.
New York, May 20—The New York 7W6-
Murfreesboro dispatch says: Vnllaiulig
ham declared himself loyal to the United
States. The correspondent deems it proba
ble that he assumed that the enemy would
refuse to receive him. He was given to un
derstand by Gen. Koeecrans that should he
he arrange to return to our lines, the Presi
dent’s orders to carry the original sentence
into effect would be executed.
The TiorWfl Washington dispatch says:
The Richmond Dispatch of the 23d puts no
faith in the speakers at the Vallandigham
meeting in New Tork. It says: Governors
Seymour and Hunt arc no better than Stun
ner and Chase—may not be eo good—not even,
as good as Burnside. Tho Enquirer has no
pyiupalhy with VaJcmdlgham. and says he
ought to*be sent at once beyond our lines.”
[Special Dispatch to tho Chicago Trlbnne.]
MfUREESBORO. May 26, 1863.
The very latest reliable news from the rebel
auny is in my possession. Forrest has been
made a Major General,’ and has gone to Mis
sissippi with the rebel cavalry force formerly
commanded by Van Dorn.
The greater part of Wheeler’s force has
gone to Columbia, to supply the place thus
made vacant.
Morgan holds the line of Caney Ford and
Cumberland river. The rebel force at Tulla-
homa and vicinity, consists of 45,000 Infantry
and 10,000 cavalry, provided no forces have
gone thence since day before yesterday. These
are all effective men, such as could at any
time be taken into the field. It is pretty defi
nitely ascertained that there Is now little or
no rebel force this side of Duck river.
The movement commenced by Breckinridge
las evidently become general, and Polk,
dong the Shelbyville road, as well as Hardee,
till further to our right, have withdrawn
their forces. You may consider It about cer
tain that we shall have no serious fighting this
side of Tullahoma. At the latter point they
have two weeks’ supplies.
At Bridgeport they have a regiment. The
strongly fortified work which was done by
negroes, who are now at Chattanooga with
the engineers, have been engaged for months
in planning works at Chattanooga, but as yet
very little work has been done on them.
The Chattanooga Railroad has 107 cars and 10
locomotives, constituting its entire rolling
The rebel reinforcements from all parts of
the Sonth to Vicksburg, amounted to aboul
CO,OOO men. There are bnt few troops In East
Tennessee. Large numbers of refugees are
in the mountains, and on Thursday lost a
fight occurred at Altamont between these
refugees and a confederate force sent against
them, in which the latter were repulsed with
considerable loss.
Bragg's army is in splendid condition, and
will be drawn on no further for reinforce
ments to other points. At Chattanooga the
rebels say that at Haines' Bluff, Gen. Loring
cut his way through our army, and escaped.
It is finally settled that Gen. Morgan is to
command the post at Nashville, and General
Granger’s forces are in the field near that city.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Ltniasarous, May 28,1553.
The morning papers contain an appeal to
the people of Indiana, from the Governor, to
contribute means for the purchase of a large
tract of land near this city, to be converted
Into a cemetery, for the burial of the Indiana
soldiers, ondthe erection ot a monument upon
•which shall he inscribed the names of the bat
tles in'which Indiana troops haye been en
gaged. A lot to be set apart for each regi
ment or battery, upon which they can also
erect suitable monuments with the names of
battles in which the regiment or battery has
been engaged. The remains of all Indianians
who have died or fallen in battle, or may do
so hereafter, to be removed and bnried here.
Watt I. Smith, Esq., late Chief Clerk In
the Interior Department at Washington, has
been appointed Clerk of the United States
District Conrt for the District of Indiana.
The Grand Masonic Lodge of Indiana, now
In session, has elected the following officers,
Wm. Hacker, of Shelbynlle, Grand Master; 11.
D. Ilazlenipc. of Lebanon, Deputy Grand Master;
Wm. I. Willard, of Willenshurg, Grand Senior
Warden: Geo. W. Porter, of New Albany, Grand
Junior Warden; Cbas. Fisher, of Indianapolis.
Grand Treasurer; Francis King, of Indianapolis,
Grand Secretary.
Fifty more recruits from a Massachusetts
colored regiment, left for Boston this even
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
9pRWQPiELD,May 25,1563.
British Consul Wilkins was here to-day to
confer with Gen. Ammen,Col.Oakes and the
Adjt. General upon the subject of aliens and
the Conscript Law. I learn that he proposes
as a general rule to leavejcases of foreigners,
claiming exemption, to our Courts.
From Lonisrlllc,
Louisville, May 25.—Capt. Womack, Pro
vost Marshal of this district, to day appointed,
his enrollment officers. They will comment
the discharge of their du'ies to-morrow, <md
will begin to enroll the names ot all persons
subject to draft. The work of enrollment has
commenced in other districts of the "dtate,aud
it la thought that the list will oe complete
throughout the State In time for the draft to
take sace by the Ist of July.
JS3T C. H. 3 CRIVES, Advertising Agent, <8
Dearborn street, is authorized to receive advertise
menu for inis and aU the leading northwestern
CSV For Wants, For Sale, Boardln;,
|* or IXent, Found, Lost dec., see
Fourth Page. *
SATE. —Any person having a good
second-hand Sale, which they will sell cheap for
caah.cih And a pnrchUir hr calling oa or aidresslcr
P.B. MANCHESTER A SONS, tf Lasalle atreei.
gy27 el£o-IClstp
Oa exhibition, will be sold AT AUCTION at mrSale
rooms. 79 Lake itreet. aJJolaln* theTre-uontilouie.
on Wedsesdat and rnrrtsDAT Evening*. at early
C&s Hsht. fmy27-*159 Xllstp] 030. O. LEVI, AncVr.
V-/ lam Icitrncted to purchase aCrst-cbwthtulnssS
vacant lot cf about 50 feet frontaee-coraerprefjrred
tajiT-eMOlUstp THO3. B. BRTaN.
Rail Estate Attorney. Bryan ITsH.
For sale by all Grocers la the city.
mys7 eU3-l> Wholesale Depotß3 South Water-st.
Custom House street, Hew Orleans, La,,
86 Randolph street, Chicago, ill.,
EpecUlisl In the treatment ol
Ou> Cnrojnc, Mercurial. Blood and' Ssnr Die
sasks and Organic Weakness.
Cure* them without reMrtint to Mercury. lodide.
Pot&Kli. Arsenic or Sarn*p;irllla. Dr. Jam* u»*a a
Nxvtkalizkc, which i- apoiiiiti ccbelu all blood
dbeiscs. Those afflicted should apply Immediately
and receive the coa«o*atloa of hope ana the prospect
of a speedy cnrft.
l>r. James' Office and Parlors are at 56 Randolph *t.
Ott*ce open from 9 A.M. untU SP. M. All coasnHa
liobb inviolable. zuydT-cUQ suiet
Warranted a ule and infallible specific for Catarrh. In
whatever stage of that offensive and dangerous dis
ease. Sent by express, with fall directions for seif
tre»tm<*nt. Price *.3 per package. Ad.ireM Dr. J. W.
VaLPET, Physician for the Eve. Ear and Catarrh.Sl'-j
Was* Ington street, Chicago. Post Office Box 3124.
Also, RUBBER BRUSHES—something new—for
sale l*y
\J RAILROAD COMPANY.—The Stock Book* of
this Company will be cloo-d on the fifth day of Jane
next for one week, to perfect the arrangement for a
oniohdatton with tin* Mt*trAQk<*c and Chicago Rail
road Company. Parties in whose catnes shares may
fctiOid on the. d*.y above named will be entitled to new
stock In the consolidated Company and to the reserved
property of tills Company.
A. STONE. JR.. President.
A. S. DOWN'S. Secretary.
Chicago, Stay UCta, lsC3.
‘locistiile, et,
TUi larorlte brand of Fatally Flmr for sale by
iti Somu Warrr street.
,A.t Galeixa, Illinois.
I propose to sell the splendid Stoaa Flooring Mill
kioiro *s the
Minuted At Galena, Illinois. This Is one ot the beak
Floating MUleln the valley of the ilteilMlppL and was
built about ten years ago, at a
Coat ofTwcnty-fiTO Thousand Dollars.
It Isbnlltcf stone, forty by sixty, five stories high,
wl'blour run of IS' feet burs. It IsbuUt la the most
folld ana da rah'e manner, with the meat powerful m.v
chlat-rv. arid has a rapaoiry for manufacturing two
hundred barrols of Flour per day. There are six acres
of ground attach'd, with Storehouse. UwelUaz House.
Ac. ThU property, ottering as It does, the beet oppor*
innlty for Invrument by enterprUng and responsible
parties, will bo so:d on the mo«t lavoranla terms.
Address E. P WASILRCT.NE. Catena, Illinois.
And other G-ood Brands.
JOHif B. KING. 2« South Water street.
n.yCTctlfrlw Foot of Franklla.
A Splendid Farm,
Situated la Peoria County, HillackTowMblp. about
twenty miles from the City of Peoria, five mile* from
CUlllcotne. and about ten from Lacoa. taviaz ih«
benefit of three markets, la ottered
For Sale at a Low Figtfre.
The Fann contains fix hundred and fifty-two acres.
odq hundred and fifty under cultivation. ItUauex
cclleutStockFaim.well adapted to ratting sheep. Has
a Cue ranpe of blatft, and aa excellent stream parsing
through It; there ara three Louses upon it, ono a large
one. contalnlnr tea rooms and substantially built.
There is a coalpit opened about one and a half miles
from this farm, and the bluff# of this one are said to
contain coal. All the firming Implements and stock
will be sold with It. The owner navinj been In the
armv for the fast two years, and desiring to remain In
tbe service so tore as hU country requires It. Is Uie only
reason for disposing of it.
A part of the payment to bo made la cub. tad the
remainder on six rear* time, at 6 per cent. Interest.
For farther particulars Innnlrw of or address
Chllllcotho. Peoria Co., 111.
(3 or 4 horse.) with room on lower Coop. In » dry place,
aid pact of access, will Cud aa applicant by at onct
calling upon
At 175 Lake Street, up-stairs,
Or addressing Tost Office Box 1533.
Carbon and Kerosene Oil,
175 l iKE STREET.
Mackey’s Masonic Jurisprudence. Price $1.50.
Mackey’s Lexicon of Frccmasonary. Price $2.
Rob. Morris’Miniature Monitor. Price 50 cts.
The above books will be mailed promptly, free or
po»taze, on receipt of retill price. Addre*§ orders to
JOHN W. KoBIliS. 102 Madl»OQ street. Chicago, HI.
B.—The Trade supplied on liberal terms.
Late Deputy Commissioner of Internal Revenue,
With all tfcp Amendment*, tosctier wIA the Inatroc
tiom. Plank Form*. Incisions and Regu’atioim of.tae
ConimJ*?loce?. Including tbowmost recent and notbe
lote published. especially telling to the assessment*
Of tlic Income Tax,
A most complete, accurate and reUable work, with
fnll marginal nous and references, and a mlante
Analvtlcal index, valuable to Asaeasors. Collectors,
Merchants. Manufacturers, Farmers, and la
fact."to btxet tax patek. Also. Important for every
by CH ARLES F. ESTEE. late Deputy Com
one volume octavo, about a.V» pages.
Price cloth. #I.SO; law library binding. I?.
Pent free of postage on receipt of price. Orders so*
lidtcd. FITCH. ESTES & Cfi . Publishers.
iuysa-c25!-lCtjtwsF No. 3 Part Place. New York.
ITS Lake St., Chicago,
Importers and Jobbers of Hardware,
Tinners’ Stocfc, “ Wheeling”
If ails, &c., &c.
. myHS-oSgaWATnet
ali DECEASED.—Pnhllcnotice U hereby Etna to
HUJUr jinl <S«f. deoeaKd. to present tee sune
SIIVSiSoiiStTon and nettlement at a regnlat term or
JStlaSSvcoanorCooE County, to be holle.tttie
SlrtHcmie In o-.c City of Chicago. oa the third Moa-
SSortfflr A.D. ISO betas the »lh day thareof.
0»y of July. a. " THEKKS j- QBiF iiAatatratrti.
Nra SUJctrtistmtnls.
From $3 to SO, an Colors.
Boys" Fine Dress Suits,
Blue, Blade and Brown Cloths, and
Figured CasilmcrcH,
From §lO to SXS«
Youths’ Coats, Pants and Tests,
All Colors and Qualities,
Foi 3,4, and 5 year old Boys,
From Common to the most
Our Goods are the latest in Style,
.our Assortment is the Largest, and
onr Prices the LOWEST.
Comer of Randolph and State sts
139 South Rutter sreet, corner of West Tan
Boren street, Chicago, EL,
Where afflicted ami pufferies humanity are CLAIR
YOYANTLT EXAMINED and Medically and Magnet.
Icully treated for all t*e Ilia anddiseaaes to • ui.'h tbs
hums n t!rsh Is heir. of both cLroalc and acute form.
N. H.—Remarkable cares made amorg the chrome
ally afflicted and debilitated humanity. We respect
folly invite the attention of Ladles to the above in a
special manner.
Invalids can obtain f.rrt-ciasa rooms and board at
this Home of Health. Trautlcul prisons or cliteeas of
Chicago, wlsliits to visit thl* Infirmary, can uk-* the
•treet cam at the City Hotel, or at any po'ut on Madi
son htrcel.Mde to the corner of Rucker street, then co
anctb£*i blocks to No. 13!*. Examination Fee. *llß.
Trice o( medicines, manlpalatlens. and the nse of min
eral balbry. Ac., according to the ca*o or condition
of the patient. Hours for advice and examination
from 9A. SI. to 4P. M.. (except In emergencies.) Tim
examination and medical denartmeat nnder the saner
>Mi>u «f SHIS. JEN> V DUTIuN, Clairvoyant Pay
tlclan. Sir*. Hutton will visit patients profes--loca:»jr
atjhcirrtsidvßce.wben required. .afterone exami
nation transient padentscan liave medicines forward
• dtotlism by express. Mcdldnea are prepared and
for tale at Ui&lnfirmary. Anilctedand eniierlng ha
maidivarevctykindlyloTlied to call and see. This
Ir flnnary bus a retired, sightly and cl an healthy loca
tlon.upon a point of ground i.dfeet above the lake or
river surface. The public are respectfully Invited to
\i»Jt the Home of Health. Transient persons corres
ponding will ple**e imlotc a return letter stamp. Ad-
UTI S'* T. O. l'-ux CCT.
try 27 iw LEWIS BASCOM * CO, PropN.
my27e427 l6t
Kcw Goods, ?icw Style**,
I would bereave Lj call particular attention to r y
Lttv Heck 01
Jett opened at 126 South Clark Street.
Having taken cverv care with the se'ect'oa of fhl
slock in Eastern markets 1 have every fidlicy to give
good satisfaction, both la good.-* and prices.
The neck coroprlawevcrj arUcle.tu the lino, with a
choice lot of
With trimming* of every d'acrlptVoa. I respectfully
solid i public patronage. being assured that alt will be
satisfied. L, A. DSVLIN,
iny*7-e3TC-3t 130 South Clark street.
A nertedlota of popular kinds, all In pHtne shipping
order, on sale by sit Kiman. hall <fe pope,
* J 97 South Water «*reet.
Choice N. Y. Russets,
On sale by
lu prime shipping order, on sale by
97 South Water street.
Hccular brand and In rarfect order, on sale by
97 South Water street.
City packed and extra heavy, on sale by „„„„
mj27 ctOO*3t-r-T-s-net 97 South Water street.
JD NCaLLY —Send your address to .
Kr.clcainjr two red stamps for return postage, and gel
a circular. mytt •c349-jtnct
It la effected Without Pain or Maiing a Sore.
Tbcr. I* no ratine hr acids or burning: tb. root la
whollv removed, and the healing at once begin*, and
In a few days the feet are well. Feet kept fr* e from
Corns by the year. Call at 114 Dearborn strict and
learn partlcn'ars. U. 0. PAIt&LB.
1. tared by
DIEBOLD, BAEMASN & CO., Cincinnati,
Which, fbr
beauty of finish.
Excels anything of the kind made la this country, with
rennd Dolts, allycr plated handles, and powder-proof
Pricei for Single Door, SSO to $l6O.
Prices for Double Doors, $lB5 to S7OO.
myl4-c3l*fitnot Forsaleby F. W. PRATT.
1803. 1803.
Arc now recelrtng the Unrest and most complete
stock ot
Shelf and Heavy Hardware,
Copper, Wire, IfaU«, Glass and ranu
ins Tools
jjvfr offered In this market.
m _»t_<o xxrCTACTtntsßa or the
Oct goods were perenashed before the recent ad
ranee, and we stall sell them u low as they can be
purchased Eut. and m«sT article* wlthnnt adding
transoortatloa. Also, we are the sole Western Agent!
A? the sale cf
Tea per cent, is added after this weels.
gym e3l6Btnct
gheet Iron,
199 & 201 Randolph street.
mh2o bTB2 ly-K watt et
Diseases of the Eye, Ear
and Air Passages.
Patients will act be recelred exceat
tor office boon. nnlea m
speetol arrancnnett. Parties
arelerebr Informed that a peraoaU
‘ WW9 <“*
Dr. LIGHTHILL’S recant work. “A PopoUrT-ea
tlsfl on Dealtoess. Its Cannes and Prevention ” miTiM
obtained of CARLKToX. 123 Broadway. Sew fort
and of all respectable Booksellers. *•
Proa Rev. John JTott, Dl D. Professor la Union CoV
lece. Sbenectady. y. r. SdrcrzcraDT. Web 3. isei
Dr. Lttohtiull—Sir: Having been cared by too o t
a discharge In ao ear. which lias bees rmy offensive of
tote, and ns far back a* I can remembers! ways more or
lew to; and having been entirely restored to bearing
since under yonr care. I feel ;ii|tt I cannot withhold
this acknowledgment from any use it may be to others,
especially as l have applied In vain to my family phra-
Ician ana other physicians of reputation.
Tonnttroly Rev. JOR3T XOTT.
roetOfflce adlremPocda, Montgomery Co.. N. T. s
tention* ».
tendon of Dr. LJehthil; who has relieved me from a
troublesome deafness ofloa K
br a»<*Terecold. I shall be happy to Snswer urS
qolrtcsmada by persona seck&g Inforatloa afS
address as abor». J * fc
ROBERT CLiVc;. Bookkeeper.
Diutw HOTEX Albany, X. Y..March7,lso
„ To Db, C. B Ligutuuj. Dear Sir:—l v-itr- p nrci
In certlljlng that you have edectcda grea; deal of tm.
provfiDer.t In tha faring of my roq. Xarena c
Boessle. who has. previous to yonr taking the case la
band, been cnlte deaf from the effects of Scarletlaa.
A» 1 know of many ether cas*», who yon have cared
sed benef red. 1 have no hesitancy to recommend ran
to the public. J
1 remain yours Tsrrtrulr.
Proprietor Detovan House, Albany.«. T,
_ , 13 PrTTH-rrßßrr. N’ew Tort. Jane 25. ISO.
Da. LlonTurLL—Dear £lr: I take pleasure la testt
lying to the remarkable «ktll and Judgment you dis
played In the case of mr danghtor. who had been par
tially dt&f. accompanied by discharge (mm the ear*
sir co early infancy, and Is now, thanks to yonr treat
ment, abta to hear as well as anroae. while her ears
are free from thedl«charge. Although It Is nearly two
y*ars since she has been under your care herhearl-g
remains as good and her ears as sound as the day «ko
Itflygu. O. S. UOLLT
9* South Water street.
Ct Lace street. Cwcagy.
I&te of 34 Saint Hark Place, Hew York,
■has beer pnirtlcteir fhr tbc r«t two month* at
lue rrcmoot iionso, caleajo,
175 Michigan avenue,
On the Cm of June. tact, ,
UFrotn Rev. I’. R. UueavU. Lyaa, Man. I
_. . Ltxv, mm, Keb lit ma *»
I hare teen roach troubled with caurrh of the worst
Ur* for some twenty years. It cradn \i"r ?rew worse.
pmJnclcp cooed and hoarseness. destroying the
of smell, and Irraklnzd >wn hit zer.eral'health to each
a degree rmo compel me to resign tut pastorate and
•■nsj ted public spes klnz. I made diligent n»e of the
n«nal remedies, such as annffs of direr* kind* citrate
of Mirer, tar water, ollre tar. and Inhalation* bat
without *ry tcit Mlatary eiTecl*. Last summer I
ream of Dr. Llzhthfll # sncces«fnl modi* of treating
Catarrh. vMted him, and put myself under hi* treat*
went. I began ImmedlatolT to Improve, and this Inj.
grorement ha* gone on to the present time. Mr C»-
irrh has gradually melted aw»v. my conch ha* dis
approved, my voice h*» become natnral and I ant
orcetm re able to preach the biffed Gospel. Let ma
■rtvlfe a?t troubled with catarrh oifflculUe* to annir ta
Dr. LlghthlD. p. IL RUSBSLU
Farther references to parties of the Wheat reaper
tahtllrr ran be seen on application.
CL €. €OOI & CO.,
16 &, 18
trahLVbC-nrtwAT tojanlj
£2.500 tons burden, will be dispatched
Paturday May!*. Saturday .TnoeS
Tctsday. June 30.1 Tuesday July 2U
And at the same regular Intervals thereafter.
uns orpaasaou.
First Cabin |SS to «ISS 1 Second Cabin...
Third Cabin 501 Steerage..
First ardseconlcahln excursion tickets to Liverpool
and back at fareanda halt Prepaid paiiaye certifi
cates baaed.
Payable In cold or its equivalent In treasury note*.
Favb passenger allowed twenty cubic feet of luggage,
Servants accompanying paasan gen. and children oo»
der Uyears. half tire. Infants free.
An experienced satyrononboard, Berths should be
secured Immediately. For further particulars apply to
JAiIKS WARRACK, 12 Lake at.. Chicago.
Gents’ Furnishing Goods,
Corner Wabuh uTenne, Chicago, 1S«
Manufacturers and Jobbers at
95 Devonshire St Boston, Muss,
We b.T® ISO larmat u d belt
jTcra our tnaontacuirT) to be found west of New icte,
to which we invite the atteatloa ot Western met*
chants. Having bought oor gixxis early last Fan. w*
are enabled to sell at a large per centage lesa than the
same goods can now be manniacturad. mhlO-aOSLuct
Lillie's Patent
rr^TT,T - Trn Z3O2T
A. L. WINNB. P Dearborn street. Chicago.
mjltdCTT-tt2t«w smwnet _
BR. I^lO^'S
Has devoted J^T^wa-SS and cures many
mem of in cu. jnc!l M p^y,^
that t»Tp rc '^ t ,? h^ l , 0 R r e un( :blt:s. Obstinate Constlpa-
Seal* Weaknesa. UterTne
W6llae *
( »r,An b Ol*oa** brought on by colds
®*e the"lju-mVd d*»«s are debilitated and
relived!allowing the VITAL FLUID to ooze away.
off with the arise, or. lacing great mental
lad oimlcal disturbance. and U <-ot nm-ly arrested.
SmKwwiiWwdeesyand de-tb. Medicines alone
are inadequate to tills obaM -*te disease, Elec
trlcltv property applied, in connection with another
SIMPLE remedy, wlil a' «a js cure see* cases, by sllm
uiatisg the parts to healthy action, siring then proper
living In the country can bo furnished with
a soluble Insti ament and instructions to cure Uem
Dr. Irors has for sale the meat Improved electrical
Instruments, and win Impart Instruction In their pro
per medical appTeatlon.
Ottce No. 4. over the Pank of Montreal. Nos. 41 and
tSLasai’eStreet. P.O.Drawer«w. Hoursfronx'J a.
M.toSP.M. myb <UWI-«V3t.wa» net
United States 5-20 Year 6 Per
Cent. Bonds,
Interval payable Maylst and November INGOLD.
Interest will commerce on day of
wlllreeeive In payment for these BO'.ui* at ear.
out commbaiop. Legal Tender or Dr*3* 0
New York or Boston. .n «. mar
Benda will belorwardedbyo orm T^,^TuteoX
be direct* d within ten to twee tromi »a' *«
anb* crlptlon. The Coupon are l»o“ W acow
MO, *lO9 ( SSOO, »1,000.
The Registered jj, game amount*.
ard»m>o. of convertme
Un and after c w ut. the Pf*jH?xweaty” Bond*
Legal Tender , 0 {« Into the * United Slate*
»«* «»*f Stereat LH GOLD,
Bond aTP u paying f£SStot* that time.
oaroace.oe n-
ft KEAN,

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