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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, June 12, 1863, Image 1

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FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1603.
A Republican Union Convention of delegates
from the counties of Cook and Lake, comprising
the seventh judicial circuit of the State of Illinois,
frill be held in the Supervisor's room, in the dty
of Chicago, on the 19th day of Jane lust* at 2
o'clock p. lor tbc purpose of nominating a
candidate for Judge of the Circuit Court for said
circuit, to he supported hy the electors of said
counties at the ensuing election, to he held pur*
feuant to the order of the Governor of this State on
the 80th of June Inst., to HU the vacancy occasion*
Cdhy the death of the late Judge Manierrc, The
Convention win consist of one hundred delegates
Jrom the county of Cook, and twenty-five dele
gates from the county of Lake.
TLV.BbII, S, C, Blake, C.P.J.Amos,
PxßKzye Bam, G. Levebexz, E. Eawsok.
Wa.tjckhakEj:ed,H. II- Mamet, Geo. Srnoxo,
Cook County Central Committee.
Jab. T Conr, D. XI. Suerkak. Justus Banos,
Lake County Central Committee.
Purei-.nt to tbc above requisition for a District
Convention, the Republican Union (doctors of the
city of Chicago and County of Cook, and all others
Strespcrthc of their previous political associa
tions, who ere sincerely* desirous of aiding the
Government in its efforts to suppress thercbellion;
Who arc opposed to compromise with traitors in
Ortas, etui in favor of thclrsubjagation andpunlsh- !
jneiit; and who arc in favor of a rigorous prosecu
tion of the war for this purpose, and for the pre
servation of the Constitution and the Union, are
hereby requested to hold primary meetings in their
Respective townships and wards in said county,on
Thursday, the 18th day of June, Inst., for the dec
Hon of delegatee to the said District Convention,
to be holdcn in the Supervisors' Boom, in Chicago,
g>n the 19th insL, for the purpose of nomlnatinga
candidate for Juoge of the Circuit Court for the
Seventh Judicial Circuit of the State oMUlnols,to
fcc supported by said electors at the cnsulngdcc
tion, to he held pursuaut to the order of the Gover
nor of this State, on the SOthof June inat., to fill
the vacancy occasioned by the death of the late
Judge Manlcrrc.
As the aggregate number of delegates In the
Convention will be comparatively small, the ap
portionment will entitle the townships of Bremen,
Dloom, Calumet, Cicero, Evanston, Elkgrore, Han
over, Hyde Park, Jefferson, Lomont, Lake, Lake
View, Lyons, Leyden, Maine, Niles, New Tier,
Orlaud, Palos, Proviso, Bicb, Schaernibctg, Thorn
ton, and Worth, to one delegate each, and the
townships of Barrington, Northflcld, Palatine and
Wheeling to tire delegatee each.
In the township meetings the polls will be open
ed at S o'clock P. 31., and kept open until 4 o'clock
P. M., at tbc usual places of holding elections,
unless the Township Committees shall select
'other places and give notice of the same.
For the City of Chicago, the Union vote of the
late city election has been taken as the basis of
Representation, and the ratio adopted entitles the
several wards to the number of delegates as here
inafter stated.
The ward meetings wQI be held at the following
pUcce, and be presided over by one of the Union
Inspectors appointed by the Common Council for
the late city election, or In case of his absence by
pome person to be chosen by said electors. The
Ward polls will be opened at 6 o’clock P. IL, and
jiept open until 7 o’clock. P. 1L
First Ward—At the Sheriff’s Office. 7 delegates.
Second Ward—At Shrader's Saloon, southeast
corner of Clark aud Jackson streets. 6 delegates.
Third Ward—At Wiliei’s shop, comer of Slate
and Twelfth ctrevts. 5 delegates.
Fourth Ward—At the Police Station, comet of
State ami Twenty-Second streets. 8 delegates.
Fifth Ward—At Haber’s, corner of Archer Road
and Twontv-Socond streets. S delegates.
Sixth Ward— At Gunwihh&nscr’a land office, on
Canal street. 2 delegates. „ .
Seventh Ward—At tbe comer of Union and
Twelfth stn-ets. 4 delegates. _
Eighth Ward—At the eonthcast corner of Twelfth
f-nd Rucker streets. 2 delegates. _
Ninth Ward—At the Skating Park, comer of
Ihmdolph aud Sheldon streets. 4 delegates.
Tenth Ward—At the Engine Bouse, comer of
Washington and Clinton (tracts. 6 delegates.
Elen nth Ward—At the southwest comer of
Blnzic and streets. 5 delegates.
Twelfth Ward—At Van Bom’s. Milwaukee ave
jiuc.ntcrßackerstrect. 3 delegate*.
Thirteenth Ward—At the Engine House, Larra
yabec rtreet. 8 delegates.
Fourteenth Ward—At the northwest comer Of
Wells end Division streets. 4 delegates.
Fifteenth Ward—At Helm’s Garden, Clark street,
Dear Chicago avenue. B delegatee.
Sirt* et th Ward—AtNortb Market 7 delegates.
D v. lint Peukiks Bass, Waterman itzen,
fi. C. Bnaui:, G.lxvebesz, H. 11. Massey,
C.P.J .Muok, E. Rawsos, Geo.Stroo,
Cook County Central Committee.
There is nothing new from Vicksburg,
though the spell of quiet and silence cannot
last much longer. Gen. Grant's best secu
rity lies in the fact that he knows he is in
great danger, »nd has provided again*:' it.
The news from Hortb Carolina is im
portant. The doctrine of State Eights is
returning to plague the inventors. Horth
Carolina is in a derided state ol ebullition,
and the heat is intensifying against the
head conspirators who are charged with
bavins discriminated unfairly against the
Old Horth State.”
Latest advices say that among the recent
heavy reinforcements to Gen. Grant, (Jen.
Herron has gone with 8,000 men and Gen.
Tenderer with 4,000; a large proportion
of these are lowa troops. The 20th has
gone with Gen. Tandever. The heroes of
Praine Grove will give a good account of
themselves and their noble State.
The Copperheads of Ohio ratify the
jiomiiiatlon of the Chattanooga Jtebd, and
hoist the name of Vallandigham. Can
loyal men fail to see Tvhither these pure
patriots arc drifting? Our Washington
dispatch contains the significant Mat that
hereafter military departmental orders of
a certain class must be sent to Washing
lon for approral, before being issued. It
trill nof before all our military command
ers trill find ample orders of this class,
originating at Washington and sent to
them ready made. _
An uneasiness pemula in Maryland
and Pennsylvania as to the possible intent
of the rebels to mate a formidable raid
norlirward. Goy. Curtin has called out
the minute men. Jtlaj. Gen. Broots has
hecn appointed to the new Department of
the Monongahda, Perhaps it will be nec.
cssaiy for the rebels to penetrate a loyal
Stale before timid men, who walk before
the people in list dippers, will bdieye that
anything more is needed than grand juries
to stay the rebellion. We are in a state of
war, and war means force and arms, dow
as some of onr citizens are to bdieye it
The meeting called at Metropolitan
Hall, last evening, to endorse the action of
Gov, Tates in proroguingthe Legislature,
was an entire success. In numbers and
ppirit it attested that solid and sober citi
zens of all classes are relieved and breathe
freer now- that the associated knaves that
occupied the State capital as their office
for private bargaining, brokerage and
fiend ore sent home to their friends, and
the key turned upon them.
The leading cause for congratulation is
5n the fact that Gov. Tates, knowing the
temper of these men, and the service they
toped to perform as Codperheads, antici
pated their treasonable acts and squelched
them in advance of their accomplishment
Jn doing so it is no small cause of congrat
ulation, that a long list oflocal and private
tills, the most corrupt that were ever
Spawned in legislative purlieus, are slain in
embryo, and among them the monstrous
swindle, the Wabash Railroad (with a
Horse in it)
Let no one mistake the tenor of the meot-
ang last night, and deem that any of our
Citizens believe that the monstrous nature
cf this local measure furnished the ground
cf Gov. Tates' action. Our citizens thank
■>,im for the enlarged and patriotic foresight
ivhich led him to shut off approaching
legislation, intended to hamper and insult
the loyalty of our State, hut they add n
Special accord of gratitude for the local
and municipal service conferred. The
“Gridiron” is now, henceforth, to he only
an instrument ofhot torture tor the hungry
young lawyers who, intending to cook
their own ample mead thereon, nt the ex
pense ot the city, find themselves broiled
on their own implement, and done to a
turn at their own fire.
“The meeting was a proof that Chicago
■will stand by the Governor and the State
Administration. It was a happy earnest
that the sums will he forthcoming which
are rendered necessary hy the intentional
failure ot the Copperheads to pass the ap
propriations, and care for our wounded
troops. Chicago will sustain the Govern
or, and lock hands with loyal men
throughout the State to advance all the
sqide that may ho required to Tmdntflfa Q ur
■Jjonor abroad and at home. Illinois is
3qyal; Chicago is loyal, and the Governor,
••Who has lid our State and city of a dis
grace like that of the Legislature, will not
lack of appreciation and hearty support
Tbc Copperhead print flies to the res*
cue of the dispersed conclave at Spring
field, and contends that the Governor's act
proroguing them was illegal. And this is
the argument it offers.
In the legislative history of this country
there cannot he found a precedent that trill
justify the assumption that the Governor of a
State can take action upon or recognize any
net whatsoever of a Legislature until he xb
officiary informed of it No such disagree*
merit as the const! utlon contemplates had
taken place. There had been no committee
of conference appointed, even, with a view
to reconcile the disagreement, and neither
houtc had communicated to the Governor its
action upon the resolution “of adjournment.
Bow, then, did he know that anysach resolu
tion had been offered and voted upon ?
TLcrc was no legislative precedent
needed. No particular form followed hy
an Executive of another State is binding
on the Governor of this State. The plain
language of our Constitution must not ho
twisted to suit the mode of procedure
adopted under the Constitution of some
other State. But the Governor teas offi
cially informed of tho disagreement to all
intents and purposes. The preriding offi
cer of the Senate notified him of the dis
agreement, in his capacity as President of
the Senate. So that assumption falls to
the ground.
No committee of conference was need
ed “to reconcile the disagreement” The
Constitution requires nothing of the sort
A motion to appoint such committee would
o ; itself, he proof that a M disagreement ”
existed between the two Houses in respect
to an adjournment The Governor is not
required hy the Constitution to writ until
a Conference Committee have argued the
question and reported to their respective
houses, whether they can agree or not.
The language of the Constitution is as
plain as the nose on a man's face. It reads
as follows:
Src. 18. Art. 4. ** In case of a dUagreementhe*
tween ihe twvhount nithre*peet to the time of ad-
Joummeni, the Governor *hall hate potter toad-
Journ the General Awntly to evch time a* he
provided It be not to a period bo
yond the next constitutional meeting of the
There is nothing said here about waiting
until “ committees of conference have been
“ appointed and failed to reconcile tbe dis
u agreement” The precise state of facts
contemplated by tbe Constitution existed.
The Senate, by a vote of fourteen yeas to
seven nays, adopted a resolution to adjourn
sine die on the Sth of June, which on the
same day was submitted to tbe House of
Representatives, which refused to concur,
but substituted the 22d of June, In which
amendment the Senate refused to concur.
And there tbe two Houses came to a dead
lock, having disagreed, as their journals
show. the President of the
Senate certified tbe fact of tbe disagreement
to tbe Governor, and be, by virtue of the
power conferred upon him by the section
of the Constitution above quoted, legally
and properly adjourned tbe session until
the first day of January, 1805.
But it was not necessary that be should
have “ official” knowledge of the disagree
ment. Hothing more was needed than that
he should know the fact to exist He might
leant this by a perusal of the journals or in
any other way whereby the fact came
to his knowledge. It might happen that
the officers of the two houses would neg
lect to inform the Governor of their disa
greement, and thereby keep the Legisla
ture in a“ dead lock” for months at the
expense of the treasury and to the detri
ment of the public.
Ho amount of special pleading or petti
fogging con make It appear that the proro
gation was not legal The thing was done
according to the organic law of the
State. There can he no question about the
lawfulness of the act, and but one man in
a hundred will dispute the propriety of it
The Governor stated in a few words, as
delicately as possible, the reasons that im
pel him, as an honest man and a patriot,
to prorogue the session, viz.:
And, whereas, I fully believe that the in-
tercsts of the people of the State will be
best subserved by a speedy adjournment,
the past history of the Assembly holding
out no reasonable hope of beneficial results
to the citizens of the State or the army in
the field, from its further continuance.
Some of the Copperheads set up the ab
surd claim that the Legislature has not
been legally adjourned, because the Speak
er of the House refused to recognize the
Governor’s Private Secretary, who read
the adjournment njessage to the House.
But “that cock won’t fight.” The
iacts are these: When the Private
Becrctaiy commenced reading the mes
sage, the House and Speaker listened
until they learned what it meant; there
upon, the speaker began to pound furiously
with his gavel to stop the reading, but the
Sec’y went on and finished it and then re
tired. After which “ little Puller,” who had
Stopped during the reading, resumed his
speech on the Wabarii swindle. He was ar
guing against the motion of Mr. Haines, of
Lake, for a reconsideration. When he fin
ished the Rcpuhlicanmemherswerepicking
up their books and papers and leaving. The
Copperhead members gathered around the
Speaker’s chair and foamed andraved and
swore at a furious rate. Buckmaster, the
Speaker, called the members to order.
When quiet was restored he said, “that
“for the first time since be occupied
“the chair he would rise a point
of order. If the message they
“ they had heard read, meant anything, it
“ meant that the session was terminated."
Throwing down his gavel, he declared that
“ it was no use talking, the institution was
“ defunct, and the Legislature was played
“ oat, and they might as well quit first as
' “ last.” The Senate had already adjourn
ed, and the members dispersed. The sub
sequent attempt ot the Copperheads to
rail}', and pretend that the corrupt and
infamous thing “still lived,” was a farce
and any bills they pass will have no more
legality than the resolutions of a village
lyccum. - There has been no quorum pres
ent since the Speakers vacated their re
spective chairs. The Legislature of ’62 is
f-;"TTe arc enrions to know how much
certain Wabash Bailway gentlemen are
out of pocket in cool cash. Report puts
the amount at $20,000. A whole flock of
lobby vultures had to he fed, and some of
the members demanded the “ green backs”
in their hands. like sensible men they
would not “trade” for stock. One Copper
head member, it is reported, threatened to
“blgw” on the “ring” nnlcssjbis mouth was
stopped by a roll of “legal tenders.” He
got §I,OOO cash for looking owlish and
keeping silent, —so it is said.
Where is the Gridiron Railroad Bill?
was the inquity about town yesterday. It
seemed to be assumed in some quarters
that the Governor not having vetoed it, he
might not do so, and the monstrosity even
tually become a law after all Some of the
Gridiron proprietors, indeed, affected to
believe that the thing was all right We
happen to know that it is all right The
Governor will not veto It He will not he
required to kill it in that way. He saves
his veto to kill vital measures.
The Wabash swindle is still-honx, and
will never he heard from again. Governor
Tates will not go to the expense of amon
ument for it The hill has never been
rigned hy the preriding officers of the two
houses, and ao has not come properly be
fore the Governor at alt The sudden
death of the Legislature left it intestate as
to this bill, audio an immense mass of hie
rubbish. There will be probably no ob
jection offered to the corporators in the
"Wabash (Horse) Railroad going down and
bringing home the bill to be sold for waste
paper. It is all there is left of the assets
of the company.
Contemplate for an instant the spectacle
of a Democratic Mayor and a Committee
chosen by a Democratic Council speeding
post haste to Springfield to ask a Repub
lican Governor to save them and the city
from their friends. There Is a limit even
to the patience of Copperheads with one an
other, and Hovc-in Sherman himself found
in the Gridiron railroad scheme a hit of
cookery decidedly overdone. The case will
probably come before the invincible Club,
and little Fuller be made to take a back
seat henceforth, while a special guard will
be set over the Alderman from the Third
ward. There has been no such stir made
in the Coppeihead camp for a long time.
Say “ "Wabash" to any of them, and hear
them growL There is a day of heavy
reckoning for these junior members when
the happy family get together.
[Special Dispatch to the ChlcagoTribune.]
Milwaukee, June 11,1663.
The Grand Lodge of Masons of this city
dosed their session last evening, offer elect
ing the following officers for the ensuing
Matter, A. B. Aldcn, of Portage; Senior War
den, J. T. Wentworth, of Geneva; Junior War
den, Wm. XI. Finer, of Fen da Lac; Secretary,
Wm. L. Primer, of Milwaukee; Treasurer, 8. S.
Daggett, of Milwaukee.
The Union meeting held at Waterloo, yes
terday, was veiy largdy attended, over 5,000
people being present. The principal speak
ers were Geo. 6. Bellows of Milwaukee, Wm.
Hasdton ol Columbia, A. Scott Sloan and
Charles Bollinghnrst.
A Copperhead meeting was held at Cedar
burg yesterday, under the supervision of the
redoubtable Trcd. Horn, formerly Captain of
the Ccdartmig Rifles, which company refused
to take up arms in defense of their country
at the opening of the war, an action which at
that time drew upon them the contempt and
Indignation of the entire State. The usual
analhainas were hurled at Gen. Burnside,
adulation of Vallandigham, contempt for the
administration, and love for the “ wayward
sisters” of the South. The meeting closed
with resolutions demanding the recall of Vol
landigbam, the dismissal of Burnside, the
rescinding of the emancipation act, and pro
posing offers of peace to onr Southern breth
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune,]
Ikdiaxatous, June 11,1863.
The morning papers will contain a procla
mation from Governor Morton, to the people
ol Indiana, solemnly -warning all persons
f gainst resistance to the government in any
form, or hindering any officer in the discharge
of bis duty; and sets forth the various penal
statutes enacted by the Federal and Slate
governments. It does some plain talking to
persons engaged In misrepresenting the gov
ernment, by the most atrocious falsehoods,
to exasperate the people to madness, and
drive them into a position of neutrality be
tween their government and tbe rebels, if not
intotbe arms of the rebellion; to induce
them to visit tbe lines and contribute to weak
en the government, &c.
Ilsb an exceedingly able paper, and will at
tract considerable attention.
Tbe rebel prisoners in Camp Morton were
Iramftrrcd to Camp Chase, to-day. Before
leaving, on East Tennesseean attempted to
take his life, by cutting Ids throat, declaring
that be would die before be would again re
enter tbe rebel army, ms life Is despaired of
A number of others have made similar decla
Some fifty of the East Tennessee conscripts
have token the oath and joined the 71at Indi
A rebel spy, belonging to Jed. Thompson’s
gong of thieves, was arrested In the United
States District Court-room, to-day by a de
There is no news from the military force
vho went to Bush county to arrest the mur
derers of Deputy Provost Marshal Stevens.
The excitement in that part of the State still
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.)
St. Paul, June 11,1863.
Letters from Pemblnajust received soy Lll
tie Crow lelt there with a band of warriors on
the 27ih nit., for Fort Many, which Is on Brit
ish solL While at Pembina he made peace
with fonrpowerfol bands of Chlppewas. In a
day ortwoafterthepeacewasbrokenbyone of
the Chlppewas hilling a Slom and taking his
scalp. This will render liable a renewal of
hostilities between the two tribes, which will
cripple Little Crow’s campaign against the
whites. When the Slonx came to Pembina
the Chippewas raised the United States flag
and declared themselves American Indians,
but Little Crow carried the British flag and j
Intends to seek British protection if hard
Slons spies andhorse thleves have been dis
covered in Wright county. They stole horses
within seventy miles of St, Paul, but being
pursued by citizens, fled and were not over
taken. They were probably runners, men
tioned in a previous dispatch, as having been
sent cut by Little Crow.
So considerable body of Indians will make
a near approach to civilization, but spies may
continue, for some time, to infest the frontier,
to acquaint Little Crow with the military
movements being made.
Gov, Ramsay leaves for Washington thelast
of this week. Betakes with him claims for
damages done by the Indians’ raid, which
were audited by the Sta'e officers last winter.
They amount to three hundred and twenty
four thousand, five hundred and sirty-nine
dollars, ($334,509,) and he has the promise of
receiving forty per cent, immediately. Be
will return by the first of July, and then re
sign the position of Governor. Be would
have resigned when he took ids scat in the
Senate, at its extra session, bad It’not been
lor securing the payment of these claims.
The Lieutenant Governor being a member of
the Bouse, and having previously resigned.
Beery A. Swift, of St. Peter, President of the
Senate, will become Governor on the Ist prox
[Special Blapatch to the Chicago Tribnne.
The steamer Freestone arrived to-day,
bringing Memphis papers, bat containing
nothing of importance.
Col. Howe has taken the position of Pro
vost Marshal at Memphis, vice Col. Melanc
thon Smith.
The hospital steamer Cornier, sent by Gov.
Morton of Indiana, lor the relief of wounded
soldiers, was fired into by guerillas, when
above the mouth of "White Elver on Friday
last. The tebels used a six-pounder and
grape shot. Nobody injured.
Since the issuance of Order No. 05, at the
Headquarters 16th Army Corps, 3,80! persons
have registered themselves as loyal citizens
of Memphis, including both sexes. Cairo Is
remarkably quiet.
[Special Dispatch, to the Chicago Tribune. 1
Deb Hoiks?, lowa, Jane 11,1863.
The State 'Union League, organized under
the auspices of the Chicago League, convened
in this city yesterday. During its session
steps 'were taken to unite the organization
with that which has its national head at Wash
ington, to meet here on Tuesday next,*and to
that end It adjourned to-day.
The Supreme Court Is in session, bat the
term will be a short one. Judges Baldwin
and Wright are here, hut Judge Lowe will
not be in attendance.
Delegates to the Bepnblican State Conven
tion are beginning to arrive. The contest lor
Governor wiU be almost exclusively between
Messrs. LeU and Warren, and lor Judge be
tween Messrs. Dillon and Williams.
[Special Dispatch to tho Chicago Tribune.]
Wat.xttt Hills, Vicksburg, via-Yazoo j
RivEn, June 5, via Cairo, June 11,1853. f
Joe Johnston took possession ol Tazoo
City on Sunday last. General Grant sent a
huge force to dislodge him, and a skirmish
took place between our infantry and the
rebel cavalry under General John Davis,
at on the cast shore of the Tazoo,
fifty njiles above the mouth. We took
thirty or forty prisoners, and had a few
wounded. Our cavaliy are in hot pursuit
of the rebels, who only fired one volley
and then fled.
The fete of Vicksburg must bo decided
within ten days, but there is no fear felt on
our side as to the result.
We are within 160 yards of the rebels*
strongest works, and our sharpshooters keep
the rebel gnus silent.
The Union ,flag has been seen hoisted over
several bouses in the country between the
Tazoo and the Big Black River. Deserters
etill come in drily, and the city Is suffering
Jrom our converging fires.
PniLADELrniA, Juno 11. —Tho following
has been received by mail from Washington,
dated tlic 10th:
Two dispatches have been received to-night
from Gen. Grant, addressed to different gentle
men in high official positions. The dispatches
are dated Monday. An important fact, and
one which has occasioned much anxiety, is
derived from them, namely, that Gen. Grant
waslu communication with Gen. Banks as
late as on the 4th, at which time Port Hudson
was closely invested. Gen. Grant reports,
what Is already known, or believed, that Gen.
Johnston is concentrating his troops to ope
rate against bim. He mentions a report that
three divisions are moving from Bragg, to re
inforce Johnston. Breckinridge Is known to
have joined Johnston. Vicksburg is silll
closely invested, and the siege is progressing
favorably. Tbe tone ol the dispatches is re
presented to be such as to show that he fears
neither the enemy in front nor in the rear,
and will protect his lines at all hazards. It la
presumed he did not know at the date of the
telegram, whether or not he was to bo rein
forced. This information inspires increased
Lope and confidence in the final success of the
New Yore, June 11.—Rumors are afloat of
a disaster at Vicksburg. No confirmation
cither way. It Is understood that advices
from Vicksburg to the sth have been received
in Washington, but are not thought to bo of
an Important character.
The reported repulse of Banks at Port Hud
son, in the Richmond papers, undoubtedly
refers to the action of the 27th.
Up to noon to day no intelligence of any
disaster had been received at Washington.
Washington*, Jane 11.—The Government
has received advices from Grant to the Sth
inst., saying, everything Is progressing satis
HNewTobs, June 11.—The Tribune says:
Wc have a letter from our correspondent,
“ Xenophon,” to the Cth Inst Ho gives a
hopeful view of the siege. He reports that
the repulse of a sortie against one of our min
ing parties, on the night of the 3d, demon
strates that Joe Johnston cannot possibly get
near cnongh to Grant to strike, without being
extinguished, and says that the garrison will
soon be compelled by Hindoo to surrender.
Wahusotox, Jane 11.—An unofficial tele
gram from the vicinity of Vicksburg, received
to-day, says the rebels in small force attacked
MUllkcn’s Bend and Young's Point, on the
Cth inst., but were decisively repulsed at both
The colored troops at the former place at
first gave way, hut upon hearing that those
of their number who were captured were
killed, they rallied with great fury, and routed
the enemy.
Advices to the 4th tnst. have been received
everything then looked favorable to our
final success.
Caiijo, June 11.—Rev. Hr. Gibson, Rector
of an Episcopal Church, near Vicksburg, ar
rived to day from the front. He tells a glow
ing story in behalf of the rebels, and a very
gloomy one for the Federal army. He comes
with a puss at the expense of the Government,
and desires to go on at same rate, but 1 doubt
if he is worthy of the confidence and generos
ity that has been reposed in him.
It is probable that the rebels hayc a few
light Bijuadrons of men between Yazoo and
Black River. Thursday morning last, Gen.
Kimball, with 3,000 troops, landed at 8a tart la,
thirty miles below Yazoo City. A force of
2,000 rebels, supposed to be under Wirt
Adams, were near that place, and Gen.
Kimball marched out to give them battle.
At ten o’clock he came up with the rebel
pickets and a brisk figbt ensued. The rebels
were completely routed. Our loss is twenty
in killed and wounded; the rebel loss is not
known, but must be considerable. Kamball
took one hundred prisoners and their entire
camp equipage—all of which was destroyed.
The rebels continue to fire into passing
boats, in the region around the month of
White River. It is a spasmodic attempt to
cut off our communication.
New York, June 11.—Recent semi-official
telegrams from near Vicksburg, stated that
rebel deserters and prisoners named yester
day as the last day to which It was possible
for the rebels in that place to hold oat.
Richmond papers of the 6th report all quiet
at Vicksburg, and give a Mobile telegram of
] the 4th, that we have been repulsed at Port
Hudson with the loss of an arm to General
Banks. Our loss in the late Vicksburg light
it gives at 40,000; Confederate loss, 4,000.
Cait.o, June sll.—'The steamer Freestone
has arrived from Memphis. She brings the
details of news to Friday night; also the
bodies of Capt. E. J. Cooke, of the 05th Illi
nois; John A. Purdy, Co. E, and Wilbur
Hoyt, B. F. Hoyt, and W. F. Newcomb, Co.
C, 12th Illinois regiment
Gen. Quimby is a passenger, and is quite
Gen. EUet’s Brigade have been put to car
ding troops. His steamers arc all large, each
carrying two regiments.
Rebel Acconntn of Operations
on the .Mississippi.
[Dispatches to the Mobile Tribune.]
Jackson, Saturday, May SO.
There Is no news from Vicksburg since yes
terday, but there Is no apprehension felt here
os to events at that place.
No fighting at Vicksburg,
The enemy has quit the storming process
and is going to try the starving.
From reliable authority I learn that Grant
is Intrenching in parallel lines with our bat
teries, but out of reach of onr guns, and
keeping up communication above and below
Vicksburg, thus cutting off Vicksburg en
He is also intrenching at Big Black Bridge,
and the fords above ana below.
Information received states the enemy s
cavalry went to Bolton’s depot, twenty miles
from Jackson, on the Southern road, and
burnt the depot, a largo lot of corn, and 800
or 900 bales of cotton, besides committing
other depredations.
A correspondent of a Mobile paper states
that a large body of Misslssipplons have been
ordered and are now on the way to defend their
own State, their place in the army here (Ten
nessee) being suppled by soldiers from other
States. They are mostly cavalry, and under
tke command of Gens. Jackson and Cosby,
who are transferred to Gen. Johnston’s
department. The entire cavalry which Van
Dom commanded on the left has been placed
under the command of Gen. Forrest.
CairOi June 11, 1a63.
TVe loam that 1,600 of the enemy’s cavalry
were discovered by Col. Wirt Adams’ regi
ment on Tuesday advancing in the direction
of Vernon, Madison county, and that they
were attacked and driven back to the Yankee
lines, near Vicksburg. CoL Adams has since
called for reinforcements.
.Notice is given in the Mississippi papers
that the seat of government has been tem
porarily removed from Jackson to Enterprise.
(From the Richmond Enquirer, June S.J
It Is generally conceded that Banks landed
debt or ten thousand troops at Biyou Sara
last Tuesday, and that they proceeded in the
direction of Port Hudson; and U is feared
that place, like Vicksburg, is now surround
ed. and perhaps more thoroughly cut ofi.
fcen, Gardener will not permit himself to
remain hemmed in at that place, unless he is
overpowered by troops from the north and
south of his position.
From the Rebel Pirates.
New York, June 11. —Capt. Butler, of tho
bark Whistling Wind, states that he was
boarded on the Gthinst., in latitude 83 deg.
38 min., longitude 71 deg. 29 min., by the
rebel pirate Coquette. After ordering all
bands on board the Coquette, the Whistling
Wind was set on fire and burned. The Whist
ling Wind had a cargo of coal for the Govern
ment, and was bound from Philadelphia for
Now Orleans.
Vallandigham Nomina
ted for Governor.
[Special Dispatch to tho Chicago Tribune.]
Columbus, Ohio, June 11,1553.
The Democratic State Convention to-day
nominated Vallandighani for Governor, and
GcorgeE. Pugh for Lieutenant Governor, and
tho whole ticket by acclamation.
Pugh made a violent, bitter speech, in
which he pitched into Gov. Tod and General
Burnside. He said more than ever Vallandlg
ham or Voorhecs dared to say. He scorned
Order No. 38, and trampled on all military
Orders that defined treason.
He spoke somewhat in favor of supporting
the Government, and holding the Administra
tion responsible for all failures, and urged
that in the platform no allusion be made to
war or peace, bat that they be confined simply
to questions of freedom and personal liberty.
The resolutions are very Jong and amount
to nothing, and nrb not satisfactory to the
members of the Convention.
[Special Dispatch to tho Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, Juno 11,1863.
The President received a dispatch from
Gen. G rant last night, dated Vicksburg, Juno
Bth, in which was embraced a letter from
Gen. Banks, dated the 4th inst. Communica
tion was opened and is kept open between
tbe two clilcflans, and according to these ad
vises, the lines of Investment arc drawing
closer and closer around ihe two rebel strong
holds in Mississippi.
The two commnders express the greatest
confidence that Vicksburg and Port Hudson
must fall and that soon. |
Everything was progressing at Vicksburg
on the Bth, and Port Hudson on the 4th, as
well as the most sanguine friend of the Gov
ernment could wish.
This last dispatch received by tho Govern
ment from Gen. Grant was the veiy latest,
aud cauio through much quicker than any
previous one from that point.
Moseby-’s cavalry crossed the Potomac Into
Maryland this morning at daylight. They
numbered about two hundred and fifty. They
attacked a company ot the Oth Michigan Cav
alry, drove them to Poolcsville, and then
returned and burnt their camp. Our loss was
four killed and one wounded. They left on«T
lieutenant and one private. The rebels re
turned to the Virginia side without delay.
The State of New York his accepted an ag
ricultural grant amounting to 090,000 acres,
all In scrip, and worth about twelve hundred
thousand dollars.
There aro four hundred applications for ap
pointments in colored regiments before the
Examining Board here.
We have reason to think that not a man has
left Bn gg for Johnston or Vicksburg. Rose
crons has the whole line la view.
Billy Bowlegs* appeal for a gun to replace
the one lost in his great fight with five Kan
sas bushwhackers, has been effective with
Commissioner Dole. A fine new gun has
been ordered for him, with the injunction,
next time to wing his game before trying to
capture it.
I learn at the Paymaster General’s that the
troops are oil paid or in progress of payment,
save those special regiments which the pay
master can’t reach, and In Grant’s and Rose
crans* armies, of which payment is suspend
ed. The Treasury has called upon the bu
reau for an estimate for the two months end
ing June 110.
Commissioner Edmunds has just returned
from an extensive tour to the West, and re
ports grain, fruit, «fcc., ns excellent. There Is
much tobacco growing i* Michigan, Western
Pennsylvania and Ohio, which Is affected by
Gen. Haf-call of Indiana, who was relieved
at his own request, will be assigned to au im
portant active duty, at the request of his
A party of fifty negroes, men, women and
children, came here to day, having been
driven out by their masters residing In the
lower pari of Maryland.
Col, Davie, of the Bth New York cavalry,
killed at Beverly Ford In a recent skirmish,
was from Mississippi, from where he had been
driven*' for his Union sentiments. Ho was
within three feet of the rebel officer who shot
him. His aid avenged his death by cleaving
the officers’ skull with his sword.
XJcut. J. if. Kilb, 31st Ohio, dismissed
by Gen. Rosecrans 'for embezzling Govern
ment property, und to forfeit all pay and al
lowances which are due him* Blent. Cor
nelius K. Brccsc, for conduct prejudicial to
discipline, dismissed theaerriee. On account
of previous good character, Gen. Rosecrans
has commuted the sentence of the latter to
the forfeiture of one months pay.
“ men as the fool dietii.”
O. Williams, hung by Gen, Rosecrans as a
spy the other day was brother to Major Wil
liams of McClellan’s staff They were raised
by Gen. Lccat Arlington.
The number of Indians removed from Min
nesota is about two thousand. Some escaped
on the way, but have been recaptured, and
will be cent forward immediately.
Gen. Hunter is to retain his command.
It is said that the Government has deter
mined that .hereafter orders involving the
powers of the executive are first to bo sent to
headquarters for approval.
The President has appointed the following
sons of officers of the Army and Navy to the
Naval Academy, for the year 1803:
Allan Smith, eon of Major Gen. C. F. Smith, U.
8 A.
Aehbnrtou "Webster, son of Col. Fletcher Web
eter and yrandson of Daniel Webster.
Frank Case Blrncy, eon of Major Gen. Blmey,
Dodgers,son ofilajor Gen Jl.S.Kodgerß,
Maryland volunteers. _ • •
James DeCamp, son of Capt. James DcCamp,
Do Haven, son of Edwin Ds Haven, H.
Lament Palmer, son of Surgeon J. C. Palmer,
XT. 8. Nuvy. ,
Jonathan IT. Wainwrisht, son of Commander J
M. Walnwrlpht, U. 8. Havy. „ _ •
Arthur Walke. sou of Capt H. Walke. TJ. S N.
Charles W. Ward, son of Commander Jas. H.
Ward, killed at Mathias Point,
reported killed.
The rebel Gen, Jeb. Stuart, was reported
killed iu the Beverly cavalry battle,
Washington, June 10.—It turns out that
Gen. Hunter’s recently published letter is
genuine. A letter from Port Royal says that
the letter from Gen. Hunter to Jeff. Davis,
under date of April 22d, is a document which
will doubtless attract great attention through
out the North, even as it has here. This let
ter was communicated by a flog of truce to
Savannah, and* was not received by the au
thorities in command. It has, however, been
sent North by a special messenger, md by
this time has been read by tho arch rebel, be
haying received it through our northern
lincsT One thing is quite evident from Its
perusal, and that is, thatHnnter la In esmest,
nnd if Davis chooses to commence aw pi
extermination, Hunter will not hesitate to
meet me tone’, snd protect by all the power
cf his deuartment every soldier In it, Be he
white or blade. We are waiting with interest
is still here. Admire!
DaUgron goes to Charleston harbor with
hknand Trill be second in command.
Twenty-five employes of the Qapjtermas-
Deuartment of the Army of the Poto-
IScrcfffito take the oaltT of allegiance,
rnd were sent to tho Old Capital r.ison to
Williams. «R<w W. WBUam Orion, as
he lately called himself; who has just been
mteMon as Ist Lieutenant in tho 6th u. a.
cavalry in the summer of 186 L He was a sou
StotateC.pt. Williams, of tho Topograph-
icol Engineers, who sacrificed his life
country at Molino del Rey. He is a relative
of Gen. Robert E. Lee,'of the rebel, vmy, and
of the Curtis family. .. _
William W. Baine was convicted at the Oc
tober term of the District Court for Minne
sota, for counterfeiting coin, and sentenced to
imprisonment in the Stale Penitentiary .for a
period of five years. .
The following named prisoners of State
reached here this morning from Camp Chase;
Ohio, and were sent to the old Capital: G.
Clawson, Samuel Clawson, Misses Sarah J
and Harriet Clawson. They will be sent
Three hundred prisoners were sent South
to-day for exchange.
Washington, June 11.—It Is announced
that the Government will give the Enlistment
Act the most liberal construction tint may
be possible.
Washington, June 11. —Affaire along the
the front of tho Army of the Potomac remain
as at last advices. The enemy, as well as our
own troops, ore maintaining their original
lines of battle below tbc town.
Intelligence from Caroline county, Ya.,
shows that the enemy has no strong forces
Washington, June 11.—It has been asoor
tnincd that the rebel cavalry at Culpepper, so
severely bandied in tbe late engagement, Is
now supported by large bodies of infimtry
and heavy artillery. "Wo have nothing further
in reference to the recent fight.
Washington, Juno 11. —The following offi
cial telegram was received to-day:
Pooixsville, June 11.—Behcl cavalry came
across the river this morning, at daybreak,
about 250 strong. They dashed rapidly up
the tow-path, driving in onr patrols, and at
tacked company I, of the Oth Michigan caval
ry, who were on picket duty at Seneca. Onr
forces gradually fell back pursued by the en
emy to within three miles of FoolesrillA
The enemy then retreated to Seneca andhum
cd the camp of the Michigan company.
They returned down the tow-path and re
crossed the river, • We lost four men killed
and one badly wounded. The enemy left on
the field one Lieutenant and one man killed.
New Tore, June 11.— There is no change
in relation to the position on our left at Fred
ericksburg. Twenty-eight pieces arc visible
in the rebel batteries opposite onr left, some
of them 20-pound Parrotts. A deserter who
came over yesterday, states that the rebels
have two grand divisions In front of our divis
ion of the Oth Corps, which has crossed the
river. Tbe rebels appear to bo in lull force
in and about Fredericksburg.
Chaplain Sage, 4lh Michigan, was fired
upon and twice wounded by guerillas, near
Deep Run, on the Warrenton road,’ day before
yesterday. He succeeded in making his.
escape with a wound through his arm aud in
the back, which arc not considered danger
ous, Several more of our men have been
fired upon near Deep Run by some of Mosby’a
A portion of Gen. Stahl’s cavalry, under
Major Brewer, Ist Michigan, who were sent
out to make orcconnolssance toward the Blue
Ridge, arrived safely in Winchester yester
day. They were throughNewßaUlmore and
Front Royal, where they encountered 300
rebel cavalry, whom they drove off At Bar
ton’s they met 150 rebels, whom they charged
and routed. We tad only two men wounded.
Cnpt. Hanson, 2d Pennsylvania, returned
yesterday from a reconnolssanco to Upper
ville, in connection with the party under M »j-
Brewer. They did not encounter any force
of the enemy. At Aldie they learned that
Mosby was expected there with 200 men and
three pieces of artillery. They returned with
about fifty prisoners, and a number of horses.
Among the prisoners is Minor Thompson, a
rebel spy, and a guard whom he attempted to
[Special Dispatch me Chicago Trfbnoc.l
- Madison, Wis., June 11,1368.
The Sunday School Convention closed to
night a session generally conceded to be very
pleasant and profitable, as well as the largest
meeting of the Sunday School Union of this
Sla’e, yet held. The delegates go away highly
pleased with the city and the hospitali’.y ex
tended them. The Secretary’s report shows
that twenty eight per cent of the children of
the State arc in Sunday Schools. Pierce
county has the largest per cent, viz: 73,
while Ozaukee has the smallest, only 5 per
jaJunto IKon to bo Called Oat.
Harrisburg, June 11. —Major Gen. Couch
arrived this afternoon to consult with Gov.
Curtin on the best means of defending the
border from an anticipated invasion. They
will bo joined to-nlgbt by Major General
Schenck and Gen. Brooks. The moat ener
getic means are being devised, and will bo
carried into effect at once. It la seated that
the Governor will issue a proclamation to
morrow, calling for an organization of minute
Intcetluc Trouble Brewing for trio
Newdern, N, C.j June 9.—lhe United
Spates transport steamer Albany leaves here
this morning, at 6 o’clock, for New York.
The concurrent testimony of deserters leave
no doubt tliat the long smouldering fires of
revolution are breaking out in North Caroli
na- that disaffection has reached a point far
beyond even the significant Intimations of the
journals of the State. Several thousand ar
rived refugees from the Conscription act, have
; been for weeks entrenched in the mountains,
successfully defying the Confederate authori
The Raleigh Standard bitterly complains
that the whole rebel conscription act has not
been enforced in Georgia and Mississippi,
while North Carolina has been raked as with
a line tooth comb. .
It appears that in the battle of Chancellors
vDle twenty-nine North Carolina regiments
were placed in front to resist Hooker’s ad
vance, sustaining au immense slaughter, while
South Carolina and Georgia troops were held
in reserve. This massacre of North Caro
linians is boldly and freely denounced, and
the Confederacy is charged with gross injus
tice and had faith. Numerous and studied
indignities are put upon the State, and her
people will keenly resent it.
It is proposed to make Gen. Wild, of the
African brigade, military Governor of North
Xlic Colored Soldiers.
Not Tork, Jane 11—Tho Evening Post
eavs a committee of citizens, who recently
visited Washington to lay before the Presi
dcnt the project of raisinga division of 10,000
colored soldiers, report that he lolly approv
ed of the proposition, only regretting that
the lads do not warrant them in asking au
thority to raise 190,000, and declaring himself
ready as soon as a sufficient number could be
raised, to make them part of a command for
Gen. Fremont If it should be deemed expe
dient he would create a separate department
for Fremont so at to enable mm to cany out
his combination of white ondblack regiments.
A scales of public meetings in the rural coun
ties arc to be held to initiate the measure.
From Bfiiirfrecsbopo,
Murfreesboro, June 11.—The Chattanoo
ga liibd of the 4th lust., in an article ou the
situation, declares that Breckinridge’s corps
bad relured to Bragg, and that Johnston was
so secure in his position that he needed no
more troops. It is supposed that Breckin
ridge has ncverlelt Bragg s camp.; It is known
that a regiment from two of Breckinridge s
brigades ilgured in a reconnolssance made on
the°4th of June. _ _, .
Wo have no later news from Vicksburg.
The rebel pickets refused to exchange papers,
it is supposed the latest issues contained news
of a reverse at Vicksburg. • . .
Citizens from Shelbyvflle who reported tho
surrender, state positively that it had been
fubliihed. The rebel papers of the 7th and
th contain nothing regarding it.
Tlio Late Rfaral Changes,
New York, June 11,—The 'Washington
special of the Herald says: “It has been de
termined to grant the request of Admiral
Farragut to bo relieved from his present com
mand. Admiral Dahlgrceu, it Is understood,
will take his place as soon as the Vicksburg
matter is settled. It is stated, also, that
neither Admiral Dahlgreen nor Admiral
Foote, although assigned to active sea service,
is to abandonhls position as the head of the
Bureau in the Navy Department.
From Son Francisco*
San Francisco, Juno 11. —Advices of the
capture by a privateer of a second Cali
fornia hound ship, and that insurance against
war risk has advanced to 10 per cent., are
likely to cause a material advance in general
merchandize. Business dull.
The primary election of the Union party
in San Francisco yesterday, elected dele
gates to the Covention, who were favorable to
tho nomination of F. F. Law for Governor,
making his choice almost certain. Law la put
forward in the interest of Senator Cooness,
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
St. Louis, Janelf, 1863.
The builders of tho gunboat Osage are con
fident that the defects lor which she has been
condemned at Cairo can be remedied. The
Government hurried the boat off from the
docks here before necessary trials could be
made. Capt Eads haa gone to Cairo to see
what if the matter. The Osage is the seven
teenth gunboat turned out by Eads, and this
Jv the first one condemned.
The rebels report that Assistant Provost
Marshal St.vabcr, who was captured by guer
illas in a stage between Mexico and Fulton,
will be hung. Stanber has been severe on tha
rebelraround Fulton.
Guerillas have appeared necr-Tuscnmbia, in
Miller county, stealing horses,. stopping mail
carriers, and committing other"depredations.
Bushwhackers are increasing inmearly every
county where there is any rebel dement.
General Yandevcr, of lowa, has gone to
A Rascally' Speculation?
The Journal of yesterday containa-an ac
count of some Copperhead speculators, in
comparison with which cotton speculations
and army contracts ore of lUtle importance;
speculations of the most disgraceful and'ras
cally character. The Journal says;
Among the loudest of 1 these Copperhead de
daimers was one who a few weeks ago organ
ized a cotton-speculating firm in this city, for
operations on the Mississippi. Tbc members
of this firm were Hugh Maher, at one time
Democratic candidate fdr State Treasurer;
Cornelius Price, another’radical and violent
Copperhead, and Mr. Alfred Spink, who was
formerly Cashier of 1. H. Burch & Cs.’s Bank
In this city.
On thelCth of last April, Captain Bolton,
of the famous Chicago Battery bearing his
name, entrusted $2,745 to Mr. Spink, on behalf
of his command, for distribution among tneir
families in this city and vicinity. Time passed
on, and the money was not heard from, while
many of these soldiers* families were suffering
for want of the necessities of life.
The matter being represented to General
Grant, ho ordered Lieut 8. P. Tracy, of Bol
ton’s Battery, to follow and arrest Mr. Spink,
and in case of his refusal to disgorge the
money, to convey him within the lines of
Gen. Grant’s department.
Lieut. Tracy arrived In the city, a few days
ago, and at once -placed Mr. Spink under
arrest. The latter declared his •►lnnocence,
protesting that he bad paid over tbe money
to his partner, Hugh Maher, who bad pro
mised to faithfully disburse It for the benefit
of the soldiers’ families. At this point it
should be noted that gentlemen In this city,
who had been apprised of the rascality, had
frequently applied to both Maher and Price in
regard to the lands, but were invariably tum
edaway with unsatisfactory answers.
At the request of Mr. Spink, an officer ac
companied him to Maher’s office, where the
former accused the latter with his perfidy,
and denounced him in such round terms that
Maher finally disgorged nearly tho entire
amount, air. Spink generously making np the
deficiency from his own pocket. Lieutenant
Tracy, aud all interested in the case, fully
exonerate Mr. Spink from all blame or inten
tion ot wrong. In regard to Hugh Maker,
who, very fortunately, was not elected State
Treasurer, they have naturally enough arrived
at another conclusion—and our readers will
arrive there also.
Kow Military Districts in the
St. Louis, Mo., Tuesday, June 9, IS S3.
The Indian Territory, the State of Kansas
south of the :>Bth parallel, the western tier of
counties of Missouri north of the same paral
lel, and the western tier of counties of Ar
kansas, will constitute the District of the
Frontier, under command of Maj. Gen. Blunt,
headquarters at Fort Scott or in the field.
The State of Kansas, north of the 38th par
allel, and the two western tiers of counties of
Missouri, north of the same parallel andsonth
oi the Missouri River, will constitute the
District of the Border, under command of
Brig. Gen, ThomasE. Wing, jr., headquarters
at Kansas CitvC
Brig. Qcn. Brown will relloTO Brig. Gen.
' Loan, in command of the Central District of
Lieut. CoL J. D. Brodhond, of the 3d cav
alry Missouri State militia. Is appointed Pro
vost Marshal General of the District of Mis
By command of Maj. Gen. Schofield.
2Ttn> 3ttiTJirtls£TUtuts.
GTForWanU, For Sale* Boarding,
For Rent, Found, Lost Ac., ace
Fourtli Page.
&T C. n. SGRTVSS, Advertising Agent, 63
Dearborr* street, is authorized to receive advertise
ments /or this and ad the leading Northwestern
We will f-ell at a low flqnre. for cash, the follow
lac articles: Two largo loiposbg stones, frames ana
racks: iOdouble stands, for cases; SO pairs of cases,
ob and common; a lot of chases, galleys, sticks.Ac-:
one embossing pres*, wish dies. pMes. Ac.; two.Ploys,
presses and pins; coo paging machine. F. FHLTON &
CO .143 Lake street. JCHgIPWIt
T>UTTER.—I am packing Butter
I ) injicß- Vork firkins, and want tobny from
Five to Ten Thousand Pounds Daily,
Andretaro the packages for more Batter. Call on me
n the basement of 43 Sonth Water street, or addrea*
ro*tOdiceUozs37. Cooßlgaiaent«#oilcired.
®9 Ap.n TO $6.000.—A relia
f\J bla businessman wishes to Invest
from two to t\x thousand dollars In some wins nosl
nessln this city. Commission business preferred. Ref
erences unexceptionable. Address "M, PostOfflce
DoxlMl. jel2-gliJ-3t
MASOKIO .—There will be a
tP* °* c * oClr * tof ffor^H 1 . I (^CHA3^^ec , r.
25 Boxes 7s, 10s,
Superior quality. •• Herman brand.” Richmond, Ya.
On consignment. For sale low.
18S South Water Street.
For Uubo’eter’a use, Nos. 1.2 and S: also. Fine Tow,
yutunln bales-, also. Fine Tow Batting, an excellent
substitute for cotton. For sale by
Agents for the Manufacturers, 183 South Water street
Jett g162 8t .
ATT.RO ad companies and
Machinists—Attention I
Over 100 per cent. Sawed
In using our Fine Tow, prepared especially for
And now used by a large number of the roads East,
and la Ohio and Indiana. Forsaleby
• Home Made Bread
jeiz-stffl it.
Tbfi following lands arc offered for sole or lease, u
may bo agreed upon, viz:
Some 3300 sicres of Iron Land*,
Lying in Marquette County. Michigan. Lake Superior,
from 12 to iJmiie i BonUiweac ot the town and bar
boTOtM&rqnette.oatbe Iron Mountain Range. well
Umbered, a branch of toe Ejcomby Hirer running
through tna tract, embracing at onepolat a perpandl
cular fall cf 28 feet over an iron ledge. The Uarquetto
asd Day de Hoc Railroad runs within 2*> miles on toe
northern side, and within l>s miles on the west, con
taining four or five good atze Iron mountain* orup
Leaves, cf ttebest magnetic and other iron ores. The
whole win be sold In a body or dlrlded to salt pur
chasers or leased for a term cl years, or will appro
priate a portion of It for the purpose of forming a Joint
Stock Company, in view ofworking the same and re
taining an interest therein.
Al*o Mng in the same County, situated In Mar
quette Day. 3H mllca below the town ofMarqaotta. a
tract of Land cont&inlcg a Marble Blair, upwards of 100
ieetinbelzbt.andßome 100 feet tnwldib, tirmlunting
within a tew rods of thoLske which at that polntfs
susceptible of good wharfage. The marble la mostly
of the variegated variety, and sustains a good pollsn,
and will be disposed ef aa above.
Tie subscriber expects to bemortly at Marqnsttefor
the nexttwomonths, and wffiexhlbltthesaid property
to any wishing to purchase or otherwise, or■ fp Ws
temporary absence. Messrs. WHIM * >(AYNARD.
ofSlarqur-tte. wffi act as bis agent. W. PALMER,
Plltßbureh.JunelO.lS63. jeia gIBU3I
<ft-| K AAA GUARDIAN Money
to loan ou beat class real estate
security In Chicago, at current mes oflntensst.
aIC-sSb-StUfct L. D. OLMSTRU s
P. O.BoiSSSL , E( r_ G ° -
Orders tor «U Buds olltoodJ ntomsllr Oiled, ul
aSiJCTmtntsol Country Produce soUeUsd. _
C °iiefer ro Bolomon PTnifffea ft Sana. Culcago; B.D.
MackNeir York rV. orris * Chairont, Cincinnati; B.
Y Hudson* Co.e^c.Louts.
B. W EOMOTM. D.H*H*TBimi>ON. W.D.F*UKn«.
ffitm sUrotrtlfftmtnt».
Dining: Booms ami libraries,
Also, a large invoice of
Satins, Blanks and Curtain
VO Lake Street.
Of every cratJe and «tyle—at whob»3a!c; Shades mads
and pat op to order.
Pillows, Bolsters, Comforter*,
Spreads, Ac.
Also. Steam Cored Feathers.
70 Lake Street, Chicago.
P.0.80x 2616.
139 Sotxtlx "Water Street.
25)000 Double Gunnies, largo size.
15.000 Single do., heavy and choice.
20.000 Extra Burlaps, four bushels.
Grocers’ Bags, in good variety.
Floor Sachs. Ram Sachs, Wool Soda. Seamless Bags.
Every description of Bag and Sack used, for sale at
the lowest market prices.
leP-efg-Str.ct 135 sooth Water ntre:t.
Carbon and. Kerosene Oil,
175 STSIEEr.
splT-cSg-ly net
231 Lake Street.
Hides & Calf Skins.
SONG* oir 1,000
By HENRY C. WORK. Price 25 eta.
By HENRY C. WORK. Price 2S eta.
By HENRY C, WORK. Price 25 eta.
Published by
3=2,0 Q T «Sb 0-A.DY,
95 Clark street* Chicago*
Has remered to his new Warerooma.
143 Lake Street.
A large assortment of
At Wholesale land Retail.
Pianos to Bout. Pianos Tuned and Bspoired.
Pr Orders from a distance promptly attended to.
113 Lake street.
Sheet Iron,
199 & 201 Randolph street.
twh?dbCS2 ly-M warnet
176 Lake St., Chicago,
Importers and Jobbers of Hardware,
Tinners’ Stock, 46 WUeeUag”
Nalls, &c., Ac.
my”>-e3a m net
mylt-dSttHSt M.warne 40 STATE ST.. Chicago.
A L TTINKB. 53 Dearborn street. Chicago.
Prince Alberta, and other Popular Kinds,
Onsalefcy _____
ffl South Water street.
KA BOXES Dry-Salt Clear Pork
fJ\J Side*.
SOBoxcs Smoked Clear Fork Sld»
On salary gnKI >i£AN.HALL*PIPB.
* CO,
Sfrtt atotrtufimnt*.
Disease's of the Eje, Ear
and Air Passages.
L.M of Ko SJ St Mark ' 3 t. '““j at tbe°Tr“
"“TO* “ mapermaeat
175 Michigan avenue.
Between Ad.ms Mid X» -*»•» Streets.
Ur. UghtMllMMcoa3t*t«l “>Z}'2£ 5 areaa?.
4 P. Il7«t M 3 reslCeaca. “at r«a
railenu will not bo received except oorjog
to office noma. aaICM In mjcs Ustanca
special arraocenieL«. Parueai^loUoa la
are berths' lafonceil flat a porlo“ J unmt
reqnlslte In overr caao before appro pnawr wo"
C Dr bo lioH?mii-S recent work. “ A Popa^'S*
andcf alltespcctable Boocsellera.
From Eer. John N'ott, P. I>. Profrasc-f in J3S"
lege. Fhprectady.N. Y. v^AS.L»63.
Dr. Having been
a discharge In an ear. which has been verrojTei «lve ox
late, and as far hack a» I can remember always o l ®*s J?£
less so: and having been entirely restored >o
since under your care. I feel that I r hhoM
this acknowledgment from aaynasltmay bsto o tnera,
e«peclally as I nave applied In vain to my tamDy.nhj*-
Itian and Other pliyilelana of ropat&tlQn
Yoors truly, Revv JOHN ..01 .£•_
poet Office addicts Fonda. Montgomery Co., N. ... *
Institution tor thx Dtxrtsm Dtnfca}l
New Tort. Jsn. 7th.
I have pleasure in tcsdfrlng to the dcUI and kina o
tentlon of Dr. LlghthlU, who has relieved me from” ■
troahlesome drafrese or long standing brought* ok
bYh severe cold. I shall he happy to. answer any* lo
qnlrlevmade by persons seeking mftimtatton ax ffIJP
address as swove. CLIVE. BccS-Kccpcr:
DxL.iT±N Horan.
To Pn. C. B. Ltoimmj. Pear air:—l taka^
In certlfrfrtFthatyon have etfectcd a great deal or im
provement In-the hearing of my son, Xarftos c*
F-oerale. who has. previous to year taking .ae case tt
hand, been unite deaf from thecflects of Skarletina,.
Ab I know o/msny other cases. who yop have
and heneatsd,. Ihavc no hesitancy to rccommead yom
"tCßPUb,:c' r "“aBSB3SSSW _
proprietorPelavanHocse, Albany,*. Y.
tr Now York.
Pa. Xioannur-Pear Sir: I
fytns to the remarkable skill »r.d jaugmen t yoa dla
played In the case of my daughter, who Uad been par
llally deaf, accompanied by discharge frnm the ears
since early infancy, and tsnow. thank* to your treat-'
meat. able to bear aj well as anv one. while her car*.
are free from Cbedischarge. Although It Is nearly two
years since she haa been under your care, her hearing
remains as good and her ear* as sound a»the dayshe
left yon, O. S. Hfiiji.
[Trom Bar. P. B. Uum-11. L,a", MM» I ,
Ltjtv. Maaa.. ictt. Ut,lSel.
I hare beea much troubled wttn cat* rrh o I the w oral
type for some twenty years; Is By grow woree,
producing conch imrt destroying the sense
of bed ell, aod brraMnc downmy generalonutnlosuCß
a degree Mto compel me lo T reabm my pactorate ana
suspend pabtlc spcnldo?. i*made diligent use of the
usual remedies, such ta snuff* of diver* kmi*. nltrnta
of silver, tar water, olive tar. sad inhair-Mona, otre
without any very salutary edects, last cummer i
heard of Dr. LlghthlU's mode of treating
Catarrh, visited him. and put myself under hl9 treat
ment. I began immediately to Improve, and tola }?»■
Erovement ms cone on to the present time. Ky ca
irrh has gradually melted away, my cough aa* am
approved, mr voice has become naioral, ana.i am
oDcemereabietopre*chtb»blfeweil6 ospeU i*t m«
advise all troubled with catarrh oliflca idea to apply ta
Dr. Ugh thill, P. 13. RUSSZLL.
Further references to parties of the .highest respec
tability can be seen on application.
Jel-ettej-M-way-net _
Jel-e839 Utnet
Custom Horua attest, Haw QHeaniLa.
86 Randolph street, Chicago , HI.,
Specialist In the treatment d '
OH> CBEomo. 3lxboubial. blood ajtd Sku rDis-
Cure* them without resorting to Mercury,
Potassl!. Arsenic or Sareaparllla. Dr. Jaa«ps» *
NstTTßALizee. wmen ts Aposnxr* ouas lu ail-onooa
diseases. Orcaolc Weakness, brought on by oxu®w»
over taxation of business, or entailed hereditarily,
causing Icm cf tremory, nervous aod general debUlty.
&c.. cured by an infallible method, saving both nos
at d expense. Dr. James is recommended oy the pres*
generally of the South, the medical faculty and pro
fessors of medical colleges. Ac, Those afflicted should
apply Immediately, ana be cored of these terrible dis
eases. . __
Eemenber, Dr. James* Office and Parlors are at 8a
Randolph st.. between State and Dearborn sta,-
Office open from 9 A.M. ontUSP.M. Consultation*
inviolably • jc9g!s3tnet
Rfiiitlagtoii & €o..
Fruit Dealears and Agents for
H. P. Diehl's
Comi7ilUccis for City nr Towu Celebrations will da
well to consult ea in regard to
Exhibition Pieces, Etc.
The Wholesale Trade Farojahgd at
Country Dealers Should Send for
Onr Wee List,
No. 7 Clark Street.
Common Cork Scaling*
Baker’s Patent Self-Scaling,.
For said at LAMP AND OIL STORE 122 Clark street.
Jclo-g632t-net GEO. G. PDFS.
[From the FeoriaMornlsgMa!l, May 23.1553J
The following card from one of oar well known
citizens is a merited testimony to the promptness and
lair dealing of one of the best Xnsarance Companies la
the United State*:
M I hereby tender my thanks to thePhcentx Inanranca
Company, of Hartford. Conn. woo. through tneir
agent. Berman Field, have paid ma their proportloa
oiloesbythebnrnlngof msgoods. . . .
••TbeFbcenls b the only one of ate companies la
which Ibad policies of Insurance that have oaliL and
forihclr commesdable promptness I can cbearfrxily
recommend the Inatltutiwi as worthy the patronage ot
the community. D. C.-FXBRELL.
Peoria. lUinols.May IP. Je3 e3ot Stoat
receive sTißsciaynoua at par or am
United States 5-20 Year 6 Per
Cent. Bonds,
Interest payable Maylrt and November W W GOLg-
Interest will commerce on day of subscription.'*»
New Toi k or Boston, an cl at 1-3 per cent discount, cur*
rency or drafts on this city. may
Sradawlil b«lorwardedby expro* daSoT
bMaaa *SO ,sloo,Bsoo, 4t,000.
‘rfifW July »*. tt. prltlKce ol convwtlne
T.ader SotAlnlt, taa " Ftro-Xweaty” Boa t£L
FartJes.wlshlDg to secure a United SUtau
BoHdATtiR paying six per ceat Interest IN GOLD*
fthoold send In tbslr orders beforo that time. .
For further loftcmaUon inquire at oar office, or act-.
drees ns by moll*
C or. Clark and South Water ita . CMOta.
my22-<2av»M.-w<fer-cet ;
’JITECKAjSTICS’ sating bank.
Ho, 8 CEark Street, toomla’ Mock, sir doom,
from SostA Water Strsot.
Tills Institution win receive for Savin?, sera*of pum
dollar, and npward. from Mechanics. Laborers. MM*
rled'.Vmiien. and others, upon which Interest wm b»
paid, at titrate of 8 per cent, per annum. Account*
opened with ConwratJon.-*, Firms or Individuals. B*“
change on New York and Germany for sale.
tlons promptly remitted for and money sent toany
place desired. Highest prices paid for Fordtqi Draft*
acdCoin, titfjceopenfromßtobo'clock. wTneMay
and Saturday nights. CHAR. T. ROGQ3.
Lxzill E. AimSMC. Cashier. jeU-gaatoec
J\ Tweeter's Pitot Air HealW
wantL.e dwellings, stores, c&arefta pabllo »A
eehocl houses. Ac.. niinatAGtared and «tap by
P.S.-PolldlßZS la process oX erection>ggoJ“
the Air Pipes introduced at once. mySt-easuwno*
In* andtr tte *tyle *ad Arm of n*u « -
tniidiy dissolved by mutual coombs.
?*fl, HALL,
Add: ess Draper 5A >7 -
Buckeye Self-Sealing,

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