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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, June 16, 1863, Image 1

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Office No. 51 Clark Street*
TCBtfB or the Chicago tjubcke:
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X eckly, fciogk subscriber* {6 mo'e $1.03) 2.00
" -J*S®
10atyics 15«00
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club 80.00
OTHoncr in Bettered Letter* my be Bent at
pspf~ The remittance for clubs must, in all cases,
j»e made at ok* time.
yy There will be no deviation from the fore
going scale of rates.
iddrcee “CHICAGO TTHBUNE,” Chicago, HL
TUESDAY, JUKE 16, 1803.
All other news of yesterday is eclipsed
und thrown in the shade by the startling
intelligence from the Bast that the rebels
in large force have passed the northern
boundary' of Maryland, and haying occu
piod important points in southern Penn
sylvania, are passing on towards Harris
burg. Lee has moved with his whole army
and is now in front of General Hooker,
who is following rapidly after him. It is a
repetition of the movement of last year.
We can but believe the figures given as to
the rebel force are exaggerated, but it is
highly probable that Lee is now stronger
than he was when he made the corres
ponding movement in 18C2, while Hook
er's army is less in numbers than that
which opposed Lee in the short campaign,
which gave us Antlctom and South Moun
tain," such have been the effects of expir
ation of terms and the wear and tear of
It is test the people should fed and
know the importance of the crisis. The
chief dtics of Pennsylvania are in immi
nent danger, the foe having a heavy cav
alry force, and being prepared for rapid
movements through a peaceful State, and
striking upon communities wholly defense
less. How criticalisthc situationisshown
hy the call of the President for one
TmmitEP thousand men for immediate
service, apportioning them lo the several
Slates threatened. The Governors of
these States respond promptly, and under
the spur of excitement and danger at hand
these men will he speedily in the field.
This movement of the rebels, though
made in strong force can he hat temporary, i
Their purpose is plunder, and the moral
effect at home and abroad, inseparable
rom the news of the rebel invasion of a
loyal Stale. Of this it is * even now too
lute to deprive them. But it is attempted
at a risk so" great that it threat
ens the safety of the entire rebd
army. They pay indeed a small
tribute to our army in thus coolly aban
doning all lines of communication and
pressing forward. "We trust it will be in
the power of our army to develope practi
cally the full risk of such an undertaking
and cut of! the enemy’s retreat "With the
heavy massing of troops before them os
they advance, and the presence of General
Hooker's force on their rear, no veiy trans
cendent endowment of military ability
would seem necessary to make the attempt
a fatal one for the rebels.
Of tins great invasion one thing is cer
tain. It wiU strike the Copperheads dumb
and in the communities threatened we shall
hear no more, of them. The people now
that they have come experience the sav
agery of the chivalry and see their tatter
demalion hordes, wUI brook more illy than
ever before the presence in their midst
of venomous sympathizers with the re
The reply of the President to the New
Tork Copperhead Commttee who waited
upon him to protest against the arrest of
Vallandighum, and other secession sympa
thizers, by military authority, will attract
wide attention. The justification the
President makes is complete and satisfac
tory. The arguments he adduces will be
hard to refute. He meets the point squarely,
and shows that military arrests are perfectly
constitutional outride the lines of military
occupation and the scenes of insurrection,
vlen the public safety requires them: that
it is equally as constitutional to arrest men
lo restrain mischievous interference with
the raising and supplying of armies to sup-1 to ttoCUago Tribune.]
press the rebellion as to arrest dirioyal ( cdjccojati, Jane 15,1661.
characters within insurrectionary districts | Two hundred East Tennessee conscripts
for disloyal practices; and furthermore,) who were captured by our forces, arrived here
that arrests may as well he made u where ; to-day and hare taken the oath of allegiance
they may restrain the enticing men out of will enter the National army. The State
the army as where they would prevent Convention which meets at Columbus on
mutiny iulheanuy: and equally const!-: TVcdncsday, -rill be an unmease Battering
m 4 ,, , . * * ... j over 20,000 pererns go up from this city and
tutionol at all places -where they will con-! EdgLb o rillß toi™fi.
ducc to the public safety as against the preposition to nominate John Brough
dangers of rebellion or invasion.” | f or Governor, spreads like wild Are, and so
The President next proceeds to consider foras wc hear, ntarlycveiy county is instruct
the cose of Yallundigham whose release i ing their delegates to vole for him.
the committee demanded, and he doses i I think he will be nominated hy acclamation
their mouths in a few sentences. As we ; *®d without hallotting.
hare never seen the argument put in 1110 tet “ Icof Government cotton, TOO
, __ r ... . ; hales, took place here to-day,at pricesrang
clearer or more forcible language justify , 40c accordtog m quality
mg the arrest we repeat it here: I * contract lor EupplTln g bcef to the
U is ® Bee I army in Kentucky for four months was
•bra military commander, seized and tried for no J
«mer reason than words addressed to a public awarded to day to J. Clockcr, at SL6L This
meeting In criticism of the coarse of the Adminis- j contract will amount to $300,000.
tmtlon, and to condemnation of the military or- Nothlngwas done in onr local markets to
ners of'the General, Now, If there be no mistake | day on account ot the excitement occasioned
«boot this, il this assertion is the truth and by the news from the East,
the whole troth, if there was no other reason for A third National Bank, with a capital of
the arrest then Icon cede the arrest was wrong; hut s2oo,oooifito be organized in this city to
thearrrst,asl mderstand, was made fora very morrow. The stock Is already subscribed,
-different reason. Mr. Vallandigham avows* his
hoetllitj to the var on the part of the Union, and
hit arrest was nadc because he was laboring with
tome effect, to prevent the enlifting of
jfoojtt, to enxurage desertion, from the
cm.y, and to kare the rebellion t cithoui
au adequate military force to suppress
He was not irrested localise ho was damaging
the political prospects of the Administration ortbe
personal interests of tiic commanding General, but
It cause he was ihdat.geting (he army, upon the
existence and vigor of which the life of the
nation depends. He not varring upon the ndli‘
,-cry and Odf gore tlu military coiulitatlonaljur
itdidiou tolay tends njton him. If Mr. V. was
iiot damaging the military power of the conutry,
then his arrest was made on mistake—a fact which
1 would he glad to correct on reasonable and satis
factory evidence.
Long experience has shown that armies cannot '
he maintained unices desertion shall be punished )
hy the severe penalty of death. The case requires, i
and the law and the Constitution sanction this |
punishment. Must I shoot a simple-minded sol
dier hoy who deserts, ichUel mutt not touch a hair
of a icily agitator tchoinducethim to desert t This
ih none the loss iajurlous when effected hy getting
a father, ora brother, or friend into a public mcct
« p-nd there working upon bis leellngs till ho is
persuaded lo write the soldier boy that he Is fight
ing in a bad cautt. and for a weak Administration
of a contemptible Government, too weak to arrest
andpunlfeb him L r hu shall desert. I think that, in
such a case, to eileuce the agitator and eare the
hoy is rot only c*M(i(utional, but tciihal a great
W < *VVc would like to see the Copperhead
answer that shows this reasoning is un
sound, or wherein the position he assumes
is in conflict with the Constitution.
I'nion mass meeting sat Fulton.
A Union Muss Meeting is called at Fulton
for the 4h of July. The loyal men of all that
region will then and there assemble. A num
ber of tbe most eloquent men of that part of
the State, and Mr. F. A. Eastman of this city,
will make addresses on the occasion.
Old VntOlKia-—Five of the present rebel
Representative* In Congress from Old Vir
ginia have been defeated for a re-election—
Messrs. Bolder, Preston. Lyons, Garnett, and
Staples. All but Garnett were Whigs. “Et
tra Billy” Smith and Price are dectcd Gover
nor and Lieutenant Governor.
Turn Out of the Loyal Leagues.
On Saturday last the largest and most ear
nest meeting of loyal men that ever met in
Du Page county, assembled at Wheaton—a
pleasant village twenty-six miles west of this
city. At an early hour the delegations began
to arrive, and every town in the county was
represented. All around the horizon' the air
was a-flutter with flags and banners, and
vocal with music. On horseback, on foot, in
carriages, in monster wagons, a thousand by
the cars, and poured into the spacious Fair
Grounds, until it was a broad sea of true
hearted men and women, who had come up
to give testimony for the noblest Government
the world over saw: to do at home what
whole regiments of their brothers, fathers,
husbands, eons, are doing in the field; to
strengthen the hands of the Administration;
to cheer the hearts of the soldiers.
Henry C. Childs, esq., was chosen Presi
dent of the day, and a timely, eloquent, but
brief address was made by T. B. Bryan, esq.,
of this city.
Be was lollowcd by George C. Bates, esq.,
of this city, in an able auq eloquent speech
that occupied two hours in the delivery, and.
unconditionally Union from the opening sen
tence to the close of the peroration, lie was
greeted with frequent applause.
The Great Western Band, and the home
bands of DuPagc, and the Wheaton Glee Club,
discoursed patriotic music.
** The Sword of Bunker Hill” was rendered
as nobody else can render it, by Lieut. L. B.
Church, Aid-dc-Camp on the staff of Gen.
Paine, now in command of the district ot
Gallatin. Tennessee, the Lieutenant, fortu
nately, happening to be present—rendered it
as he had many a time in camp and on the
St.nirg resolutions of unconditional ITnion
it-ni were adopted with a shont,declaring tuat
the people oi Dupage are for the prosecution
of the war without if or but, until the crush
ing of the rebellion; they are for one heart
and ouc hand against all traitors North and
South, andthiy heartily endorse the recent
action of Governor Yates in reading the riot
act with scattering effect, to the Springfield
mob, as showing himself as true and vigilant
a friend of the people as he has always been
an elder brother to the soldiers.
The day passed with no accident to mar its
memory. It was the first demonstration of
the Union League of DuPagc, and exhibited
to the few Copperheads a strength and enthu
siasm they little dreamed to exist lu their
midst. The turn out was estimated at from
five to six thousand people, allfrom one small
but intensely patriotic county.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, June 15.16G3.
Four thousand prisoners arrived at Fort
Delaware to-day, on their way to he ex
changed. These make 6,500 received from
the "West lately.
Hr. J, Hodge, of London, arrived here, ac
credited by the English authorities for tho
■purpose of obtaining colored laborers for
Honduras, presented through Mr. James
Mitchell, commissioner of emigration, who
has tendered him all necessary facilities for
executing his commission.
The Fond dn Lac Chippeways are following
the Cbcrokees In returning to loyalty.
Capt. Durham, of Lee's staff, and Capt.
Fosler, of Mosby’s baud, with eleven privates,
were brought in prisoners to-day, captured
by Gen. Stahl.
There were twenty more applications for
commissions in colored regiments to-day.
Only thirty have yet passed.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Cazuo, June 15, 15C3.
Your readers will recollect that about a
week ago a man named Stocks, a member of
the 18th Illinois regiment, shot a short dis
tance from Carboudale, by one Sprague, a
deserter from tbc 12$ th disbanded regiment
of Illinois volunteers. Last night, Sprague
was himself shot, and almost instantly killed,
near his residence at Herron Prairie. His
hody was dicovcrcd this morning about ia the
spot where he had fallen, weltering in gore.
No one regrets his end, and it Is expected
unless the law takes these Copperhead parties
in hand, and pnnisbes them for their lawless
attacks upon quiet and unoffending, but loyal
citizens, that the few Union soldiers in this
vicinity will assume direction of affairs, and
settle summarily with all offenders of *such a
character like Sprague. It seems that the
crew of the ram Monarch, which is now
aground in the Ohio Klver, belonging to tbe
Ibth Illinois, many of them recruited in Wil
liamson county, are now at home on furlough.
Some credit these men with tbc execution
of Sprague, but whether truthfully or not, we
cannot soy. That he was shot by some one is
very certain.
[To the' Associated Frees.]
Cairo, Jnne 15.—A znan named Sprague
was killed in Williamson county last night.
He is supposed to be the murderer of Reuben
Stocks, and was no doubt killed in retalia
tion. We are last approaching an open rup
ture in that county, between sympathizers
and Union men.
[Special Diepatch to the Chicago TritraneJ
Milwaukee, June 16, 1863.
Army meetings have been bold for the U.
S. Christian Commission the past week at
Janesville, Madison, Oshkosh, Fond dn Lac,
with three in this city. Over S7OO have been
realized, and five Army Committees organ
ized. Over seventy valuable articles of Jew
elry have been contributed. One lady' at
Oshkosh, gave sl6. The Christian patriotism
iu ‘Wisconsin, strengthens the Federal arm.
K. A. Bcbxbll, U. 8. C. Corn’sn.
The body of Col. Bean, ol the 4th Wiscon
sin, who was killed in the battleat Port Hud
son, arrived on this evening's train, andleavcs
for Waukesha to night, where the funeral will
lake place to-morrow. An extra train will
run between Milwaukee and Waukesha to
morrow, to accommodate the large numbers
wishing to attend the obsequies.
The headquarters of Col. Lovell, Assistant
Provost General of this State, have been es
tablished in this city. CuL Lovell has thus
far proved an excellent officer, and will un
donbludly do all that is in his power to avoi
any conflict with citizens while discharging
his duties.
Our citizens arc making arrangements for a
large Union mass meeting, to be held In this
city on the 4lh of July. It is designed to
bring together all the Union Leagues in the
State. A Committee of the most prominent
and influential citizens has been appointed to
make the necessary arrangements, and pro
vide means for defraying the expenses of the
meeting. . •
The Bel>cl Pirates.
New Took, Juno 15.—Capt. Lambert, cl
the whaling schooner King Fisher, states
that Umt vessel was captured and burned by
the pirate Alabama on March 23d, In laL 1.20
north, long. 20.20. Alter staling the facts,
Captain L. gives a long cord of admiring
thunks to the pirates for treating him. de
cently while aboard their craft. Capt. Grant,
of the ship Louisa Ha* eh, reports that he
sailed from Cardiff on March sth for Ceylon,
with coal, and was captured April sth in h<t,
3.20 deg. and long. 30.27 deg., and the ship
burned. Part of the crew joined the jsia
bntna. Loth of the above Captains arrived
this morning from Brazil.
A Heavy EcM Force ia
Occupation of Hagers
town, Md.
100,008 TROOPS.
New York and MassaehaseUs to
the Rescue.
[Special Dispatch to tbe Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, June 15,1663.
It Is now known that Longstreet and Ewell
pa-ted through Cntyepper early last week,
towards the Shenandoah Valley, marching by
different routes. Ewell's corps attacked Gen.
Mflroy at Winchester, and after a severe fight
was rcpnlsed with heavy loss. A statement
in the Philadelphia papers that onr forces
at Winchester have been captured, is not true.
Simultaneously with the attack on MUroy,
Gen. Mcßejnolds was attacked at Pcrryville.
He made a brave fight and effected a junction
with MUroy at Winchester.
Gen. Hooker is in ihe place ondwlUbe
heard from at the proper time.
All sick and wounded in the hospitals at
Falmouth and Aqula, about seven or eight
thousand, were brought here.
Gen. Milroy has safely reached Harper’s
Ferry with the garrison of Winchester. Our
scouts report that there ore no rebels this
side of Aldee’s, Snicker’s, or Thoroughfare
WasanuiTOK, Jane 15.—8y the President of the
United States of America:
Whereas, the armed insurrectionary combina
tions now existing In several of Uie States are
threatening to make Inroads into the States of
Maryland, Western Virginia, Pennsylvania and
Ohio, requiring immediately an additional milita
ry force for the service of the United States:
Now, therefore, I, Ahraham Lincoln, President of
the United Ststes and Commander-In-Chief of the
army and navy thereof, and of the militia of the
several States, when called into active service, do
hereby call into the service of the United States
100,000 militia from the States following, namely:
from the State of Maryland, 10.100; from the State
of Pennsylvania, 50,100; from the State of Ohio,
SO,COO; from the State of Western Virginia, 10,000;
o be mustered Into the service of the United
States forthwith, to serve for the period of six
mouths from the date of ench master into said
service, unless sooner discharged; to be mustered
in as infantry, artillery and cavalry, in proportion,
which will be made known through the War De
partment, which Department will also designate
the several places of rendezvous. These militia
are to be organized according to the roles and regu
lations of the volunteer service, and such orders
as may hereafter be issued. The States aforesaid
will be respectively credited under the Enrollment
Act for the militia service rendered under this
In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my
band and caused the seal of the United States to
be affixed. Done at the city of Washington, this
15th day of June, 1663, and of the independence of
the United States the 81th.
Abraham Likcols.
By the President:
W. H. Seward, Secretary of State.
Baltimore, June 15. —The American ’« spe
cial report from Harper’s Ferry, says that
Gen. Milroy succeeded in cutting his way
through the rebel lines and reached there
this morning, after evacuating Winchester.
The fighting was very desperate. We re
pulsed the enemy repeatedly with heavy loss,
but finally they were heavily reinforced, and
Gen. Milroy made his arrangements on Sun
day to abandon Winchester, finding that the
rebels were endeavoring to closely invest the
place. He lost some 2,000 men in killed,
mounded and prisoners.
Military movements arc in progress to
check the rebel movement in this direction,
which It would not be proper to particu
Baltimore, June 15.—Gen. ‘ Milroy was
surrounded at Winchester by 1,800 rebels,
but after a desperate fight he cut his way
through and arrived with out forces at Har
per’s Ferry. Our fore-; at Martinsburg has
also fallen back on Harper's Ferry.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Cnfcixx ati, June 13,1868.
The first news of the movement of Lee’s
army northward, and the call for 100,000 men
by the President, of which Ohio has to for •
nish 30,000. was received by the Chamber of
Commerce, and announced on ’Change this
afternoon, and created great excitement.
Business was entirely suspended.
The announcement that the rebels had
taken Maysvillc, Ky., on the Ohio river, yes
terday, served to increase the excitement.
Gt>v. Tod has Issued a proclamation to the
people of Ohio this afternoon, of which the
following: is the enhstance:
Coluxous, Jane 15r
Lee's rebel army Is advancing in iorcc upon
Pennsylvania, 'Western Virginia, and tic east
ern portion of our own State. To meet this
horde of rebels, tbe President of the United
States has, by proclamation,J called out 100,-
000 militia for the period of six months, un
less sooner discharged- Of this force 30,000
are called from Ohio, and now, gallant men
of Ohio, will yon promptly respond to this
necessary call without hesitancy? I have as
sured the President that you would do so.
Remember that our own sacred homes arc
Ihreatened with pillage and destruction, and
our wifes and daughters with insults. To the
rescue, then, at once, and thus save all that is
dear to mnn, ■ As we have but poor, If any
regularly organized companies of volunteer
militia, I cannot but invito and implore you
to this duty.
The few companies which have been re
cently organized, are requested to repair at
once, with their entire force, to the camps
hereinafter indicated; all others will go for
ward in squads, and be organized in compa
nies after tbelr arrival in camp, for which pur
pose, efficient officers will be designated.
Railroad transportation has been duly pro
vided, and every provision necessary for the
comfort of the men after theirarrival in camp.
A reasonable allowance will be made to every
volunteer for his subristcnce when en route to
camp. The pay and allowance for clothing
will he the same as that of. the volunteer ser
Should more respond than the Government
requires, the surplus will be returned to their
homes free of all expenses to themselves, with
the regular pay for the period necessarily ab
The Governor then designates the Camps
of rendezvous as follows: Camp Dennison,
Camp Cleveland, Camp Plttshmg.
The military Comml ssioners of the several
Counties ore especially requested to exert
themselves in securing a prompt response to
this call. The troops will all be organized
into regiments and well armed beferc being
ordered into service.
And now fellow-citizens of this State, in
the name and behalf of the best Government
on earth, let me implore you to lay aside all
other duties and obligations, and come for
ward promptly and cheerfully for the preser
vation of all that is dear to ns. You will thus
sccnre the gratitude of your children's
children, and the smiles and blessings of
heaven. David Tod, Governor,
A meeting is called for to morrow evening
in this city to respond to the call of Gov.
Advices have been received here to-day that
a squad of 250 mounted rebels entered the
town of Maysville yesterday, and after taking
possession ol the place and robbing the in
habitants ot every thing valuable, they evac
uated the place lost evening, promising to
return shortly.
Albany, June 15. —The Governor received
to-day a telegram from‘Washington calling for
20,000 militia immediately. The Governor
has summoned the several Major Generals of
t he State militia to Albany for consultatlon,aud
taken steps for the rapid organization of the
militia. Gen. Stanford telegraphs that he can
bring out 50,000 men without delay, and the
General commanding the Sth division prom
ises 20,C00.
A draft will be made under tho State law to
fill to the maximum number all militia regi
ments in the State and from these the 20,000
will he supplied. They are called to serve
.-lx months, and will be credited to the State
as thteeyearsmen,underthe impending na
tional draft. They are to serve without the
State on National duty.
Philadelphia, June 15. —The New York
7th have offered their services in resenting
the invasion of Pennsylvania, and are expect
ed to leave for Harrisburg to-morrow.
New Yoke, June 15. —Governor Andrew,
who is here, has tendered to the Government
he services of all the available Massachu
setts militia.
Chambebsbcbg, June 15,—Lieut. Palmer,
just returned from Greencastle, had to light
his way out two miles this side of that place.
He reports that the enemy are advancing in
three columns, one towards Wayusboro and
Getteysbuig, one direct to CUambersbarg,
and one towards Mcrccrsbnrg and Cove
Mountain. It is not known whether they
will proceed In short columns or concentrate.
GOVEHNOIt ccbtin’b pboclakation.
Uajuusbceg, Pa., June 15.—The Governor
Las issued a proclamation, saying: “The
State Is again threatened with invasion, and
the President has issued h!s proclamation for
50,000 men from Pennsylvania. I now appeal
to all citizens of Pennsylvania, willing to de
fend their homes, to rush in their might in
this hour of peril. The issue is one of pre,
serration or destruction. That It is the pur.
pose of the enemy to invade our border with
all the strength he can command, is apparent,
i therefore call upon all capable of bearing
arms to enroll themselves, and to give aid to
the efforts to be put forth for the salvation of
our common country. 1 ’
Dispatches received yesterday from tho
operators at Chambersburg and Hagerstown
give information that rebel cavalry arrived at
perryvllle and Martiusbnrg, Maryland, about
noon, and at the latter place there had been
hard fighting. Milroy was contesting their
advance. Communication is destroyed be
tween Winchester and Martlnsbuig. Reynolds
lias been driven by a large force or rebels from
Perryville to Bunker Hill. The enemy is also
at Winchester.
All of Lee’s army Is moving.
News from Muddy Branch and Nolan’s
Ferry Indicates that warm work lias been
going on there. Tho Capital and principal
cities and towns of Pennsylvania are in abso
lute danger.
Gen. Scott has gone to Washington to urge
on the Government such a modification of
plans as will suit the views of the people.
The indications are that capitalists will ad
vance the money to pay the military, trusting
to the Government for repayment.
Fbebebicksbcp.g, Jnne 12.—The enemy
have now held their position this side of tho
river one week. Nothing has been done in
the way of fighting, if we except one or two
artillery duels and dally picket firing at Cul
pepper. Our losses at Culpepper onTuesday
were heavy, and among them were some of
onr best officers. Our casualties were filly
killed, 200 wounded, and 500 prisoners.
Among the killed was Gen. Wright.
Philadelphia, June 15.—The Evening Enl-
Utin publishes the following, received at the
Pennsylvania Central Railroad office:
“A dispatch received from Bolton’s Station,
on the Northern Central Railroad, states that
Gen. Tyler retreated 'from Martinsburg last
evening—that onr force at Winchester was
probablycnptnred, as the rebels were 10,000
strong at Hagerstown. The danger is great
of the enemy advancing in force.
A private dispatch slates that the rebels ap
peared near Chambersburg, Pa., this morn
ing, and it is probable the place has been oc
cupied by them.
A.dispatch from Grcencastle, Pa., dated
10:30 tms morning, reports that our troops
are now ]*asslng iu retreat from Hagerstown
to Chambersburg. Hagerstown lias been
evacuated. All tbe rolling stock of the rail*
road and all tbe stores have been removed.
New Toes, June 15.—The New York Times
soys, editorially; “Information reached this
city yesterday, from Washington, that Lee’s
aimy, tO,OOO strong, was on lifts bide of tbe
Rappahannock, marching northward, and that
Bookeribannywashaslenlngnorthto prevent
the rebel advance. Lee, before the close of
last week, crossed by the fords above Fred*
tiicksbnrg, and was apparently poshing for
the Orange and Alexsindria Railroad. By
Friday, Hooker’s whole army was on the
northward march, following that day a line
between Warrenton and Catlett’s station. All
onr commissary stores have been embarked
from A quia Creek.
Lee has been joined by large detachments
from North Carolina and the Blackwater, and
all his cavalry has been massed on the north
fork of the Rappahannock. Longstreet’s
corps, lately at Culpepper, hosdonbtlcss been
joined to Lee,
Booker’s force cannot be inferior to Lee’s,
and our army has been heavily reinforced from
the Nunsemond, the Peninsula and elsewhere.
No official or semi official indications of
these movements have been received from
Washington, and the Times says; “These ac
counts wc have obtained from other sources,
but there seems to be an agreement that our
army and that of tbe rebels are both on the
move, and so closely together that they can
hardly aTOld a collision Boon.”
A dispatch dated the morning ot the 12th at
headquarters of the sth Army Corps, states
that troops and wagons had been passing
there all night. The troops of the sth Corps
are still guarding the fords, with orders to
be In readiness to move at a moment’s notice.
New York, June 15.—The Herald says,
editorially: It is evident that an active cam
paign is now in operation on the Rappahan
nock. Harper’s Ferry, the Shenandoah al
lev and the upper fords of the Potomac arc
S 6ints indicated by recent rebel movements,
uranny also is changing Us base, the sup
plies being transported from Aqma Creek to
Haiuusbubo, Pa., June 15. —The rebels en
tered Chambcreburg at 9 o’clock to-night.
Use Rebels at MaysvUlc, Ky«
Matsville, Ky., June 15. —Two hundred
and filly-mounted rebels dashed into this
plnce last night, and left, this morning, after
stealing horses, goods, arms, «fcc.
Tlse Situation Unchanged.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Mtt.t tkt-v'k Beko, La., June 10, [
via, Cairo, June 15. )
A brigade of rebels under Gen. McCullough,
brother to Ben., attacked the Oth, Uth and
13th Louisiana, and 13th Mississippi, colored
regiments, in all about 1,000 men, on Sunday
morning last at Ibis place, and a light ensued
in ■which the negroes fought like heroes, but
were forced to lake refuge behind piles of
cotton on account of superior numbers.
After the first volley the darkles clubbed
their muskets and went in for a hand to hand
fight. Thelrebels shouted ‘‘no quarter” and'
bayoneted the wounded. The colored troops
took up the cry, and played the some game.
Negroes and rebels were found dead ou tho
field, each transfixed with the bayonet of
tho other. Several rebels were found with
their skulls mashed in by the darkies' musket.
t.Gcn. McCullough is reported dcadfrom the
effects of amputation necessary from a
wound received, and Col. Allen, formerly oi
the regular army, was killed.
The 23d lowa regiment took part In the
fight, and lost twenty-three killed and thirty
four wounded, among whom were Captain
Brown, company I; Lieut. Downs, company
G; Sergts. James Oblcmiss, D. J. Sturgeon,
K. H. Fean, E. Frazier, Jacob B. Moon, and
Andy G. Barbancr; Corps. L. C. Smith aud
Win. 'Wilson, killed: and Major L. B. Hous
ton, Adjutant Chas. G.Deavy, Captain Bobt.
Dewey, Lieut. C. C. Carrolton, Sergts. XI.
Crabtree, L. B. Gardner, Corps. Marlon
Smith, Thos. McDowell, C. Pierson, and J.
W. Vieta, wounded.
The colored troops lost of white officers
killed—Lienls, Bruner, Walters and Whit
more,- Sergts. Benj. F. I’errieu, Chas. McCa
dy, Join J. Wine. Wounded—CoL H. L. C.
B.; Capts. Hissor, Denitt, Hammondbeath;
Lieuts. Skilln, Miller, Paine, Cornwell; Sergt.
John Waycrs, and Quartermaster M. Clark,
mortally, and since dead. The total of killed,
yet heard from, is seventy-eight; wounded,
one hundred and fifty-four.
The rebels lost about 100 in killed. Their
wounded were removed.
Price is in Arkansas, moving this way, and
Walker, whom McPherson whipped on the
Clinton road, near Jackson, has crossed the
Mississippi at Port Hudson, to operate with
him. Haines' Bluff is iu a state of perfect
defence, ready for an attack. Cannonading
and sharpshooting is still kept up on both
sides, but the situation at present remains
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Cairo, June 35,18.3.
By the steamer Continental I learn the fol
lowing from your Memphis correspondent,
under date of the 18th:
The steamer Hiawatha arrived to-day, only
three Bays from Young’s Point. Her officers
report everything qukt along the river. They
saw* a few guerillas at Island No. sixty-eight,
but tbey offered no violence as tho boat pas
sed. From Lieut. M. Magdcu, 20th lowa, a
passenger on the Hiawatha, Hearn tho follow
ing : At Vicksburg no great results or grand
movements had token place up to tho 10th.
Skirmishing and sharp-shooting occurred as
usual, and Grant's mining and other opera
tions calculated eventually to reduce Vicks
burg were progressing very satisfactorily.
There was no news of as advance or in fact of
any movement on the part of Joe Johnston,
who was reported !n the vicinity of Jackson,
massing forces for a movement at no far dis
tant day.
General Frank P. Blair had just returned’
from another rcconnoisancc in force. He had
carefully patrolled the country forforty miles
back of Vicksburg and found only a few gue*
rillas, who fled at his approach in too grout
haste to enable him to capture one for obtain
ing information.
There was yet no enemy In the vicinity of
Haines’ Bluff, but Gen. Sherman had every
thing in readiness for them, should they make
their appearance. The enemy had been seen
since the fighting of Saturday and Sunday,
oth and 7<h hist., in the neighborhood oi
Millikcu’s Bend and Toung’sPoint, but every
precaution was being taken to make their
coming fatal should they again attack our
forces at either place.
Nothing is said by any passengers as to the
reported sinking of the gunboat Choctaw. It
is believed to be a canard. Hardly a day
passes in the rear of Vicksburg that prisoners
»rc not taken in the shape of refugees and
deserters from tho rebel army, and their
unvarying report is that the garrison is suffer
ing greatly for the lack of proper food. A
few days since, Pemberton shoved five huu.
dred negroes through his lines. Gen. Grant
selected the stoutest and beet among their
number to be used to advantage, either with
muskets or spades in hand, and sent tho
remainder back for the rebels to feed, with a
polite request to the rebel General that he
should not tiy that game any more.
The Helena correspondent expresses the
idea that that place Is costing more in men
and i.:aterial than it it is worth as a military
station. Probably so. All the rebel talk about
Price has turned out to be bosh. Since the
great defeat of Mannaduko in Missouri, he
and Price have been but little better than
. CoL Wilson, one of Kirby Smith’s Quarter
masters, came into our lines, took the oath,
and went North. He is thoroughly disgusted
with sccessionism and all Its abominations.
Gov. Kirkwood of lowa came a passenger
on the steamer Continental direct from Vicks
burg, in company with Adjutant General Ba
ker. These gentlemen have circulated among
the troops of their State, and they give very
Intelligent, andat the same time a hopeful view
of affairs in Gen. Grant's army. Tiiey say all
the troops are still buoyant with hope, and
sanguine of success, as are their leaders, one
and all.
On the same boat up the river came Hon.
S. L. Casey, member of Congress from
Kentucky, and a wealthy- planter from
Lake Providence, Louisiana, and family
going North to spend the summer.
Caibo, JunelS.—Gov. Kirkwood, of lowa,
arrived this morning from Vicksburg Wed
nesday morning, the 10th. The situation of
the two armies was unchanged. The rebels
attempted to drive back our pickets on Sun
day last, near the centre, and failed. This
was tile cause of the cannonading that his
been mentioned. Great numbers of dead
Loises, mules and cattle are nightly hauled
to the river by the rebels, and urc found float
ing below the next morning. Most of them
are killed by onr shells.
Our rifle pits continue to approach the
rebel works. In many places a stone can he
thrown from one to the other. Onr sharp
shooters have silenced several of the upper
water batteries, and will, in o day or two,
completely command the gun “ Whistling
Dick,” that sunk the Cincinnati. As our
rifle pits advance, the batteries are brought
up. we have over two hundred guns in po
Jonxsox's Lakdzkg, Tazoo Biver, Jane B,>
(Via Cairo, Juno 13.) £
The lines of the enemy are In the same po
sition. There was cannonading from the front
and rear at Intervals during the day.
A small body of our troops at Satalia, ou
the Tazoo, was met and attacked by a portion
of Johnston’s force, when we retired, without
loss, to Haines' Bluff It Is anticipated that
the rebels may endeavor to regain that posi
tion. Ample preparations have been made to
repel them.
The rebels are known to be in a terrible
condition within Vicksburg. A few days
more must reduce them to starvation.
The weather is hot.
The health and spirits of the troops are
Memphis, June 15.—The steamer Hiawatha
from below, brings dates to the 30th.
The situation at Vicksburg was unchanged,
except that our lines are daily contracted.
The late rains improved the condition of the
About 0,000 or Kirby Smith’s force is re
ported to have come up the "Washita River,
and are making demonstrations oa the Louisi
ana side of the river.
Onrtroops at Milliken’s Bend have been re
Johnston is still receiving reinforcements
from the East, and is preparing to move for
ward. .
Neb' York, JnnelS.—The World?* New Or
leans letter of the 7th states: “A small body
of Grierson’s cavalry, which was sent toro
connoitie in the vicinity of Clinton, Loals-i
jana, came upon some 1200 rebel cavalry. It
1& reported that Cant, Davis and 39 men were
killed, 49 taken prisoners and. QQ horses cap-
turedby the rebels. The rest escaped and
returned to our army. It was feared tht.* the
rebel cavid y would follow and make a raid on
Baton Rouge, where our supplies are, and a
small force has been sent to protect them.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Trlbuso.l
Madison, Wls., June 15,1863.
The Supreme Court meets to-morrow, to
announce the decision of cases* heretofore
argued, hut the calendar will not be taken up
or new cases argued. The Court is expected
to adjourn to July 7th.
A party, comprising several State officers,
started on an excursion to St. Paul to-day.
Adjt. Gen. Gibbs was married to-day to the
eldest daughter of S. A Carpenter, editor of
the Ihlriot.
Gov. Salomonhas not been heardfrom since
the 10th, when he was at Memphis, where he
had bfcen waiting four days for a boat, ou his
return from Vicksburg. Just now there is
some anxiety as to his whereabouts.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Someusbt, June 15,1863.
Nothing of importance has transpired to
day. Wc arc hourly expecting news of inter
est, of which present mention is contraband.
Triune, Tenn., June 14. — A new army, de
nominated the Reserve Corpse, bos been crea
ted, called the Department of the Cumber
land, and placed under command of Major
General Gordon W. Granger, with its present
headquarters at Triune, to be composed of
three divisions, commanded by Brigadier
Generals J. D. Morgan, R. S. Granger, and A.
A strouglorce of the enemy, estimated at
10,000, under Forrest and Col. Cruse, are still
hovering about our front.
Further Operations on the Sigh Sens
New York, June 15.—The brig Arabella,
from Aspinwall, arrived this morning. She
reports that she was boarded by the pirate
Taconyon the 12th in latitude 35;20, longi
tude 74;o0, and taken as a prize and released
on a bond of $40,000. Tbe pirate Capt. said
he intended to destroy all vessels, ahd repott
ed destroying two vessels on the 12th and sent
their crews to Philadelphia.
New York, June 15.—A Panama letter
states that the Captain of the American ship
Geo. Grcin, reports that be suwa ship on fire
otf Cape Hum, and prepared to run down to
her assistance, when he discovered a stc oner
with the rebel flag bearing down for him.
Another large American ship appeared, when
the Geo. Green escaped. It is thought that
tbe steamer was the British steamer ilsiguma
bound to San Francisco.
Exchange oft Prisoners.
Fortress Monroe, Juno 14.—The; flag of
truce boat arrived last evening trom City
Point, wit h 550 exchanged prisoners—all pri
vates. The English and Austrian Consuls
arrived on the New York, having beeu order
ed out of the Confederate States by the rebel
It has been arranged between Col. Ludlow,
low, United States Commissioner for the ex
change of prisoners, aud Robert Quids, the
rebel Commissioner, that Surgeons shall not
be treated as prisoners of war. No exchange
of f'fl'cers can at present be made. A sum
of United States officers are held by the rebel
authorities, on charges lu'cndedtobiing them
under the operation ot the act of the rebel
CoDgrcsswhich consigns to execution officers
taken in command of or in company with
armed negroes or mulattoes.
Colonel Ludlow will not, by making any
special exchange of officers, acknowledge the
ngLt of the rebel authorities to discriminate
among ourlorces by detaining some and re-,
leasing others. He wants that all should be
released under the cartel,and we have enough
rebel pfficcrs now in oar possession to hold
and ifisurc for retaliation.
Richmond papers of the 13th have been
received which say that the reported taking of
Helena some days tince grew oat of the net
that our rebel troops made a feint on that
place, and succeeded in capturing a wagon
train tmd some prisoners.
The Richmond Sentinel says there was con
siderable excitement here yesterday, over the
news that the enemy was exhibiting consid
erable force on the Peninsula, and Ts advan
cing In a Urn atcnlng manner. Wc leant that
a column of 3,000 or 4,000 was encamped at
Barbourevlile, near Kent county, Thursday
night. Gunboats are also reported in the
James and Chicknhomiuy. Our troops on the
Peninsula arc said to have Cdlen back to avoid
bclug taken in the flank from the navigable
Baltimore, June 15.— Richmond papers of
Saturday contain tbe following items:
The Stale prison and city jail arc so com
pletely jammed with all sorts of prisoners and
criminals that the authorities know not what
to do with them. There aie now detained in
Libby PrL-ou 135 Yankee officers, 95 of whom
were captured near Rome. Georgia. They are
detained together with citizen prisoners until
the United Stares Government comes to terms
on the issue pending between our and their
XJo RcpHc* to tbe Committee of Now
- York Democrats wlio Demand Val
laiiiUgliam’s Bclcatw,
"Washington, June 14. — The President’s
reply to the resolutions of the public meeting
held at Albany, N. Y., with regard to arbitrary
arrests by military authority, aud at the same
time expressing their determination to sus
tain the Administration in lawful and coastl- 1
tutionnl measures to suppress the rebellion,
is made public to-day. It Is quite lengthy,
but the following extract, concerning Vollan
digham’s case, is the result of the entire argu
ment. Mr. Lincoln In referring to the reso
lutions, says:
The meeting indicate their opinion that
military arrests may be constitutional in the
States where rebellion actually exists, bat
that each arrests are unconstitutionaliu local
ities where rebellion and insurrection does
not actually exist They insist that £such
arresls shall not be made outside of the lines
of necessary military occupation and the
scenes of insurrection. Inasmuch, however,
us the Constitution itself makes no sach dis
tinction, 1 am unable to believe that there
is any such constitutional distinction. I
co ncede that the class of arrests complained
of, con be constitutional only when, In
cases of rebellion or invasion, the public
safetv may require them, and, I insist tliat
in such cases they are constitutional when
ever the public safety does require them, as
well in places to which they may prevent the •
rebellion extending as In those where it may
be already prevailing; as well where they
may restrain mischievious interference with
the raising and supplying of armies to sup
press the rebellion as where the rebellion
may actually be; as well where they may re
strain the enticing men out of the army os
where they would prevent mutiny In the
army; and equally constitutional at all
X>iaces where they will conduce to the public
safety as against the dangers of rebellion or
invasion, like the particular case mentioned
by the meeting. It is asserted, in substance,
that Mr. V. was, by a military commander,
seized and tried for no other reason than
words addressed to a public meeting in criti
cism of the course of the Administration,
and in condemnation of the military orders oi
the General. Now, if there be no mistake
about this, if this assertion is the truth aud
the whole truth, if there was no other reason
for the arrest, then I conclude the arrest was
wrong; but the arrest, as I understand, was
made for a very different reason. Mr.
Valhmdigliam avows his hostility to the war
on Utc pare of the Union, aud his arrest was
made because he was laboring with some et
fect to prevent tho enlisting of troops, to en
courage desertion from the army, and to leave
the rebellion without an adequate military
ierce to suppress it. He was not arrested be
cause he was damaging the political prospects
of the Administration or the personal inter
ests of ihc commanding General, but because
lie was endangering the army, upon the exis
tence aud vigor of which the life of tho nation
depends. • He was warring upon the military
and this gavethe military constUutlonaljuris
diction to lay hands upon him. If Mr. Y.
was not damaging the military power of the
country, then his arrest was made on mistake,
a fact which I would be glad to correct on re
sponsible and satisfactory evidence. I under
stand the meeting adopted resolutions in fa
vor of the Expression of the rebellion by
military force and by armies. Long ex
perience has shown that armies cannot
be maintained unless desertion shall
bo punished by the severe penalty ol
death. The case requires, and tho law aud
the Constitution sanction this punishment.
Must I shoot asimple-mindedsoldierboy who
deserts, while I must not touch a hair of a
wily agitator who induces him to desert?
This is none the less injurious when effected
by getting a father, or brother, or friend into
a public meeting, and there working upon his
feelings till he is persuaded to write tho sol
dier lioy that he is fighting in a bad cause,
and for a weak Administration of a contemp
tible Government, too weak to arrest and
punish him if he shall desert. I think that,
in such a case, to silence the agitator and
save the boy is not only constitutional, but,
withal, a great mercy.
After reviewing the suspension of the habeas
corpus by Gen. Jackson, the President says:
*• And yet, let me say that, in my own dis
cretion, X do hot know whether I would have,
ordered the arrest of Vallandigh un. Wl\‘de
I cannot shift the responsibility from
I bold that, as ageneral rule, the commander
in the field is the better judge of the necessi
ty in any particular case. Of coarse, I must
practice a general directory and revisory pow
er in .the matter. One of the resolutions ex
-1 presses the opinion of tho that Ar .
, i bUrary urestS; will have th. c efiecAo divide
i J and distract those who should he united in
• 1 suppressing the an4 X wnspecift-
cullv called on to dLcbargcMr. TalUndlgham.
I regard this net a* at lea-t a- fair • appeal to
me on the expediency of exercising a consti
tutional power which I think exists. In re
sponse to such appeal, I have to say that it
gave me great pain whet? 1 learned that Mr,
V. had been arrested —that is, I was pained
that there should have seemed to be a neces
eity for arresting him—and that it will afford
me great pleasure to discharge him so soon as
I cur. by any means believe the public safety
will not suffer by it.”
[From the N. Y. Herald; lSlb.I
We translate from the monthly review of
the Hcratdo of Mexico City the following
account of the surrender of Puebla, the gen
eral order, of Ortega, bis correspondence with
the Minister of War, and the proclamation of
President Juarez:
Mexico. Saturday, May 23,1883.
With the purpose of introducing provisions
and ammunition into Puebla, the army of ob
stivation moved early in May nearer the be*
sieged city. -On theSthinst., tbe firstdivision
of that corps d'annee was surprised by the
French at San Lorenzo. Our soldiers defend*
td themselves like heroes, but were driven
back aud forced to give way. The loss which
wc experienced In that allair was of no small
amount, aud the Army of the Centre, now
very much diminished, was compelled to full
buck as far as the bridge of Tesmelucau.
Neither our review nor the present situation
of the Republic appear to us like the proper
; )lace or occasion lor making recriminations,
i mpartial history will, before lour, decide
upon all that bus passed at the memorable
siege of Puebla, and will say whetner the
Government displayed all the activity and all
the energy that were required to aid Puebla,
and whether the Commander-in-Chief of the
Army of the Centre complied wish the duties
which are imposed upon every one who ex
ercises a similar command. Perhaps all have
fulUUed their duty, perhaps only some.
The city was in need of provisions, for on
the 21st of last month we were written to on
the subject, that wc might use ourinfiucnce
togetthem sent in. It was scantily supplied
with artillery, the consequence of which
made themselves felt every day more dread
Several commanders, officers and soldiers,
escaped from Puebla, who brought tbe news,
confirmed by the general order published by
Gen. Ortega on the 17th, as we have men
tioned, and which the Supreme Government
received the day before yesterday.
Gen. Comonfort having glveu up the com
mand ol the Army of the Centre, after the
ba*tle of the Sth, it "was accepted by the Gov
ernment, uiid the .young and valiant General
•lose delaGarza was appointed in his stead.
As soon as the 'Hatter hud Information of the
surrender of Faebla to the French, he gave
the orders he thought necessary to attack the
enemy If they advanced, and to avoid being
cut off in the place which they occupied.
Gen. Garza has given proofs of intelligence
and great activity. "
It having been ordered by tbe Supreme
Goveienment to concentrate in the capital all
the forces that can contribute to Us defense,
the divisions which formed tho Army of tbe
Centre have already entered.
Gen. Gswza has taken charge of the civil
and military command of tbe district, and is
untiringly occupied in preparing the defease
of the Sty, in case the French should dare to
attack it
By a decree of the 18th the Government or
dered that all French subjects who are in the
city of Mexico and other places of tho Fede
ral district should leave byway of Morellaor
Qncreturo, for a distance sot less than forty
leagues from tbe capital, with the exception
only of those physically prevented, according
to the opinion of three medical men, appoint
ed by tbegovermnent of the district. That on
the same day the French shouldgivc up to the
Government tbe arms which they had in their
possession. That the French comprised In
this resolution can dispose freely of their pro
perty, witli the exception of their arms.
The Federal district was declared on the
same day in astate of siege, tho military au
thority assuming the civu command, which,
as we have just mentioned, is exercised by
Gen. Garza.
The Minister of War has addressed & circu
lar to all the Governors aud military com
manders of the States, in which, after inform
ing them of tbe occupation of Puebla by tho
invading army, after a defence so glorious for
Mexico, he invites them to send au the forces
that they can muster, to increase the number
of defenders ol the capital, allowing them, in
order to carry this resolution into effect, the
powers with which the General Government
is Invested.
The Supreme Magistrate of the nation has
published a manifesto full of patriotism, and
In 'which he shows bis firm resolution to
defend the independence and liberty without
rest and without reserve of sacrifices. The
following are some paragraphs of this import
ant document:
Mexicans: The nation has jest suffered a so-
Ttrc blow. Puebla of Zaragoza, immortalized by
in-band numerous heroic actions, has Just suc
cumbed, not from the bravery of the French,
whom our soldiers were accustomed to repel.bat
from causes which the Government must consider
insurmountable for heroism itself.
None of our Generals and chiefs who had so
distinguished themselves in the defense of that
city, have sent to the Government information re
specting that deplorable event: but a multitude of
private accounts make it certain, although they do
not allude to or differ on points of the greatest in
But the .occupation of Zaragoza, which conld
not be taken tn any of the repeated assaults of the
enemy, nor by the most formidable means of war,
in no wise diminishes nor mars the glory of our
valiant warriors, who have raised the name of
Mexico, in spite of its proud invaders.
Our country is vast, and contains innumerable
elements of war which we will take advantage of
against the invadingarmy. Not only the Capital
of the Republic will be defended to the last extrem
ity by all the menus at our disposal, but the de
fence of all onrplaccs shall be made with a similar
vigor. The National Government will urge un
flinchingly everywhere resistance and attack
against the French, and will listen to no proposi
tion of peace from them which Is hurtful to the In
dependence. the entire sovereignty, the liberty and
the honor of the republic, and the glorious antece
dents of this war. 1 *
Since the date of our last review untilthe ITth,
when the occupation of Puebla by the French took
place, the latter bad made no progress, being con
fined to thernlnsofSan Javier, and the blocks of
houses which they occupied, in consequence of
taking those ruins. In all the attacks which they
made against the different places, either fortified
or defended by the soldiers of the people, they
were repulsed. The French have entered Puebla
without glory, since they never obtained a triumph
over its defenders, whom they met disarmed,
awaiting death serenely.
There having been rejected by the Congress of
the Union the majority report of the commission
formed by it, which advised the concession of uni
versal powers to the Executive, with a few re
strictions, it was made the subject ot debate, and
the minority report, which grants him all kinds of
powers, even that of making treaties, will be ap
We give, in continuation, the order of the day
published by the worthy Quartermaster-General of
the Army of the East, by direction of the Com
mander-in-chief, the dispatch sent to the Supreme
Government, and the reply of the latter-docu
ments of the greatest importance.
From tlie South*
"Washington, June 15th.—The Richmond
Sentinel of Saturday says there is not a word
from the Southwest.
JTcro raiiDcitiscmcnts,
For Sale, Boarding,
For Rent, Found, Lost 4cc., see
Fourth Page,
0. ff. SCRIVSS, Advertising Agent, 63
Dearborn street, is aphorized to receive advertise
meats for this and all the leading Northwestern
O to auhtthe Lake Forest (late Llad) University
lit purcLiihtng a Phiinaopiiical Apparatus and Library,
On Thursday Evening, June 18th
Tlcketamaybebad from any member of the Com*
mlttee, from the Hook and Music Store*, and at the
Admission 25 cents; Including Be>
f refitments. $1 00.
Jel6 gSBBt
QREEN APPLES.—46 barrels
In rrln-e order, for sale at 211 South Water street, by
Jel6 gSCO lllstp C. WEED * CO.
F'jr sale at the Auction Booms of 5. NICKERSON, 2M
Lake i treet. corner of Franklin street.
Office 114 Becrborn street,
Jen s&T-iw
nhin itrtrt. KntbTttt corner of Cass, where orders
SSmS wC ot oStST to BOX 1517. Colcogo fost Offlce.
JfrtD CAlißtrfiatintnt*.
Chapters of tne above orßaalzaiion alreadyorabout
to be incorporated, are re->p-cifaliy »ollc!tm to for
ward lhar order* for the APPROVED INSIGNIA.
ChaßOßs—Medals struck In Silver, 53C.C0 pe.* dozen.
Medals struck in CopF«r*Plated.|i2 per dor
Samples forwcrded by mall on receipt of ft. A-*fw>
clstions are respectfully i equated to remit for the
sJf da or notify against wbom 1 can draw m this city
Is fhe fnlflllits ot contract*. For farther inflirraatton
address B. BOMALN GaUL. 77 Cedar street- Boom 31.
Bew York City. JelS-gSSHit
L»-l aca preserve yonr Teeth, with the least expense
cad grtateot satisfaction, nao Hciwos’s Unrivalled
Tooth Paste. To remove tartar or heal diseased
Gnma. ase HtmtON’s Unrivalled Tooth PAsrs.Soid
by all Dfngglaa. lel-i-g276-2w
it TioyCOMPANY.—ForOgdanaburgh.touching
at Milwaukee. Glen Arbor. Mackinac, Detroit, Oswe
go. Cape Vincent and Sacketts Harbor. The new
and flxst claes screw steamer
EMPIRE, E, Bicharoson, Vaster,
Ivm leave os above on TUESDAY. Jane Ittth. at 6
o'clock. P.M. Passengers ticketed through to Cleve
land, Buffalo, yew York, Boat in, Lowell, Lawrence,
Concord. Montreal. Quebec. Portland and Intermediate
points. For freight or parage appiy to N. J. Ho WE,
Ascot, foot oi North Lasailo street, or JOHN H.
GREEN. General Western Passenger Agent. 15 North
Wells street. Jelfrga»lt
jl\- —A Stated Conclave of Apollo Coramandery Ko.
1. K» Ights Templar, will be h-id at their Asylum, Ma
sonic Temple, tula (TUESDAY) evening. into, at
7H o'clock. J. a. MONTGOMERY, Recorder.
$25.00 Goods to - - $20.00
$20,00 Goods to - - - $16.00
$16:00 Goods to - - $13.50
$13.00 Goods to - - - SIO.OO
X? splendid first class Passenger Steamboat
Will run daring the season of ISR. leaving Chicago
«t7odo€klnthe evening, for Ontoa»gon. Superior
City* and all Intermediate ports, on the following eaysr
Tuesday. Jnne 23d, for On tor agon,
Saturday Jmy 4lb, “ ' “
Tiniaday, •• ibili, ” Superior City.
Monday. *• 2Ufi, ** V
Tuesday.Auglltn, ‘■Ontonagon.
Saturday. •* aid. ** Superior Cliy,
Pnday. Sept 4th, ;** Ontouaton.
Tuesday •* 15th, ■** Saoerlor City.
3londay, ** Mb, ** Ontonagon.
Frttiay. Oct.uth, - Supjrtjr City.
Thursday, •* 2£l. ** Ontonagoa, •
Monday. Nov 2d, ** SuperlorClty,
W edntsday. - 15:h. ** Ontonagon.
He* dock Is on River Street, first above Rush Street
For freight or passage apply on hoard.orto
Jel6-p3lMw Caods River Btre.it.
Tide Institution, having recently Increased Its Capi
tal Stock to H.OCO.UOO, and having. In addition thereto.
Assets amounting to 51,0C8,C51, making a total of Capi
tal and Assets.
Would respectfully call the attention of Shippers and
ethers Interested in Marine Insurance, that they are
etUl taking
Adjusted and Paid at tills Office
Li Oi MALL, Agent,
JelC g59S4w TATtet 160 Somh Water Street.
jL.t Lamp and Oil Store,
Rlectrotyped or eat la bras*.
Furnished at shoit notice. Price complete from 13.00
to $5 00. also, all kinds of
NEATLY AND DURABLY made to order.
Price A 1 bait. Peach Blows, and other desirable kinds.
F. r Bale by MCGEE, WING & SMITH.
jeia-g..T*-8t 16 South Laaalia street.
JUJ removlrgFTecUcs.Ae.
Only Depot at ÜBUNO GALL ds CO . Apothecaries,
corner Twelith and Canal street*. Orders addressed
to Box S6EB. will meet prompt attention. je!6 gt3S-3t
1000 Bush - DRIEI)pEACHE s,
halves and quarters.
For tale by BURWBLL PECK, 113 Second street.
St. Louis. Mo. JelC-gMI 1m
•For Buffalo, touching at all point* on Lake Michigan
and through to Buffalo In three days. Toronto, Oswe
go, Ogdenshargh. Montreal, Portland. Boston and
New York. The splendid low-pressure, fist sailing,
upper cabin steamer
“ WAXES WITCH,” Captain Byder,
Will leave her dock, foot of South Lasalie street. .Tues
day. Jute ICih, at 7P. M. For freight or passage
apply to A. T. SPENCER,
jelsg-812t Agent, Office foot of S. Lasalie at.
1863. STE ™ ATS- 1863.
A First Gaea Boat will leave Goodrich’s Dock.ffrsl
above Bush Street Bridge.
Every morning, (Sundays Rrcopled,]
At O O’clock.
Extending their trips to Kewaunee and Wolf River
every Friday. During the season of navigation, pas
sengers and freight carried cheaper than. byanyother
First Olasa. Second Clara,
Chicago to Keaosba SI.OO *o.st
Chicago lo Racine 123 73
Chicago to Milwaukee IJjO I.M
Chicago to Port Washington.... 2.00 lit
Chicago to Shaboycan 3.00 251
Chicago to MaaUowocand Tvo
Rivera 350 AO
Chicago to Grand Haven........ 3.00 . 2.11
*jr Pawengert will please purchase thetr ticket) oa
board the Boats.
First Class Includes Meals and Barths- For freight
or passage apply on beard or to
sp2S.d264m-TTB-net sand SRlver street.
Carbon and Kerosene Oil,
175 11KB SIREEI.
apl~-cEi5 ly net
f^ssx^^ssssscis gar
IN Rons will attend to the cleaning of Vaults. Priv
ies and tne removal of offensive matter of an descrip.
tlons.ppolled meats, depd animator&c_ Ac. Rainwater
cisterns cleaned and purified. Particular attention
el-.en to therem'val of stable nurture. AU work at
tended to with promptness and dispatch, and at boor
mo turntable. Post office Box tin*. 3e:6-g238-im
117 South Chirk strceLCUeago.
Dr. WALKER. Oculist ana Aurtot. elves Mi undivid
ed attention to tois Important speciality, and performs
all operations connected with Ophthalmic and Anral
Surgery, officebQU»liom9tol2A.M,aud2tosP.il*
frait Dealears and Agents for
rorv.rrhteca for Town CtfoSmUonj wffl J»
well to consult os in na trd to
Exhibition Pieces,, Etc,
Country Dealers Should Send for
Gut Price List.
HU NUN 61 ON & CO.,
Grand Basket Pic-Nic Exearsion
BAXTJBDAY, Jane SO. 1803,
For the benefit of the Milwaukee R. R. MlsslonrSabbatli
No effort win bespared to make this the Grand Fie*
nlc of tbe reason—the pleasant tide, the beautiful
grove, tbe excellent condition of the ground*, the Udo
view of the Lake, swings and other amusements whlcts
will be provided, cannot fall to make this a pleasant
occasion for ail who come.
The Light Guard Band
Has bees engaged to tarnish idoplc for the occasion.
Refreshments will he provided on the grounds by
the well known caterer. JoHN WRIGHT.
OnTlcknTftSOcent?: children half price—to be had
at K.L CHAKRAS DRUG STORE, corner of Ran
dolph and Taral streets, and at the cars.
Cara leave Milwaukee Depot at 5J>4 A. M.
jell gm Stacy T-rnar
Satins, Blanks and Curtain.
Of every grade and style—at wholesale. Shades mads
and pat up to order.
Pillows, Bolsters, Comfortenr,
Spreads, Ac.
E. Gr. L. FAXON,
70 Labe Street, Chicago,
Soft aa the So Han Harp, as powerful at a mediant
Church Organ. In the parlor matrameat* all the gra
dations of expression are male by tbe doable bellows,
the automatic bellows swell and the knm-stop. Tho
larger instruments hare. In addition to tbese Impor
tant Improvements, tbe ordinary dmw stops or
tera. The varfoaa sues are flnlsued In oak. black wat
nnt and. rosewood.
The mano/acturers were obliged to enlarge their
factory beiore we could get an assortment.
So great la tbe demand for these ro-
We now Invite an Interested to come and see theta*
A. ZEESE. Electrotyper.
3ftaj TUtoirttstnunU.
Hratiagteu & C».,
D. P. Diehl's
The Wto’.eMloTrade P nmljhodee
No. 7 Clark Street.
Diningßooms and Libraries,
Also, a large Invoice of
70 Lake Street.
Also. Steam Cored Feathers.
A new and beautiful Instrument. made by Messrs.
Mason & Uaxlin. Boston, combining tbe merit* of
Meloaeon and ilarmoniam, and superior to bold.
For Parlor, Chapel, School or
markable Instrument*.
Cabinet Organs, Single and Doable Reed. S7O to tIV).
Cablntt Organs, witn 6. dundU stops, pedal, bass.
st3s to $450.
05 Clark street. Chicago*
JUNE 1 OTH, 1863,
$4 Less to Boston,..
$3 Less to Buffalo •
Chicago to RnfTalo $13.25
Chicago to Boston $22.25
Corresponding reductions made to all pclnts In the
Eastern staler and Canadas. Morulsgoud opening ex
press traloa from Chicago connect with Grand Tronic
Parties In any of the Northwestern States unable to
procure tickets to points on the Grand Trunk or t*a
connection* can obtain them os application by mad
orotheswiseto B.T.WSBSTBB,
Wett'n GenT Ag’t Grand Trunk Railway.
C. J. BRTDGEB. De.rbc^UChlcajo.
Maa»gtng Director. MontreaL Jelt-g963t-T swe-net
20 Boxes Smoked Clear Pork Sides. .
jelS gISW-stnet cu scat giScgtlt Water itreet.
Prinss Alberts, and otiet.Pojmlar Kinds,
On sale by „
JelS-gTOaßtnetsaatAT 97 Booth Water street.
X FICE, Firs? Dormer, Ilusom.
Chicago May 23d. 19®.
AH men -who desire to Join ahy P Broxnene.
of Cava ry now in the flel&r are hereby aathoruoo to
pnsent tt emselvea at any time
To the Board of EntoUment In OH District, it tjelr
Office I*l FIS3T D.3T. Hi.
JelS ymdt net ‘
Jordan canal barrows.
/n /-v vi For sals by JE3HP,
} Agents tor the Mann
v-1 -■ fociuren, U Al3 Welle
r jew»ii3towßV3f*T«#fc
..aWjpEgrg Lillie’s Patent
ffiSsSSsiSi T ‘ iao, G ® r ani»
improved bank look.
A. L. WINHE. 53 Dearborn street, Chicago.
Jels-g139 vavnettf
JTJL Beecher’s Patent Air Heating Furnace*, we
wanning dwellings. stores, churchca. puMic hada.

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