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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, June 17, 1863, Image 1

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addrcsE “CHICAGO Chicago. PL
€l)lcaga HTritame.
"WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1863.
The situation at Yicksbuig remains with
out reported change. The rebel repulse at
Millikcn's Bend was signal The blacks
taught their masters that they could tight,
tmd the black flag raised by the former in
the carnage that followed, lent its signifi
cance to the black faces that gayc and
fought no quarter.
We publish elsewhere, in foil, as we
have before given in abstract, the admira
ble letter of President Lincoln on "Arbi
traiy Arrests.” The President’s vindica
tion of the right to arrest rebel sympathiz
ers, in every part of the countty, is most
triumphant Bis elucidation of the con
stitutional sanction of such right in limes
like the present hns never been surpassed
in clearness and force. The people will
everywhere road it
the kew phase of the war.
All other topics of interest and discus
sion were, yesterday, submerged in the
absorbing theme, the new aspects of the
war in the East They are, indeed, suffi
ciently alarming.' The excitement of # the
broad region exposed to the rebel raid is
intense and on the increase. The anxiety
of the entire country over the present real
•danger of our National Capital, is undis
guised and for from baseless. The Gov
ernment does not this tunc seek to with
hold the fact from the people. The pro
clamations of the President and of the
Governors of the loyal States exposed, are
carrying everywhere an official note of
slam and summons for instant aid. There
3s a rallying in the Keystone State from
XakeErieto the Delaware. There is no
thought now for stores, farms, mines, horse
contracts or shoddy contracts, or other
pursuits of industry indigenous to her soil
There is a call for every man to defend the
State, to save his home, to defend her
Capital, or, if Harrisburg must
fall, to take good heed that not
one of the venturesome rebel freebooters
returns unscathed, to tell the story. In aid
of Pennsylvania her aster adjoining
States are arousing. New York is sending
her thousands now already under way.
Ohio is zealously collecting her quota.
Alary land is gathering her loyalists* to be
prepared for that stern hour of possible
trial when a reverse shall befall Unionism*
on her soil, and the fire break out anew in
the smouldering tinder of her home rebel
These are hut half the aspects. This is
the result produced by the heavy cavalry
column of the rebels that have been rapidly
penetrating into the very heart of Penn
sylvania. They menace her chief eldest
Pittsburg, Harrisburg, the great artery of
travel that connects them, even Philadel
phia herself, arc all endangered, and
they arc all arming. ' But the
rebel leader who has thus thrown
out these daring cohorts, has an ultimate
object in view that means more than the
simple burning of Pennsylvania bams, and
the harrowing of quiet Pennsylvania house
holds. He has advanced his whole army,
and is again being' opposed at
the now thrice drenched Held of j
Bull Bun, the prize being as of l
c>ld—Wasliington. The great raid north
ward is designed as a diversion, and a cut
ting oi lines of communication between
the Federal Capital and the points whence
puccor must come. The transportation of
troops from Philadelphia southward, or
from the ‘West through Pennsylvania, is,
perhaps, by this time at an end, and Wash
ington must be left to its own present re
sources, its strong system of defenses, and
our army under Hooter, whose hour of
•weakness the rebels have studied perhaps
tetter than our. own people. Yet we be
lieve it is ready for stout and stem wort,
nnd as we trust, victory. * But on the bat
tle, reported already begun, hang certainly
Very grave issues.
In tins brief review of the present as
pects of the situation, we .have desired
Strictly to follow our dispatches, and to
Beep within them. We have called it the
mew phase of the strife. It has
come upon us suddenly in this
the third campaign of the war.
The summer of 1862 finds the, rebels
< again on the Upper Potomac, and the ter-
J *or at their near approach spreading
ymnng the homes of the Susquehanna
valley. It is humiliating. But out of
darkest hour will be bom, we believe,
i fresh and brighter aspect for this
war. It will bring home to our
Northern people the consciousness that
this is a war indeed, that it is our own
homes, onr own liberties, our own people
whose interests are embarked in this
struggle. It will destroy the evil of
remoteness so diligently cultivated in
our communities. Blaring court houses
mnd court officers flying with
•their records, will be unlikely to suggest
■grand juries and civil processes as the best
Agents for the stay of the rebellion. The
duty of defense is brought home to the
people. The call to save the country from
Its enemies has a startling nearness.
The rebels are penetrating a region of
Pennsylvania suspected of bring more
than lukewarm in this war. The. vision
may be salutary that gives to Northern ad
mirers of the South the rebel rough riders
ns the reality, in place of the graceful ideal
cavaliers they have worshipped from afar.
H*he Copperhead dement of Pennsylvania
will find it their hour of trial- It will be
mow time to see whether the rebels expect
actual aid from them, whether actual aid
will be tendered. We listen lor the open
ing of the fire-in-the-rear, now that the
tojy dement ham received so huge a rein
It is certain what will be the fate of men
who preach the cause of the rebels in com
munities, freshly sore from rebel visitation.
tTbe virion of the wide, fair region of Penn
sylvania ravaged and desolated by these
troopers, will rise as a virion—speedy
Judgment against all who dare in the pre
sence of loyal men avow satisfaction at the
■event' Treason must be dumb, where
legitimate fruits of treason shine red and
mcar in burning homes. This raid must
lx; brief It can work mo wide havoc, nor
leap permanent advantage. Grierson’s
Wide sweep through Mississippi was only
feasible in a sparsely settled region, but in
the denser neighborhoods of a Northern
State, the wave of population at first re
treating will speedily roll high enough to
■overwhelm and crush the invader.
Pennsylvania has been sluggish in the |
work of enlistment She has tried to trade !
off her mine months men as the full pattern
oi volunteers, and to have her army con
tractors counted into her quotas. She has
Been slow in turning out her citiy-ena
■to save the nation. In t-bfa She
ias perhaps erred not more than some of
Jier asters, A great recruiting party is
moislly pushing its way into Pennsylva
mia, and now indeed
for the Federal Army is proceed
ing in earnest Thousands now
turn out where teas before came up
lo the help of the Government Will other
States light their torches of enthusiasm
from the fiery trial, of Pennsylvania, or
must we have invasions along our whole
border to bring the whole nation to arms.
sozneihSng must be done to make the only
trade ofour people war, until the rebellion
is dead. Host the only effective recruiting
parties for the loyal North be mustered in
rebel lines and 'be led by rebel leaders ?
Better so, far better, than that we be not
fully aroused to our danger as a nation.
There is another aspect of the case',
which must not be forgotten. This start
ling phase of the campaign befalls the
North at a time when ina 11 our States the
Copperhead dement is clamoring as loudly
as it dares for peace, a peace based on
servility to the South, and an under
lying sympathy for the public enemy.
An assembly of this dass in Ohio
recently nominated the infamous Yallau
digham. A gathering of the same Mud
disgraces, to*day, the Capital of Illinois.
The Copperheads of Pennsylvania were to
meet at Harrisburg yesterday, with like in
dent, but they do not like to face the
Southern delegation of their friends that
is hearing that way. In this fresh inso
lence of the rebels, and their flush
of present success, • what Peace
man believes that the Confederates would
accept terms of settlement even he. would
not shrink from with horror. It is nojt
the hour to talk of peace. The danger of
the country may presently be Imminent
enough to awaken the most inert.
• There is but one duty for Government
and people at this time, and it cannot be
too soon assumed. We must borrow from
our enemies an earnestness of purpose that
has been their best helper, an intensity of
zeal without which the nation cannot he
saved. All aids to the Government in its
struggle must be summoned. All hin
drances must be removed. It must be made
dangerous to be an enemy of the Govern
ment in Chicago or in Springfield, as in
Virginia or "Mississippi. The Government
must reach and strike down all its enemies
North as well as South, or if the man and
the hour be not yet arrived in which this
shall be realized, we shall come to it
through a dreary and bitter experience of
disasters of which the past is but a feeble
presage, the present but a mild premonition.
The following table shows the receipts
and shipments of leading articles for the
week ending Jtme 13,1863:
Receipts. Shipments.*
Floor, brlfi 40.924 C5.24S
Wheat, to 562.520 2*1.500
Coni.hu 1.846.V78 1,013,70)
Oats, hu 204.45S 151.600
Bye, hu 5i, 644 21,925
Barley, bn 1.476 420
Seeds, lbs 1,440 , 9.393
Forthrls 3,410 4,35t
Out Meats, lbs 180,7-3 553.557
Lard, lbs 4,273 8*3.616
Tallow, lbs 138.199 72,103
Uvclloot, No 14,45)7 9,391
Dressed Hoot, Xo. .... ••••
Beef Cattle, No 5,600 8,499
* Exclusive of the shipments over the Michigan
Tlie folio-wing table shows the receipts
of flour, grain, live stock, &a, since Jaau
aiy Ist to date, for three years :
1663. 1*62. 1851.
Floor, brls. 591,346 633,003 53*,62S
Wheat, ba 2.878,633 3,806,355 4,031.307
Com,bn ..,.11,867.5*7 7,850,838 7,511.670
OalabU 2J53.512 615.55S 420.U71
Rre,l>n 311,315 407;G20 171,171
Barley, bu “141378 410,701 2 , -W,03l
Seeds tts 2£30,8«12£25,323 2^52.175
Poric, bris 61,500 185.894 81.833
Cut Meats, fi>6. 29^02,629 16.022.350 8,H5,740
Lard, Jb5..... 20,678.891 10,922,351 5,760.523
Tallow, lbs 1,901,410 819.057 313.273
Live Hogs, No 6T4.989 216,763 128,871
Dressed Hope. N0.... 193,221
Beef Cattle, No 181,218 8?,668 69,190
Resignation of Gov. Gamble.
Jepitbsos Cnr, Mo., Jane 16,—The State
Convention met and organized yesterday.
Governor Gamble sent In a long message,
reheat sing his views on the gradual emanci
pation ; reviewing the position of the State,
and the previous acts of the Convention; ex
pressing the opinion that the State and en
rolled militia arc adequate to preserve peace
within onr borders; treating of State affairs,
generally, and concluding with tendering his
ictlgnation as Provisional Governor,' to take
effect the lost day of the session of the Con
Mr. Drake, of St. Louis, offered the follow
ing resolution, which was laid over till to
morrow t
Beschxd, That it is expedient that an ordinance
be passed by the Convention, providing, first, for
the emancipation of all the slaves in the State on
the let of January next; second, for the perpetual
prohibition of slavery in the State, after that date;
and third, fora system of apprenticeship for the
slaves so emancipated, for such period as may be
sufficient to avoid any serious inconvenience to the
interests connected with slave labor, and to pre
pare thccmancipated blacks for complete freedom:
fourth, for submitting said ordinance to a vote of
the people, on the first Monday of next August.
Mr. Breckinridge, of St. Louis, introduced
an net providing lor the emancipation of all
the slaves after the Ist of July next, and ap
prenticing their minor children until IS7O.
A discussion arose whether Vincent Marina
dnke, member from Saline county, should
take n seat in the Convention, he being under
arrest for disloyalty, and now on parole
In the city of St. Louis, pending which the
Convention adjourned.
Jefteesok City, Mo., Jnne 10.—The, Con
vention met at 0 o'clock. Mr. Smith, of St
Louis, introduced an ordinance providing—
First No slaves shall come into the State Tor
permanent residence therein. Second. On the
fourth of July, 1670, slavery shall cease for
ever in Missouri. Third. The Legislature
may by law declare the political stains
of free persons of. color, and provide
a Jnst and humane system of appren
ticeship, to be exercised through the
country authorities against such persons be
coming a public charge. A committee of one
from each Congressional District was elected
bv the Convenuon to consider oil plans and
propositions for the emancipation of slaves
in Missouri.
Mr. Drase called up his emancipation reso
lutions, offered yesterday, and made a lengthy
speech, but fulled to get a direct vote of the
Convention thereon.
Mr. Breckinridge, also, spoke to his resolu
tions during the afternoon session.
Several plans of emancipation were intro
duced, which, together with those Introduced
this morning and yesterday, were referred to
the Committee on Emancipation.
Classification ot Persons for the Ea<
Pnovosr Mabsiial Gekeuai/s Omen, >
Washington, Jane 8,1863. )
1. The enrolment should include all able bodied
male citizens of the United States, and residents
ot foreign birth who shall have declared on oath
Ihclr intention to become citizens, between the
ages of twenty and forty-five years.
2. For the purposes of enrolment, all the above
named persons who were not in the military ser
vice on the 8d of March, 1863, shall be divided into
two classes. ' ' .
The first class, consisting of alb between the
ages of twenty and thirty-fire years, and all un
married persons above the age of thirty-five and
under forty-five.
The second class consisting of all married per
sons between the ages of thirty-five and forty-five
The persons who were in the military service of
the United States on the 8d of March, 1863, should
therefore appear In the consolidated. enrolment
lists in a class by themselves. The preparation of
these lists should not be permitted to interfere
with the earliest possible completion of the con
solidated lists of classes one and two.
Men from the first class will be the first called
into the service of the United States.
.Ti-mtts b. Fbt, Provost Marshal General.
From Fortress Monroe.
New Yoke, Jnne 16.—A Fortress Monroe
letter to the Herald states that an expedition
composing the 40th Massachusetts, 114 th
Pennsylvania, and 1391b New York made a
raid up the Peninsula ovet fifteen miles, bat
found only a few bushwhackers. They cap
tured a rebel Captain and two privates. The
couutiy was completely deserted. The gun
boats also made a raid and destroyed a num
ber of rebel residences used as signal sta
From KentncUy.
Mitsvilix, Ky., Juno 16.—’The rebels un
der Peter Everett robbed the citizens of about
816,000 worth of goods and money, and the
Government of about SI,OOO worth. The
Home Guards of Lewis gave them a warm re
ception. Two prisoners hare been brought
The Great Rebel 01-
feMTe> Movement
A Very Alarmiag Aspect.
Tfee Raid Into Pennsylvania.
The Evacuation of the Place
The Excitement at Pittsburgh.
What is Doing at
Extensive Measures to Re-
pel Invasion.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Jookstowx, Pa., Jane IC, ISB3.
The excitement ail along the line of the
Pennsylvania Railroad is increasing. The
Governor has Issued a proclamation calling
ont the State mllltia,ond ordering the posting
of copies of thcproclamation at all post offices
and public places. The call is responded to
■with much enthusiasm—the country for miles
all aloug the track appears deserted, except
by women and children, most of the men hav
ing responded to the calk
According to the latest accounts received, it
appears that Harrisburg has not yetfidlen into
the hands of the rebels, notwithstanding the
report to the contrary, neither is it confirmed
that the Railroad track in. that vicinity has
been tom up.
Pittsburg was in a state of the most intense
excitement, business being suspended, and
the citizens joining in the preparations for de
fense. It was reported in that city that Har*
.risbnrg was burning, having been fired by the
rebels, but this also lacks confirmation.
The three o’clock cars from Philadelphia
was delayed some hoars by the breaking down
of a freight train.
Habbisbubg, Jnnc 10—1 p. m.—The
operator at London, Franklin county,
reports that our pickets captured a rebel, who
eays the enemy is in full force in the Cumber
land Talley.
The Bedford operator reports 6,000 rebel
cavalry in Cumberland. „ There are no XJnisn
ti oops there. The citizens are flying.
Kew Tobe, June 16.—A Baltimore dis
patch to the Philadelphia Inquirer states:—
All Is safe at Harper’s Ferry, and Milroy has
reached there. The place will be held.
The Baltimore correspondent of. the In
guirer, datings p. m.,‘ 15th, says;—l learn
Irom high authority that a battle has been
progressing to-day on the old Ball Ban battle
ground, between Lee and Hooker, the latter
doing good service.
The train from Baltimore, on Monday, went
only to EUicott 21111s. The rebels are also
reported in force at Point of Bocks.
The hanks have removed to Philadelphia.
The Democratic Convention will not assem
ble here to-morrow. A number of the wes
tern delegates refused to come farther than
Altoona, and returned home. Hundreds of
persons have arrived from the south side of
the river, bringing in all tbeir horses, cattle
and other valuables. Working parties are en
gaged in preparing the works and defenses on
the opposite side of the river. A good re
sistance could be made, if troops were here
to man the guns. Government officials es
j>ect the arrival of the rebels to-night or to
It they reach here so.soon, there will he
little prospect of a successful defense; but If
delayed, thousands will reach here within
twenty-four hours, as the country 1* thor
oughly aroused.
At a meeting last evening, Gen. Cameron
blamed the Government for not sending men
to aid in the defense of the Capital, when
Pennsylvania had so.liberally contributed
men and money for carrying on the war. He
said that while he had every confidence in the
President and the commander of the depart
ment, such men as McClellan or Franklin,
whose leadership the people had every confi
dence in, would rally to their standard eveiy
loyal mm. He called upon the Government
to send for Gen. McClellan, to take charge of
the militia of the State. Every train for the
east Is packed with refugees and goods be
longing to merchants.
HannisncßC, Pa., June 16—1 a, m.—Every
thing is gloomy here. The indications arc
that the rebels will be in sight of here by to
morrow. In the absence of troops to stop
the advance of the rebels, the destruction of
all the bridges on the Susquehanna is inevi
As &£t os troops reach here they are scut
to the differentfords on the river, where works
arc befog constructed.
The attempts to get troops from 'Washing
ton have failed, .and all the energies of the
State mnst be directed towards arresting the
progress of the rebels. There is no hope of
saving the country south of the Susquehanna.
Philadelphia, June 16.—The Mayor has
issued a proclamation, in view of the urgent
necessity of instant action, to protect the
Capital, urging the closing of stores, and cit
izens to connect themselves immediately with
existing military organizations for the defence
ol the city.
Philadelphia, June 16.— The business Of
this city is mostly all suspended. EepdHs
from Harrisburg state that the rebels are at
Carlisle, only elghteenmiles from Harrisburg.
The rebels are said to appear in fall force at
Point of Bocks. -
A Harrisburg dispatch, dated 2 o’clock this
morning, states that all the important docu
ments at the Capital, arc being removed to a
place of safety, in case evacuationis necessary.
Habbisbubo, June 16.—The Pennsylvania
Kail road Company received a dispatch, sta
ting that the rebels were within nine miles of
Carlisle at noon to-day. The State House
bell in this' city will be rang this evening to
the people to arms. The public are
awakening to a sense of the crisis..
Albany, June 16.—Gen. McClellan is In
Albany lor the purpose of aiding Gov. Sey
mour in organizing and sending, forward
troops for the defence of Pennsylvania. About
14,000 arc already secured, and they are be
ginning W’go forward. -The following addL
llonal regiments are under orders to move;
Bth, 224,6Gth. 80th and S4UI The volunteer
regiments who are hero to he mustered out,
offer their services.
New York, June 10.—A special Harrisburg
dispatch to the 7 T6rld % soys Hooker Is threat
ened at Warrenton, by the main rebel army,
supposed to be 00,000 strong, under Lee, la
The force in Maryland and Pennsylvania, is
estimated by Gen. Schenck, at 40,000.
At a meeting held yesterday, Gen. Cameron
pledged his whole fortune to the defense of
Pennsylvania, and called upon the Governor
to appoint Gem McClellan or Geo. Franklin»
Commander*in-Chief of the Pennsylvania
forces. ,
. At Pittsburgh, all the factories have stopped
work, and all hands are engaged in throwing
np entrenchments.
All the archives of the State and the specie
of the Harrisburg banks'have been removed
for safety. The inhabitants are preparing in
great numbers to leave,
Philadelphia, June 10.—A letter from
Harrisburg, dated 1 o'clock p. m., says a
train of 100 wagons, which left Martlnsburg
on Sunday, arrived safely.
The rebel advance this morning was five
miles cast of Chambcrsbarg,
Col. Smith, commanding at Hagerstown,
had a fight of an hoar and h half, yestenliy,
when he was surrounded and compelled to
Washinqton, June 16.—1t is officially
known here that npto this hour thcrrebels
have made no attack upon Harper’s Ferry.
Tho enemy is in considerable forco at Charles
town, eight miles from Harper’s Ferry.
New Tore, Jnno 16.—A Suffolk, Va., cor
respondent states that Gen. Corcorau, with
12,000 men, left there on the 18th, in the di
rection of the Blackwatcr, The rebel Qcn.
Jenkins is at Franklin with quite a force, and
it is surmised that our troops axe destined
New Tore, June IC.—All our militia regi
ments are getting under arms at the city
armories. Tho bells were rung at midnight
in Brooklyn, colling out minn’e men, and the
regiments of that city assembled at 8 o’clock
this morning. A large number leave for
Philadelphia this morning.
New York, Juno 16.—The Baltimore Amer
ican, of Monday, says;
The most reliable information wc have
been able to obtain, Is to the following effect:
An attack was made on Saturday morning
r*n a small force ot onr men at Berrwille,
Ya., under Gen. Mcßcynolds, of which the
Ist Maryland battery formed a part. They
fell hack before superior numbers, and joined
Gen. Milroy at Winchester, after a sharp en
gagement, of which the resalts are unknown.
At the same time Winchester was attacked la
front from the South, by a force reported to
be under the command of Ewell, the suc
cessor of Stonewall Jackson. The troops
that made the attack at Berryville are report
ed to bo under command of Gen. Trimble.
A third force, after this encounter, are said
to have captured a detachment of onr men at
Bunker Bill, and then moved on to Martins
burg. At 4p. m. yesterday they demanded
the surrender of Martinsbuxg, giving forty
five minutes for the women and children to
leave town. Gen. Tyler, who commanded at
Martinsburg, refused to surrender, and an
artillery fight ensued. At 7 1-4 o’clock last
night the wires were broken between Har
per’s Ferry and Martinsburg, and what occur
red after that Is not known.
A battle was also in progress at Winchester
yesterday. Results unknown.
Gen. Milroy repulsed Ewell on Saturday,
and said he could hold out until reinforce
ments reached him. If unable to sustain his
position, he would fall back on the line to
Romney, os the Harper’s Ferry and Martins
bnrg roods are held by the enemy.
The estimates of the rebel force in the val
ley arc so wide apart, that they form no relia
ble data for any conclnsion.
No damage was done to the Baltimore and
Ohio road, as far as known. No cars or loco
motives on the line are exposed to capture.
Orders were sent to exposed fronts yesterday,
and no less than seventy locomotives and
some 1,200 cars were brought to Baltimore in
safety. As a precautionary measure, no
trains will be run beyond Harper's Ferry for
the present
New Yobk, June 10.—It is ascertained that
Gen. Hooker left the station near Falmouth
on the morning of the 14th, and proceeded
toward Dumfries, where there was a rest for
the night Early on Monday morning, they
proceeded on the road to Fairfax Station,
where they probably arrived on Monday night
Previous to the departure of Gen. Hooker,
ibe Cth army corps, •which lay on both sides
of the river below Fredericksburg, proceeded
northward and reached the vicinity of Dura
files on Sunday night. Bell Plain and Aqula
Creek were evacuated, and all puMic prop
erty has been shipped or otherwise secured.
The effects destroyed 2fcro each as were not
worth removal.
Up to Monday morning our army held the
line of the Rappahannock from Banks’ to
Kelly’s fords, the river being protected by
sufficient troops to hold the enemy at bay,
should they attempt to cross the river below.
On Snnday evening cannonading was heard
in the direction of Thoroughfare Gap. It was
thought to ho an cflort of the rebels to cross
in force.
It is ascertained that the main portion of
the army of the Potomac have retired from
the line of the Rappahannock, a movement
rendered necessary by that of the enemy. All
the wounded and sick—a large number—have
been brought away, and transferred to hospi
tals in the vicinity ol Washington.
The exact whereabouts of Gen. Lee are sup
posed to be near or at Thoroughfare Gap.
Albany, N. Y., June 16.—The 7th, 11th,
18th, 28th, 37th, 47th, 65th, 6Ttb, 63th, 69th
71st and 74th regiments are under marching
orders. The 7th and 71st leave to-night.
Marching orders havo also been issued to
1,500 volunteers at New York, SOOat Roches
• ter, and 500 at Plattsburg.
Baltimore, June 16.—There is much ex
citement here, and there are many rumors of
rebel cavalrybeingsecnatvariouspolntswith
in twenty or thirty miles of this city.*Scveral
of the old military organizations of Baltimore
will bo revived immediately, and their ranks
filled up by volunteers. There arc many
military movements in progress, and rumors
of others, but they cannot be mentioned.
Baltimore, June 16—Gov. Bradford has
issued a proclamation, calling upon tho citi
zens ol Baltimore and people of Maryland, to
rally to defend their soil from invasion. As
there is no organized militia force in the
State, he announces that he will fall back upon
the recent enrollment for the draft, but ho
hopes there is patriotism sufficient among
our people, to raise the forces needed, from
voluntary enlistment. The Governor urges
immediate action.
There is no later news from the Upper Po
tomac. The City Councils were convened at
12 o’clock lost night, and met this morning,
to device ways and means to co-operate with
the Governor ol the State, and Commanding
General of this department, to raise the city’s
portion of the 10,000 men called for to repel
the invasion.
New York, June 16.—The Express prints
the following as a letter from Washington:
Gen. Hooker retreated from Falmouth to
Warrcnton Station to intercept Lee, who was
advancing on Washington. Lee passed down
through Thoroughfare Gap, flanking Hooker,
and cut off on entire corps, (name not given)
which is supposed to be captured. Lee is
driving Hooker, the latter retreating to Alex
andria. Hooker bnmed a large portion of his
tents, provisions, &c., at Falmouth. A large
part of MUroy’s division is captured, includ
ing the whole of his regiments at Berryville,
with an .entire battery. Milroy lost all his
cannon, wagons, tents, &c. The remnant of
his force reached Harper’s Ferry in safety.
New York, June 16.—Tho Post prints
Washington specials, as follows:
Persons from the front this morning report
all quiet. No sighs of the rebels this side of
Culpepper,- Ourarmyis in a new position,
thoroughly reorganized and fall of confidence.
No-signs of the enemy on the Potomac be
tween here and Harper’s Ferry.
Washington, June 16.—The following offi
cial telegram from Gen. Milroy has been re
ccived: .
Harper’s Ferry, June 10.— I am
jii with tho greater part of my
command. .The fortifications at Winchester
were Invested by kboutj 15,000 rebels and
twenty pieces of arlillciy. They carried my
enter works by storm at C o’clock on Sunday
evening. }
I spiked all my guns on Sunday evening and
lelt with the whole of my command at one
o’clock Monday morning, bringing all the
horses of my artillery and wagons, bat was
intercepted by an overwhelming rebel force,
with artillery, font miles this side of Win
chester on the Manchester Rood, and after a
desperate fight of fwo hours I got through.
Wc were pursued by a large cavaliy force
which picked up a number ol my weary boys.
I think my loss will not exceed 3,000 kill
ed, wounded, audtmisrfng.
Habcisbdrq, Jane 16, 1863.
To the People of Philadelphia:
For nearly a week past it has been publicly
known that the rebel forco were about to enter
Pennsylvania on the 12th inst. An urgont call
was made on the people to raise a department
oimy corps for the defense of the State. Tester
day, under the Proclamation of the President, tho
mllitlawas called out. To day a new and pressing
exhortation has been given to furnish men to repel
Phlladdphla has not responded, and meanwhile,
tho enemy Is six miles this side of Cbamberaburg,
and advancing rapljUy. Our Capital is threatened,
and wc maybe disgraced by Us fall, while the men
who should he driving tho outlaws from oar soil
arc quibbling about the possible term of service
for six mouths.
It never was intended to keep them beyond the
continuoncc of tho emergency. You all know this
by what happened when tho militia were called
out last autumn. Ton then trusted your Govern
ment and were not deceived* Trust it again, now.
Iwill accept men without reference to the six
months term. If you do not wish to hear tho stig
ma of shrinking from the defense of your State,
come forward atouce, leave yonr places of busi
ness and apply your hearts to the work. Come in
such organizations as you can form.
A. Q. Ctmrnr.
ICotrcepon'jcnce of the N. Y. World.]
Washington, Jane 13, 1683.
The question is now settled definitely with
regard to tho intention of Gen. Lee that there
is something important in tho wind Infor
mation from several quarters discloses tho
fact that the great rebel army, which so lately
satisfied Gen. Hooker of the impracticability
of taking Richmond by the Fredericksburg
route, has been largely reinforced, ami mast
at present number upwards of 100,000 men.
Also, that during lids week it Has retired from
its old position along the Rappahannock, and
proceeded to Culpepper Court House, on the
Orange and Alexandria Railroad, Gen. MU*
roy, who occupied Winchester, twenty-two
nixies northwest of Harper’s Ferry, reports that
a force of the enemy numbering about 5,000,
has passed through Thoroughfare Gap, on the
railroad betwecuManai-pas Junction and White
Plains, and that he feared being cat off unless
reinforcements could reach him In a few days.
Another force of about 7,000, infantry and
artillery, has been heard from at Spcrryville,
near tho Blue Ridge, and only a short march
beyond Culpepper. This army crossed the
mountains to I,may, in the Shenandoah valley,
whence it could advance cither northward or
westward at will. 'The raid at PoolesvUle,
Md:, did not amount to anything, and can
not be regarded as indicative of the ap
pearance of a large force in that neighbor
hood. The small party that crossed the Po
tomac from IfCesburg pro bably rejoined the
column which was heard of at Thoroughfare
Gap. These various movements would seem
to prophesy that Lee intends advancing upon
Hooker’s right ilauk, and after delivering bat
tle, to withdraw whatever portion of his
troops he can spare, and may be in a fit con
dition, and send it over the mountains to the
Ohio. A surrey of the map, and a compre
hension of the position of toe armies on both
sides, sugge&ls that tills idea is most likely to
be the one which the rebel chief is operating.
There are no sound reasons for fearing a direct
invasion of Maryland and Pennsylvania under
the circumstances, and there can be no solu
tion to the question, what is Lee attempting?
other than that offered. To cross the Pot >
mac again would be a fool-hardy act, more in
accordance with the tactics of a Burnside than
a Lee, while a sudden demand for admission
into.the dominions of the former would be a
brilliant deed, such as we ought to have learn
ed long since to expect at the hands of the
Confederated leader. Lee can easily spare
forty or fifty thousand men for his west
ern*’tour, without vitiating his chances of
success in ah onslaught against the exposed
portions of Hooker’s lines. Of course, an
anxious cfieri is making to check this adroit
game, which was first fairly understood when
cn. Pleasanton’s command returned from
the great ctpalry fight at Beverly Ford, al
though we have had inklings of it Jor some
time. While hardly any of the stereotyped
fears arc entertained for the safety of the
Capital, there Is still a great deal of
excitement here, and tidings of the
opening of the battle beyond Falmouth arc
momentarily looked for. * Tho enemy oppo
site that point is thought to number less than
12,CC0. The Government is reported to have
notified Gens. Burnside and Eoeccrans of
what may be anticipated in the.event of Gen.
Hooker letting Leegctaway from him, and an
understanding is sold to have been had with
Gen?. Brooks and Couch, and Gov. Curtin, as
to the disposition of the volunteer force now
being raised In Pennsylvania,, for the protec
tion of its borders.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Some 500 Copperheads held a meeting in
Montgomery county, on Saturday last, and
passed a resolution declaring that no enroll
ment of the militia of that county should
take place. They appointed a committee,
who waited upon the Commissioner, read him
the resolution, and notified him in person
that in attempting to make the enrollment he
must do so at his peril. The Commissioner
is acquainted with the parties, and they will
be arrested Immediately by the United States
An • fficcr, who has just arrived here from
Libby Prison, at‘Richmond, says U is under
stood there that Col. Straight and his officers
are to be handed over to tho .Governor of
Georgia, to be tried for stealing. The Gov
ernor has called tho Secretary of War’s at
tention to this matter, and no more rebel
officers will be exchanged until these officers
arc released.
Joseph Strickland, late Chief of the Fire
Department at Dayton, Ohio, was arrested
here hist night for setting fire to the Dayton
Joui 'ndl office. After his arrest bo confessed
his guilt and wept bitterly. He was sent to
Lieut. Colonel Dresser, of the 86th Indiana,
has resigned.
Indianapolis, June 15.— Some fifty armed
Copperheads attacked the house of James
Sill, an enrolling officer, near Fillmore, Put
nam county, lost night, and attempted to get
possession of Ids books and papers, bat
fi.ikd. They shot a young man who was in
the house, slightly wounding him.
It was announced some days since that Sen
ator Hendrick, Judge Perkins and other Dem
ocratic politicians had promised to publish a
card or appeal to the Democracy of Indiana to
stand by the laws and discountenance all op
position to tho Couscriptmu act, etc., but
they have failed to do so and are either afraid
of their party, or wish to see their country in
volved In civil war. They have tho power and
fall to use it. The blood of Deputy Marshal
Stevens and others is upon their heads.
A large number of the leading Butternut
politicians and members of tho late Legisla
ture ore here to-night. A caucus is doubtless
being held. A young lady named Broughor,
who recently tore a Butternut pin from an
American flag, at a school house meeting in
Jennings county, was shot bv a Butternut
rowdy near the same place, a few days after
ward. The shot took effect iu her right leg.
The rascal was afterward captured and lodged
in jail. There arealso rumors ot more trouble
in Rush county.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Somerset, Kt., June 16,18G5.
The rebels have eveauated Montlcello, and
doubtless ore cn route for Knoxville. They
admit that they are whipped by Col. Konlz.
Fegmm’s command is reported to be all
clothe! and fed upon what they press from
the citizens.
Lieut. Cose Is still at Capt. Wells’, doing
very. wclL All onr wounded, also,* on the
advance, is on the other side.
The weather is extremely hot to-day. All
are in flee spirits, and continued good health,
and are anxious to be in motion.
■ Gen. Carter will not keep them long idle,
if he can help it.
[Special Dispatch to tho Chicago Tribune.]
From Helena 1 learn that Gen. Freotiss has
entered earnestly into business, recruiting and
using to advantage colored men, formerly
slaves In Arkansas and Mississippi. Recently,
be sent out forty contrabands, with white of
ficers to lead, and they consummated quite an
extensive raid into the enemy’s country, be
fore tbeir return. The results are as follows:
They brought Into Helena 375 negroes, 25
bales of cotton, 32 mules, and 3,500 pounds of
bacon, -without the loss of a single man.
Pretty good for a first experience in raiding
on enemy’s country I
The Great Springfield
The Copperheads are arriving from all quar
ters, but not as yet in such numbers as was
anticipated. The leaders attribute this to. the
hot weather, and are preparing in advance,,
for a fidlnre as regards numbers. I believe,
however, it has been determined to set the
figures at 100,000. There has been quite a
contest as to Chairman. The names of Judge
Constable r Dlck Richardson, JnO.Moore, Gen.
Singleton, Sam Marshall, O’Melveny, and
Mayor Sherman, of Chicago, have been seve
rally pressed by their friends. Constable was
finally agreed upon, but it turned out that he
would not be here, and he was withdrawn.
The friends of Marshall and O’Mclveny de
mand one or the other, as a representative of
the untiring Democracy of Egypt, but I loam
that, on account of the rivalry, all will be set
aside, and a new man selected, according to
the ancient usages of the party.
The resolutions agreed upon, solar, contain
but three points, viz: Freedom of speech,
freedom of the press, and freedom of the bal
lot box. The influential leaders desire to pass
only these, hut it is feared by them that the
masses will demand armlstlc and peace reso
lutions. The rank and file are ahead of the
leaders on this subject. They fear the con
scription and the taxes.
All day to-day the leaders arc engaged in
endeavoring to restrain tho masses. 3hey
may ho seen manipulating the heads of the
masses in all directions. - The leaders also fear
that the rank and file will come in to-morrow
with secession flags.; Indeed, it is s'ated that
they will place secession flags upon the State
House and Governor’s Mansion. The leaders
want to avoid any display which would give
their meeting a disloyal aspect. *
The invasion of Pennsylvania and Lee’s ad
vance on 'Washington, are having a had effect
upon the tone of the meeting. . It does ap
pear out of character to see a meeting of
dastardly peace and' concession Copperheads
held in tho Capital of one of the great States,
while that of another Is probably being sack
ed by the public enemy, who is also menacing
tho Capital of the country. Ob, Democracy,
blush for thy degenerate sons.
Gov. Seymour hod sent'on for the reporter
of the New York World to take down his
speech, but he cannot now come. Ho would
be hero were it not for the alarming state of
things at the East. .Dick Merrick is here.
He is opposed to giving a man or a dollar
more for the war, and says the only thing we
can now do is to look to the Northwest
He and Gen. Singleton had a discussion In
the street to-day, the General taking ground
in favor of the prosecution of. the war.. I
have heard Democrats argue in favor of with
drawing the troops to the free States and not
allowing Lincoln another soldier, except to
defend the border. Look ont for a contest
to-morrow between the Immediate peace and
the war Democrats; but the leaders are work
ing hard to calm the troubled waters.
The Register of this morning contained a
very violent article against the Administra
There are from 1,000 to 1,500 strangers in
and about the place already—not more. All
tho ciowds so far arc reported. There arc
trains of wagons from various counties re
ported, but I have yet to sec the first make
its appearance. Some Democrats have got
up the story that Got. Tates has left town,
but this is not so. He Is the lost man to
No boats arrived bringing ns later intelli
gence than that sent you this forenoon from
your own correspondent at Vicksburg.
The United States hospital steamer D. A.
January, and steamer L. M. Kennett, arrived
to-day, direct from Young’s Point. The news
generally was anticipated. Upon two boats
there were about nine hundred sick and
wounded soldiers from Gen, Grant’s army,
mostly from Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky and
Missouri. Twenty-one died on the way up
from Memphis within the space of forty-eight
hours. The bodica,ot these men were taken
offbereby Quartermaster Woolfolk, and in
terred in the soldiers’ grave-yard. From
commendable attentiveness, the employees
in his office have each grave properly desig
nated, and relatives coming lor their remains
can easily claim them. The following is a
list ol the names of those buried:
Indianapolis, Jane IQ, 1863.
Wm. Clark, coG, Cftth Indiana; Thos. J. Rob
erta, of Seymour, Indiana; Jacob Davis, co P,
62<1 Indiana; Ezra Cox,CoD, 67thIndiana; Sol
omon G. Parsons, co A, 83d Indiana: Hugh Over
man, co I,l6thlndiana: John Chandler, coD,3d
Kentucky; Joseph Hibbard, co E, 3d Kentucky;
Jno. Littleton, co £, 23dKentucky, H.D. Perkins,
co 6, B<l Kentucky: Geo. Case, co H, l'4th
Ohio; Andrew J. Nicnolfl, co £, 14th Ohio; Jno.
Morrow, U4tb Ohio; Henry Bear, 17th Ohio bat
tery: Jno. Glasgow, co- I, HSth Illinois; Hum
phrey Bychell. Co. D, Tith Illinois; Geo. W. Smith,
co. li, 106 th Illinois; Francis3l. York, co. H, 25th
Iowa: Zenosßeson, co, D, 12tb Iowa; Geo. W.
RnltPnocfcs, co. D, SSth Iowa; John Ator, co. C,
lOih Missouri.
[Special Dispatch to tho Chicago Tribune.]
Memphis 14, via Caibo, Juno 16 1863.
Arrivals from below this morning bring
official dispatches from Goa. Groat up to
noon of June 11th, Reinforcements were ar
riving and taking up the positions assigned
to them.
Cairo, June 16,1333.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
SPiUKGvnsui, Jane 16,1563.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.*!
Caibo, Juno 10,1563.
The movements of Kirhy Smith’s forces on
the Louisiana side of the river are attracting
attention. He will bo closely watched, it Is
doubtful about his having tho means of cross
ing the Mississippi, but the numerous bayous
may possibly ■ enable him to obtain means to
make the attempt
It is pretty well ascertained that tho garri
son of Vicksburg is on quarter rations of corn
meal and pea flour, and the supply ol these
are very limited. Their fresh beef is all
gone. .
Gen. Walker is at Yazoo City, and Jackson
with a division of cavalry, is said to have
arrived from Bragg’s army.
Gen. Grant is confident andhopeful. About
200 prisoners arrived In this city from Vicks
burg this morning.
The ■ steamer Belle Memphis will leave for
St. Louis on Monday evening.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Chickasaw Batch, 8, via Cairo, June 16.
J. T. Sanger, esq., of Chicago, and Mr.
Burnside of Freeport,' brother oi Gen. Bum
side, who have just arrived on the steamer St
Louis, informs me that they, this morning,
went over the field of the late struggle at MU
llkcn’s Bend yesterday, and from them I ob
tain the most reliable and distinct account I
have yet heard of that affair.
Some seventy dead bodies of negroes had
been buried, and nearly a hundred rebel dead
lay unburied—the negroes being determined
to bury their own comrades first.. It must,
from an accounts, have been one of the most
horrible combats of the whole war.
It appears that the rebel force numbered
about 6,000.
The negroes were driven back nntU almost
forced into the river, when they rallied and
charged bayonets npon the rebels. After
pounding them to the earth, and when their
bayonets were broken, dabbing their guns
and beating out the brains of the enemy.
The latter came on with a yell of “No
quarter.” My informant states that though
having traversed a number of fields, ho has
never before seen such ghastly looking
This Indicates terrible desperation with
1 which the combatants struggled. The white
officers of two negro regiments were lear-
tally decimated, but the negroes took terri
ble revenge in blood and rebel officers.
Cairo, June 16.—News from Vicksburg to
the evening of the 12th. No change In pro
gress of the siege. Gen. Dennis, in command
at Milliken’s Bend, had been largely rein
forced, and had started on an expedition to
Richmond, La., to attack McCnliongb, who
is reported to have nearly 6,000 troops.
Two hospital steamers arrived here to-day,
having on hoard 950 sick soldiers, mostly
from Indiana, Illinois and lowa. 'They pro
ceeded to Jefferson barracks. Thirty-seven
died on the way np. Five were buried at
Helena, nine at Memphis, and twenty-three
at Cairo.
Over COO condemned horses and mules ar
rived from below on two steamers.
Beasquartxbs tour aoiss in tbb rear op )
Vicksburg, June 10,1363. f
The siege is still prosecuted with more
firing, during.the past two days. Several of
their guns have been silenced by. oar batteries
and sharpshooters.
Deserters say that the garrison is upon the
point of mutiny,, being desirous of fighting
its way out to Johnston, to which the chief
officers will not consent.- All the previous
reports of destitution are confirmed. The re
bels occupy Sartartla and Yazoo City.
Full accounts from Milliken’s Bend make
onr loss in Sunday’s battle in killed 140, and
wounded 185. Col. Lieb and eight officers
were wounded, and fbur Lieutenants killed,
who were in command of the colored troops.
Tho blacks ore admitted to have fought
with great bravery after the black flag was
raised, killing every rebel they reached.
Tho rebel brigade was under General
McCullough, who was mortally wound
ed. Col. Allen was also killed, and Col.
Fitzhngh is belelved to be a prisoner in oar
hands. The'rebel loss in killed was UO.
They left on the field their wounded, except
a few who were carried off at Young’s Point.
On Tuesday the enemy appeared in force.; It
is believed to be their intention to reiutocce
Vicksburg, and convey across supplies.
The rebels ore communicating from the
city to Do Soto Point with their Louisiana
Navigation on the Mississippi is becoming
more hazardous.
No trouble has been experienced from Gen.
Johnsston. Predictions are in vain about the
frill of Vicksburg.
Cairo, June 16.—]Jy tbe arrival of a steam
er, we have news from Vicksburg to Friday
afternoon. There is no change in the pro
gress of the siege. Our scouts have been
forty miles out iu the country from the army,
but found no rebels except small squads of
cavalry. The country Is entirely devastated
for fifty miles, ana judges say it is impossible
for Johnston to move an army, with the trans
portation he could get, over the hills, and
then carry supplies to them. Tbe Impression
is, that he will not attempt it. and that Pem
berton is abandoned to his fate.
Official figures of the battle at Milltkcn’s
Bend are as follows: Killed and wounded
white men, C 5; negroes, 180. Gen. Dennis,
In command, has been reinforced, and was
preparing to attack McCullough at Richmond,
Liu One hundred and thirty-seven rebel dead
were left on the field, and their wounded fill
the court-house at Richmond.
{.Special Dispatch to the Chicago Trihonc.l
Madison, Wis., Jane 18, 1883.
Captain Meseroi, of the Wisconsin Heavy
Artillery, stationed at Washington, has been
authorized to recruit a battalion of four bat
teries. He arrived in this city to-day to con
fer with the Governor.
Capt. M, wants four hundred recruits from
this State—good men and true—and any
wishing to enter the service will find this an
opportunity rarely presented.
The unexpected intelligence of the death
of Capi. Honat, of the Uth Wisconsin caval
ry, severely wounded in the fight on tho Big
Black, was received here last night.
The thermometer was 92 degrees in the
shade to-day.
[Special Dispatch to the CMcaso Tribune,]
KuBTKEESBono, Tens., JonejlG, 1863.
William Minix, of the Oth Kentucky, was
•hot to-day, for desertion. Nowi is scarce
td-night. All is quiet, and all eyes are tamed,
toward Pennsylvania.
llepredatlons l>y tlio Plrata Florida.
New Took, Jane 16.—The steamer Scotia
arrived this morning.
The crew of the bark Inca arrived at Liver
pool, that vessel having been burned near the
Equator, by the pirat < Florida. She also de
stroyed the ship Oneida, about the same time.
Negotiations are nearly completed for the
transfer of the Hudson Bay Company’s right
to the British Government.
The Polish Insurrection is active.
Secretary Seward responded to an invita
tion to join in diplomatic action on the Polish
question, that America cannot deviate from
her policy of non Intervention,
It is thought the opposition in the French
Chambers will have twenty-five members
This is agreut gain for the opposltionin Purls.
From New Orleans.
New Your, June 16.—Advices per steamer
Fulton, state that a telegram was received in
New Orleans, on the morning oi the 7th, an
nouncing the commencement oi the bom
bardment of Port Hudson, at 2 o’clock that
Gen. Sherman was in a critical condition,
his leg having been amputated. The hospitals
at Baton Ronge are filled to overflowing with
sick and wounded soldiers from Fort Hudson,
and it is feared the extreme heat may prove
filial to many. All the troops, excepting
three regiments, have been withdrawn from
the Teche country and sent to Port Hudson.
The river is foiling fast, and some of our
heavy draught vessels would be obliged to
A Rebel Hoax*
New York, June 16.—The World prints tho
fallowing from the Savannah, Go., Hepnblican,
June 9th: ' _
A gentleman who conversed with an officer
who left Vicksburg a few days since, states
that Johnston succeeded in driving Grant,
and reinforced the garrison of Vicksburg,
with a force under Gen. Walker. Four Fed
eral Generals are known to be killed, Includ
ing Sherman.
The World says dispatches have been re
ceived confirming the above.
Gallant Kittle Khody.
Providence, R. 1., June 16.—Gov. Smith
bos issued a proclamation, convening' the
General Assembly ou Thursday, to provide
for the raising of troops for the present emer
Albany, June IC.—Gen. McClellan arrived
here tide afternoon, and proceeded directly to
Gov. Seymour’s residence. Tiiey are iu con
sultation together this evening.
New Hampshire.
No election for Governor by the people
having token place in New Hampshire lost
Spring, it devolved npon the Legislature of
the State in Joint session, after its organiza
tion, to proceed to the election of a Governor.
At the convention of both houses on the 4th
Inst, Senator Whitehouse, forthe Joint Com
mittee to whom were referred the returns of
the votes for Governor, reported the following
Whole number of votes <16,513
Necessary for a choice 33,272
Estimated as scattering 303
Walter Harriman (War Democrat) bad 4,372
Joseph A. Gilmore (Republican) had 29,033
Ira A. Eastman (Copperhead) bad 32,833
—and no person having a majority of votes as
required by the Constitution, there was found
to be no election by the people. The report
was accepted.
The Convention then proceeded to ballot
for Governor, for the- ensuing, year, with the
following result:
Whole number ..1 335
Necessary to a choice ; ...... 1M
Walter Harrlman (War Democrat) had 1
Ira A. Eastman (Copperhead) had 133
Joseph A, Gilmore (Republican) had 103
—and Joseph A. Gilmore was declared duly
elected. I
Well Done, (fcuircr Precinct*
Editors Chicago Tribune:
A meeting of the citizens of this precinct
was convened on Tuesday evening, the 9th
last, to take some action In trying.to aid the
Sanitary Commission in sending relief to onr
wounded, suffering soldiers. J. M. Fisk was
chosen Chairman, and 8. B. Little, Secretary.
Mr. Lindley was called upon, and talked a
while, alter which, Rev. J. B. Colwell was
called out, and made a lew pertinent and stir-'
ring remarks.
A proposition was then made for ten men
to come forward and give one hundred dol
lars, which was done immediately. A collec
tion was then taken np, amounting to sixty
five or seventy dollars. Now, remembering
that there is no village, nor vety wealthy men!
in this precinct-only.formers In easy circum
stances, and tho vote, 1 think, does not ex
ceed one hundred and sixty or seventy-five—
and that many good, men, who will yet give
liberally, -were not present, we may ash, Who
•will beat Quiver, of Mason conafcy? The
meeting was held on whnt baa been called
2ight Row. Some thinir the name should bff
changed. What flay you, Messrs. Editors?
■ Stylus.
Sustaining the Governor*
Axaor, Juao 16,18C3.
Editors Chicago Tribune:
The following resolutions were passed at
the last meeting of the Amboy Council of the
U. L. Xf
Knotted, That tlie thanks of th e Amboy Connell
of the U. Jj. A., are dae, and are hereby tendered
to our worthy Governor, Richard Yates, for the
prompt and decisive manner in which haprorogned
the late corrupt’ and infnmone Copperhead Lejjio*
lature of tills State, on the flth day of Jape, ISKt
Reached* Thaf this resolution be published ra
the Amboy Timey> CblcazoTnmuKr, and Chicago
Stating Journal. _
Tn this dtr. on the 14th luat. hr the Rlzht Rev. BUhop
Dnccan Sl'-. A E. UOL'IKIQtTE and Mia.feLlZl-
BhTri A. CORNING, adopted daughter of fl. Brant
on, No cards.
tST New l orfc papers please co pr.
At Berlin. Conn-onthe lo:hln*t, by the Rar.D.D.
PrnncKMr, EDwauDNF.VOES. of tnla city, and lllas
AMELIA B. FRANCIS, daughter of the omcloting
clergy zr an.
In this city. In the Chnrch of the Roly Communion
on the isih mst. by the Rev. H. W. Uage.*, JOSEPH
In this cRv. on Tuesday morning, at the residence of
Ms son. A. J. AverelJ.27o Wabash avenue, Mr. JAMES
AVEU>LL. acid 71 years. j .
Funeral services to day (Wednesday) at 2’i P. M., at
tlie residence. Friends of thofaoiUy are invited to at
The funeral of Thomas Crosaflo’d. eldest son of
Edmund CrosalleM. let Board o! Trade Regiment will
take place Dora Grace Church, corner of Park Court
and wabaah avenue, tnls (Wednesday) afternoon at a
o'clock. .
, jSTnu 2UH)trtistratnts.
For Sale, Boarding,
For Bent, Found, l<oNt &c., nee
FonrUi fage*,
py c. ff, SCRIYEN, AdrerlUinq Agent, 65
Dearborn street, i« aphorized to receive advertUe
oienU/or ibis and all (he leadh*g Xorlhicesteru
From $3 to $9, all Colors*
Boys’ Mae Dress Saits,
Bine, Black and Brown Clotlis, and
Figured Casslnaeres,
Prom ijJXO to
Youths’ Coats, Pants and Tests,
All Colors and Quantise.
Foi 3, J, and 5 year old Boys,
From Common to the most
Our Goods are the latest in Style,
our Assortment is the largest, and
onr Prices the LOWEST.
Comer of Randolph and State sti,
Jel~ g3CG-lt CHICAGO.
CALWO3IBN,—WoaIdyoa by a veryshort arv
prestlccbblp. learn a neat, veil payltg bail Test. and
labortentDßte«dor»Lite«nboon per Say. according
to present custom ? then call at SftD West iladUon at.,
ana decide for you*stives 1C aall baalneea will
Strong, healthy women preferred. Jel7 g343-lt
Missouri & Southern Illinois Brands
For sale chetnln lota to suit by
jelTgSidlt 197 South Water street.
A very snperlor article, for sale by
5000 PIAII L4P CAK *
Sugar Cured Hams,
For sale by
HEAP BOOKS.—The cheapest
\J place In the Northwest to boy or send for Books
of all or any kind. Photograph Alburna, &c, 13 at the
113 Randolphs?., under Kingsbury Hall.
Our facilities for filling army and country orders are
nrsnrposeed. Forcalalogues and terms to Agents, ad
dress, with stamp enclosed. T. Tf. MARTIN. 113 Kan
dolpb street. Chicago. HI. jeilgasMt
V-J 45 and 43 Dearbonutr
Boots and Gaiters, Emhrolderles.Trimmlngs. Ac.
On FRIDAY. Jane 15th. at o'< o’clock, wo shall sell
atonr Salesrooms, 46 and 43 Dearborn street, opposite
the Trcmont House, a large assortment of the above
goods, being the stock ofa retail dealer closing busi
ness. consisting ol ladles*, mens* and children's Con
gress beded gsitera. kid sltpsers. buskins, balmorals.
shoes. Ac.; also, a fresh Invoice of lace mantillas, trim
mlrgs, linen haadkercblcft, damask, fancy boctoa*.
surrenders, embroidered shirts and collars, Un&n and
msrsalles do. H hose, Mile mltt.«. veils, boon skirts, Ac.
Gilbert a Sampson. :
Jcl7-g3S3Bt Auctioneers.
A large assortment on band of six different sizes,
adapteutotbelargest churches or the smallest dwell
ings. These Furnaces are suited to all kinds of fuel,
such as Anthracite and ILLINOIS SOFT COAL or wood
JelrgSailt M. W. LESTER.
W- LESTER, dealer in
Felt and Composition Booling.
Roofing material on bond and for sale atlownrlces.
atKtLaaalle street. Jel7-gSts-lt
lA. for sawing
Situated oo tlie east shore of Lake Michigan. In a good
lumbering district. ncd convenient for Chicago marxet.
TheMiHls new and In good running order. It Id mac
ing from fifty to seventy-five dollars per day.
Will be sold cheap for email.
For farther partlcnlara. Inquire of Messrs. ELDBIDGS
A TTTBTELLOTTE, Attorneys and Couaselora at L iw
51 Clark street, opposite the Sherman House, or Messrs.
HOWARD & CHASE, on Charles street. opooaltelChlp
cago and St. Louis Railroad Depot. Jeli-gSMStaet -
Hasremoved his office to IS SOUTH CLARK STREET
Deals In Gold and Silver Coin, United States Claims and
Uncutrent Money. Jet? gSB 6t
St ▼Miens slzea and prices,'’
i? o ™ 10 £9O; also. Planing Knives. Woodsfc
Co.*a Portable Steam Enzlne».from4 to 10 horse nower
—largeroufstarnished to order—at ns South Prank
eiTga-S? I®*s 1 ®* 50 * GCO. B * FAKKA BT
Hannibal, Hanmctli King of tie Ox World
. Hannibal la the largest Ox In the known world. He
measures from the end of the nose to the end of the
tall nineteen end one-half feet: sixteen laches around
the horn; fifteen feet around the brlscult—be stands
twentyonehandshlgh-ladve years old. Hannibal Is
a native of the State of Illinois.- He baa had ordinary
care andgjowu to hla present enormous size out la the
wild prime of his native State. Helapetfsctlaform,
mild in disposition and weighs three thousand six hun
dred pounds in his present condition. In the opinion
of good jnaces when fat he will weigh six thousand
pounds. Wm be exhibited as
Admission 10 cents. Doors open from 8 A M. to TP
M. All dissatisfied will have tnelr money reloaded at
thedoor. The proprietors, wai pay sr»,o« fonpdr
1. BICEMOND, Ajeat.
To loan on Bcsl Estate, In CUtago,
Or on Farms within too miles of the dtr.
Jel. gSSi*2thet No. 6 Masonic Temple.
'J’O RENT—New and second-hand
it wholesale tnlzetolL Order* from adlrtaacsproa 9
ly attended to
9> aoitkciukiUMt,
Sit» 'a&Mrttstmmti.
J. H. Reed & Co^
tfjth arifintireljrfew Stock of
jelT-gSS3 eodStnetwraM
| „
For Buffalo, touching at all polr tn on Lake Mlchlpue
- and throngn to Buffalo tn three days.-Torooto. oswe>
So. Ogdensbnrgh. Montreal. Portland, Boston amt
ear York. The splendid lov-presaure. Cut
upper cabin steamer
B. F. WADE; Captain Goldimith,
WDI leave her dock. fceVof South LaaaOa at. Thurs.
day. June 13Lh, at 7P. M. For freight or passage
army to • a.t. 6Prn’cjkr.
Jel<g34>2t Agent, Offlee toot ofd.Laaalle at.
Dining Rooms and Libraries,
Also, ft large larotceof
Satins, Blanks andCnrtain
70 Lake Street.
Ofererygrade and style—at wholesale. Shades mode
and pat ap to order.
Pillows, Bolsters, Comforters,
Spreads, Sc c*
Also. Steam Cored Feather*.
70 Lake Street, Chicago.
$35.00 Goods to - - $20.00
$20,00 Goods to - - -$16.00
$16.00 Goods to - - $13.50
$13.00 Goods to - - - SIO.OO
, A new and beautiful instrument. made V afewv.
Mason & Ituitw, BMMrMMumrtae merits or
Meloaeoa and Harmonium, And superior to bota.
For Porlor, Ohapel, School or
Soft as the Zollaa Harp, as powerful as a medium
Church Organ, in the parlor mscrnuieati all toe gra
dations cf expression are made by the doable bellow*,
the automatic bellows swell and the kam stop. Tub
larger Instrument* have, in addition to these impor
tant Improvements, the ordinary draw stops or regis
ters. The various sizes are flalaned in oak, blade wal
nut and rosewood.
The manufacturers were obliged to enlarge their
factory betorowe could get an assortment.
So great Is the demand for thflsd re*
markable Instrument*.
T7a now Invite aB interested to come and see them.
Cabinet Organa, Single and Doable Reed, *7O to fiw.
Cabinet Organs, with 6,8 and 12 stops, pedaLbass.&c_
1223 to t&O.
OS Clark street, Chicago.
United States 5-20: Year 6 Per
Cent. Bonds,
Interest psyable May Ist and November Ist IN GOLD.
Int*rcftwlll commerce on day of subscription. 'Va
will receive la payment for these Bonds at ear, wltb,-
ont commission. Legal Tender Notes, or Drafts on
New York or Boston, and at 1-4 per cent discount, cur
rency or drafts on this city.
■Bonds will be forwarded by express or man, as maw
be directed within ten to twenty days from the date of
subscription. The Coupon Bonds are issued la denont-
The Registered Bonds In same amounts. ai<u\ tf % ooa
On and after Joly Ist. the prlvtlego of converting
Legal Tender Notes Into the Five-Twenty" BotuS
wfli cease. Parties wishing to secure a United State*
Bond AT PAR paying six percent Interest IN GOLD,
should send In their orders before-that time.
For farther Information Inaulre at our office or atU
dmauabymall, *
EEESTOK P7Tt.t.apt> & k KAffy Baniars,
S ‘ mU, Wat e raU, CMCWO.
Sheet Iron,
199 & 201 Randolph street.
ttbSO b£SB ly-a waruet
JL riCE. First District. Tr-T-ryoTa.
. „ , Chicago. May 22 d. 186 J.
AQ men who desire to Join any particular Regiment
of Cam iy now in the field, are hereby authorised to
present themselves at any time
To the Board of Enrollment in this District at their
Office 132 Clark street in. ’
• jelsyl946tnet
Carbon and Kerosene Oil,
mylAd£S3-15t a.w*yna 40 STATS 3T.. Chlewa. .
JAt Lamp and Oil Store*
laa sxbbet*
anmtoe o- gSL.
tSJskSBBJUSSfc* “»•*»"'“

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