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

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■AMtcm ** CHICAGO TBIBONE.’’ Chicago. HL
(Chicago tribune.
The news from Vicksburg is not of
marked interest, and adds little to the in
telligence previously received. It a snf-.
ficiently indicative, however, of an ap
proaching crisis not now long to be defer
Bosccrans’ Army of the Cumberland a
in motion. We accompany the brief dis
patch elsewhere, authoritatively announc
ing the fact, with a compilation of highly
interesting facts, relative to the make up
.snd morale of tins splendid army.
Ohio a preparing promptly to meet and
teat back the threatened invasion of her
Boil. The Southern cousins of Vailandig
3mm will have a hot time of it, if they do
mot hasten and .finish np their promised
Visit before Ohio gets fully roused.
A Fortress Monroe dispatch brings in
telligence of the recent loss of the United
States gunboat Sumter by a collision at
Bca, off Cape Demy. The Sumter was a
fourth rate screw steamer of about GOO tons.
She carried five guns and was recently put
in commission, after extensive repairs at
the Brooklyn Navy Yard-
One of our city mediums declare that
Stonewall Jackson has, since his death,
been converted into a staunch Anti-Slave
j-y man by the late Rev. Dr.Lymanßeech
cr. This is rather too late a transforma
tion to he of service, and yet we would not
object to the immediate conversion of Lee
and other rebel leaders, in the same way.
In unother.part of this issue we give
the recently published call for a Loyal
State Convention at Nashville, to take
measures for the formal restoration of Ten
nessee to the Union.
The rebel pirates are still busy' with the
fishermen on the'Kew England coast, and
fresh acts of outrage and wanton destruc
tion ore reported. Theskippcrs and crews
who see their property and shares thus sac
rificed, will treasure up wrath against the
day of vengeance on the traitors, whose
time of punishment will sorely come.
Emancipation in Missouri stands post
poned for the present, by a rote of her
State Convention. The leaven is working,
snd the pro-Sl&very men who resist the ad
vance in public sentiment in that State, will
yield to the course of inevitable events,
and on less favorable terms for them wives,
What they refuse to the dictates of Beason
and Humanity. Missouri is sure to be a
Tree State. It is her destiny.
True to their instincts, the cowardly and
treacherous Northern tools oi the Slave
power have no more sympathy for the
downtrodden white victims of the accursed
system of Homan Ohattelism, than they
have for the oppressed blacks themselves.
The men in Illinois who advocate the in
famous Black Laws, are, when brought to
a test, in favor of a "White law ol the same
bearing, and stringency, if we are to judge
from the hard-hearted conduct of the peo
ple and municipal officers of Centralis, as
£ct down on .the second page of to-day’s
paper. Well may Illinoisans blush at the
Spectacle. The well-fed and prosperous
jicople of a peaceful loyal State barring
their doors against helpless women
tmd children, fugitives of their own
Color, fleeing stripped and penniless from
the red track of war. Bet that the inno
cent must suffer with the guilty, it would
be & deserved retributive jusdee, were a
force of rebels to pour through Centralis,
mid make that neighborhood a wilderness,
that these selfish Copperheads might see in
Its full enormity, their cruel and unfeeling
conduct toward the hapless exiles they
would spurn from their midst Such is
Copperhe&dism. In peace, cringing and
obedient to the Slave Power. Li war cow
ardly and full pf unmanly terror. Hard
hearted to the suffering, callous to all but
attacks upon their pockets. Such beings
cannot be said to live, they merely exist, a
kind of human oyster. We do not believe
however, that the Mayor of Centralis
Speaks by authority for any large class of
his townsmen.
The enrollment officers of this city, if
culled on, could famish the precise locali
ties where B. F. Ayer will find his firmest
adherers on Tuesday next Wherever
jnen hate the war; and resist the draft;
and threaten vengeance on the officers of
the Government; and shelter deserters;
and puss their time in earring the North
and lauding the South, in just those locali
ties Mr. Ayer will he the favored candi
date for the Circuit Judgeship. If a man
Daay he known hy the company he keeps,
the positions of Mr. Ayer are snch, that
loyal men can find no justification in sup
porting him.
For one stereotyped phase in our
Washington dispatches we were never, of
yore, very gratelul and have stall less
reason to be so at the present time. Let
310 pexmer of dispatches, general or special,
from the capital, waste dectric force by
trapspiisrion to tbe public of the stale and
Donsensc that the Government is entirely
satisfied with the situation. The
people are not whining children
to be dduded with the pretence that pull
ing teeth docs not hurt, and that the offices
of the surgeon are no cause ol pain. There
5s in the present situation most abundant
cause for anxiety in both rulers and peo
ple. The rebels are carrying out their
Jhroat of transferring the theatre of war
northward. They are now within
Ihe borders of Pennsylvania in heavy
force. The dispatches no longer
Beck to conceal the situation. There is
-anxiety at Washington, not a cowardly
fear, but a solidtude, the finest attribute of
Tnnnlinres, when it is the parent of great
We Btfll believe that ’Washington is the
point really Uireatcncd by Lee, and the
activity with which he is collecting stores
and forage is indicative of the size
of his army and the persistent intent
of his errand. He is getting to
gether material to subsist a great army
lor a great undertaking. It is the great
crisis of the wax precipitated suddenly
upon ns. If it rouse the whole people to
earnest, immediate, and devoted action, it
can have but one result, and that for the
Union, and the utter discomfiture and rout
of the rebels.
The case is fairly laid before the Presi
dent, He is asked to restore to the Ohio
Copperheads, a traitor, the avowed and
earnest enemy of this Government, who
never bus known a heart-beat of loyalty
since the outbreak of the rebellion; who
in bis public speeches has persistently de
nounced the attempt to subdue the South ;
who openly advocates the leading out of
the broad States of the West from the old
Union, to a new and debased association
with Slave Drivers' Confederacy.
The President's far-seeing eye" discerned
before the war broke out, the coining
of a mighty struggle upon the issue wheth
er these States should be U AU Free or aU
jSlate” He is now asked to release the
Barabbas of Oopperheadism, to canyon
in the North his mission of making them
“all slave.” We regard the task laid upon
the President by the errand of the recreant
Ohioans,one of themostcritical and Import
ant of the war. It touches the whole ques-
tion of ■whether the Federal Government
has a power to reach and punish its ene
mies, and whether it may mate promptly
dangerous to its advocates all utterance
and printed dissemination of Treason.
No one doubts the present or past inten
tions of Yallandigham. No sane man be
lieves him to he other than what he is, the
enemy of this Government Will it make
any difference in his case, because his
teachings have poisoned the Cop
perhead Democracy of Ohio until
they demand him as a leader?
The very feet is proof itself of the
unwise forbearance of the Government In
allowing the rabid traitors, and the rabid
journals of this stamp so ample a range
and opportunity among the people.
There can be scarcely a doubt what Mr.
Lincoln will do. We trust he has no
weak-kneed friends who will telegraph
him from Ohio, and counsel altering in
this important crisis.
There should be unity and harmony of
purpose among the Union voters of this
Judicial district in the brief campaign
which must and should result in the elec
tion of E. S. Williams, Esq., to fill the va
cancy caused by the decease of the late
Judge Manicrre. The issue is so well
stated in -the circular of the Union Com
mittee, that we cannot do better than to
borrow their language:
The Republican Union candidate (E. S.
Williams) is a man of lino legal attainments,
high moral character, great personal integrity,
and, if elected, will make an upright Judge—a
worthy successor of the lamented Judge Manlcrre.
He ie a citizen of twenty years standing, the form
er law partner of the late Hon. Justin Butterfield
and the late James H. Collins, Esq.; has enjoyed
• large practice; is second tone member of the
bar in his knowledge of the practice in our Courts.
Be will bo the right man in the right place.
The Copperheads hope to catch the Union men
asleep and steal a march on them, aud elect their
disunion peace candidate. There is a large ma
jority oi unconditional Union men in the counties
of Coofcand Lake? bnt if they supinely absent
themselves from the polls, their more vigilant op
ponents will centre the Judgeship. Let us prove,
next Tuesday, the SOih instant, that Union men
arc not asleep. Remember that “Eternal vigi
lance ie the price of Liberty.” Be sure and vote,
andbringyonr neighbors to the polls with you.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
WASBZX6TOK, June 25,1853.
The Ist U. 8. colored regiment, 600 strung,
paraded to-day with a full band aud drum
corps. It is expected that the regiment will
be fall next week. Five hundred freed men
are now at work In Alexandria, by order from
Gen. Martindale, promising protection to
colored soldiers.
The President Is still urged by John
Boss, to send troops to drive the
rebels from the Cherokee nation.
Tho Examining Beards here have passed one
hundred and seventy -five officers for colored
Trouble Is anticipated from ten thousand
Indians of different tribes now assembled in
the vicinity pi Fort Laramie, Kansas, unless
they are token luto military service—a policy
which is urged upon the Secretary of War,
by tho Commissioner of Indian Affiors.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Spbikcpzzu), Juno 26,1633.
Gen. McClcrnand and staff arrived here to
day, from Vicksburg. It Is intimated that a
court martial will be heldin his case. '
The contest for the next Presidency in the
Democratic ranks, is said to be between the
peace and the pretended war men. The peace
men's ticket is Wood, of Hew York, for
President, and Singleton, of Illinois, for Vice
Lieut G. W. Hill, United States Mustering
and Disbursing officer, has been superceded
at this post, and ordered to join his regiment
at Vicksburg, the lllh United States infantry.
Captain ol the 19th infantry, takes
his place.
Benjamin Goldsmith has been selected by
Hon. Lewis Ross, of the 9th district of this
State, as a naval cadet.
The Jiegutir has not yet published the Uat
of the subscribers to the pretended land of
the Democratic Convention for the relief of
the soldiers. The first appropriation to the
Vicksburg army is appropriately to be a load
of ice, and each soldier is to get a rbnnV,
wrapped in a copy ol the peace resolutions.
Two of the Copperhead Commissioners
have reported on the funds placed In their
hands for the relief of the soldiers. It has
not been spent according to law, in any sense.
Nearly six hundred dollars was paid to one
man not a soldier, and also three dollars a day
and his expenses. Erwin disbursed $1,300 to
various parlies, at an expense of nearly $1,500.
He has left on hand nearly S9OO. The other
Commissioner, Anderson, paid ont oversl,3oo
in goods at Cincinnati The third Commis
sioner makes no report at all. The reports
were not made till the Legislature adjourned.
Ninian Edwards, Commissary Gen. for
the State, has been removed and George'Web
ber appointed in his place. Mr. W’s. is an ex
cellent appointment.
Lient. Col. Richard Bewett has been appointed
Col. of the 7th infantry, vice Babcock, resigned.
Lieut, Samnl 8. Mohlnoor, Capt Co. A, 2id, vice
Lient Daniel W. Henderson, Captain of Co. C,
COtb. vice Batch, resigned.
‘id Lient. Jacob Huger, Capt. Co. H, 2Cth, rice
Plummer, deceased.
2d lient. Samuel S. Merritt, Capt Co. G. 34 cav
alry. rice McPhail. deceased.
Lient John J>. Donnell, Capt Co. F, 113th,>100
Colby, killed in battle.
Lieut Joseph 7. Thorp, Co K, 120 th, vice Fran
cisco. resigned,
2d Idem. Daniel McDonald, Co. F, 99th, vice
fimltb, killed in battle.
Lient James M. Erwin, Capt Co. H, 97th, vice
Scott discharged.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
St. Louis, Jane 26,1565.
The U. B. Police to-day found a large quan
tity of arms (Government property) In a
house in this city, and arrested a deserter
from the Ist Mo. cavalry, who is supposed to
hare stolen them.
Attorney General Bates and family arrived
last evening, and were serenaded to-night.
Vincent Marmaduke, a member of the State
Convention, has been ordered to be sent
South for disloyalty, and will leave, with a
huge batch more, in a few days.
A rumor from the southwest says that the
cavalry from Springfield, are on on expedition
to the saltpetre works at Yellville, Ark. It
is not known whether they have returned.
Forty-five deserters from the rebel army at
Vicksburg, arrived to-day. They represent
the men as being on one-half rations for two
weeks before their escape.
Amocgthem arc several Mexicans, impress
ed at San Antonio.
The gunboat Ozark leaves in a few days, for
below. Her guns are now on board.
It la reported that guerillas* fired into the
kleamer Fanny Ogden, on the Missouri River,
above Boonville, on Tuesday. One man was
hilled, and one wounded. .The guards on the
boat returned the lire, driving away the gue
rillas. A company of cavalry was sent in pur
The State Convention Is not likely to agree
on apian of emancipation, and will probably
adjourn without any decision.
Gen. Frost's cousin was arrested to-day,
charged with recruiting for the rebel army.
His trial takes place in a few days.
(Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
SoaczasET, Ky. f Jane 26,1853.
CoL Sanders' expedition is resting horses
and men at Loudon. The particulars have
not come in. Four men of the 2d Ohio cav
alry have return describe the whole
affwir ag dashing and hazardous in the ex
treme. They lost many horses, which have,
however, been folly replaced by capture.
The Union people of East Tennessee were
overjoyed, but disappointed. The rebel panic
was extreme. The London bridge and Knox
ville were too strongly defended, and the ef
forts made there to destroy factories were
The Rebel Scheme Assu
ming Magnitude.
The Rebels Invade Pennsylvania
In Heavy Force.
Got. Carlin Galls for -'50,000
Men to Defend the State.
Interesting Details of Movements
and Preparations.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune ]
Fuedeiuc, Md., June 25—Sp. ra,
I have just returned from the vicinity of tho
South Mountain battle-field, thirteen miles
distant from here. From persons who left
Booneboro this afternoon, I learn that the
rebels have all left that place.
Anderson's division of Longstrcet’s corps,
which arrived there on Wednesday night and
encamped, left yesterday morning, taking the
Waynesboro road toward Chambcrfiburg. His
force Is estimated at from 7,000 to 10,000 in
fantry, cavalry and artillery, accompanied by
large wagon trains.
The whole of Longstrect’fl corps had cross
ed the Potomac, and is advancing In the same
direction into Pennsylvania.
But few rebel troops were yesterday at
Hagerstown, ill having gone to Pennsylvania.
Lee and staff arc certainly on this side of
the Potomac. ...
[Special Dispatch lo the Chicago Tribune.]
Phujoielthia, June 26. 1663.
From information received here, I- learn
that the rebels are now within thirty miles of
Harrisburg. There is not much alarm among
the residents, as that city cannot be taken, al
though great damage can be done in the val
ley. There are no rebels on tho Upper Poto
mac this ride of Harperis Ferry, and every
thing in that vicinity is reported to be going
on satisfactorily.
HjumiSßVßo, June 20—9 p. m.
Gov. Curtin has received information that
the rebels occupied Gettysburg to day with
ten regiments of infantry, and with cavalry
and artillery.
The operator at Gettysburg, while sending
the dispatch to Gen. Couch, was forced to
leave before finishing it to avoid capture.
It is believed that this force intends to
strike the Northern Central Railroad, either
at Hanover Junction or York, thirty miles
The Governor has also received information
that the rebels bold all the passes of South
Hirbisbcbg, J one 26,— The Governor will,
by Jhe authority of the War Department, is
sue a proclamation which will be published
to-morrow, calling for 50,000 militia for the
defence of the State, to serve for three
The appointments for the different counties
will also be indicated. Gen. W. F. Smith has
been assigned to the defenses of the Basque
CoL Pierce has been assigned to the com
mand of the troops at Bloody Hun, Gen Mil
roy having been relieved.
The Gray Reserves of Philadelphia will be
mustered into the service to-day.
Gen. Dana has been assigned to the com
mand of the defenses of Philadelphia.
New Tons, Jane 20.—A Washington spe
cial to the World says;
There arc strong indications that Lee has
not only achieved the grand project of mass
ing his strength on this side of the Potomac,
bnt he is actually within a short distance of
Wabhington, having moved a considerable
force from Bhepardstpwn and Antietam fords,
down the towpaih of the canal, or else along
the inner roads from Booneeboro and Middle
town, to the vicinity of Foolesville, Bnshville
and Rockville. Prom these points be has di
rect access to the rear oi Washington, and
can, by an expert movement, destroy the rail
road between the Capital and Annapolis Jnnc
tion, unless he should underrate the force
concentrated to oppose him in this design.
The enemy has gained a position of so
much importance upon Hooker's rear, that
there is cause for apprehension concerning
Tyler’s force, which has been holding Mary
land Heights. Although It is hardly probable
that Tyler has been captured, yet it Is possible
that his communication with the array in Vir
ginia, and with the force under Gen. Schenck
has been broken.
A flnnk movement on the part of Hooker
across the lower fords may result disas
trously for the enemy, by isolating bis right
from his new base of operations upon the
Upper Potomac. Whatever truth there may
be in the report oi Leo’s proximity to Wash
ington, there is still opportunity for repelling
his further advance.
KewYobk, June 26.—A Washington special
to the Herald says;
Advices received from Harper’s Ferry to
night, state that Lee's whole force, or the
greater portion of it, is evidently following
Ewell's advance into Maryland and Pennsyl
vania. Ko disposition is as yet manifested to
attack our forces at Harper's Ferry or upon
Maryland Heights. There Is a small rebel
force at Charlestown, but there appears to be
no considerable force this side ot Winchester.
Philadelphia, June 26.—The Press publish
es a special from Harrisburg, staling that Gov.
Curtin received a telegram from the operator
at McConnellsvillc, stating that thcrebcls un
der Jenkins bad entered that town alter a se
vere skirmish with some of Milroy's troops.
Milroy U preparing to drive the rebels out,
and a battle is imminent..
The excitement at Pittsburgh Is unabated.
Tho troops are being organized rapidly.
The Harrisburg correspondent of the Phila
delphia 7Yf« says: “Gen. Kulpe was reln
lorccd to-day by several regiments, and order
ed to repel, any further advance, and will
offer battle on the appearance of the rebels*
It is expected we wilk commence offensive
operations on Friday, (to-day.)
It is generally understood that Hooter's
army at Maryland Heights Is preparing to
meet Lee.
A person from Hagerstown says he thinks
Lee and Longstrcet were there on Wednesday,
and an immense army was bivouacked around
Gen. Rhode’s rebel division occupies Cham
bersburg. The rebels captured about 4,000
horses, and ore still mounting infantry.
Philadelphia, June 26—1:30 p. m. —The
telegraph to Carlisle has not been working
for several hours.
Harrisburg, June 26.— Gen. Knipe, think
ing his force insufficient to meet the enemy,
evacuated Corlislelast night He reports the
rebels 10,000 strong.
New York, June 26.—A Harriabuig spe
cial to the Herald, lost night, says:
The enemy is advancing slowly. Onrtroops
arc cutting down trees, fences, Ac., and barri
cading the road to Carlisle. The rebels say
they will destroy the crops In tho .Cumberland
Volley, and have already done so to a great
extent Two rebel officers were taken pris
oners to-day.
All the drinking saloons in Harrisburg have
been closed by the May on
Considerable reinforcements have been sent
to Gen. Knipe, who will defend what we now
hold of the Cumberland Valley.
Another Harrisburg dispatch, dated 10
o’ clock last evening, says; The rebels appear
to have come to a stand still. Our troops are
advantageously posted. There are no reports
of fighting to-night. The telegraph is still
open to Collide. Ewell’s headquarters arc at
New York, June 2Gth.— A special from.
Washington to the Evening Post says, neither
alarm nor excitement exists there. There are
iio rebels on the Upper Potomac this side of
Harper’s Ferry. Everything is going on sat
isfactorily to the Government. [Bosh, why
telegraph such stuff?— Eds. Tbib.]
Baltimore, June 26.—Gen. Butterfield, of
Gen. Booker’s staff, arrived in Baltimore last
evening and is in consultation with General
Schenck and Col. Lefferts of the New York
Tlh regiment.
Habbisbubo, June 26—11 p. m. —The rebel
force which occupied Gettysburg, to-dhy was
ibc divlfcion of Gen. Early, belonging to
Longi-trect’s corps.
This makes two corps which ore supposed
to have crossed the Potomac. The troops of
Locgslrcet arc supposed to have crossed at
Shtpardsiowu Ford.
Philadelphia, June 26.—The Washington
Star fcajs: There is nothing known to justify
tie current rumor that Leo has 100,000 men at
Winchester. There is no probability in the
account sajing a large force ot rebels was yes
terday evening, moving from the direction of
Boonesboro to Frederick.
[From the New York Herald’s Dispatches.]
Gbateon’b Station, kvb milss most I
Cab lisle, Fa., June SI, 1863. J
Our forces evacuated Shippensbnrg to-day
at ten minutes past one o’clock.
The enemy charged into Shlppcnsburg, and
the telegraph operator and myself escaped
out of the town on a baud car os the enemy
was coming in.
The enemy fired some volleys, bat did no
Jnjnry that we can hear of There was a per
fect stampede of the citizens of the town.
The rebels brag that they will be in Carlisle
to morrow. They pursued our cavalry to
Stongbstown, on the Pike road. We went to
Newvillo, but had to leave that place at six
o’clock, as a report came in that the rebels
were on the State road, and our forces wore
below us.
The enemy Is now halted about nine miles
west of Carlisle, nl Palmstown. Our cavalry
is in front, about a mile apart One hundred
and fifty rebel cavalry went into Fayetteville
last evening. A citizen mortally wounded
one of the enemy as he came into Fayette
ville. The rebels did no damage to the place.
Most all the goods in the town of Shippens
burg have been sent towards Harrisburg.
The rebels ore taking the hats oft people’s
beads, taking their watches and money, and a
great deal of private property. The rebels
arrested Sheritfßlppey, of Cumberland coun
ty, but released him spin. They took his
hat away from him. At Newbarg and Bo.v
huiy the people are In great alarm. In many
instances the rebels are acting roughly to
citizens, and doing much damage to the tele
graph line, and scouring the country for
plunder. They arc mounting their infantry
as fist as they can get horses lor them.
There Is a fair indication that we will have
to skedaddle from here, perhaps to-night'
Babbisbubg, Pa., June 24.—The rebels arc
within twentj-iive miles of Harrisburg. The
enemy’s column halted about dark about
eight miles the otberside of Carlisle and went
Into camp. The authorities arc in telegraphic
communication with Grayson’s Station, two
miles from the rebel pickets. Their line to
night Is veiy strong.
General Couch has thrown a strong column
in the neighborhood of Gettysburg, on the
enemy’s right flank. This, in connection
with certain movements by the army of the
Potomac in their rear, will make it a danger
ous experiment for them to attempt to hold
the line of the Susquehunnah.
Numerous arrests have been made to-day on
the south side of the river of parties suspect
ed of being rebel spies and guerillas, but on
the cases being investigated, most of them
proved to be refugees. The works on the op
posite side of the river have been completed
and guns are being mounted.
The Philadelphia Gray Reserves, one thou
sand one hundred strong, are still here, but
refuse to be mustered In. Their conduct is
severely commented on by the other troops.
Gen. Andrew Porter arrived hero to-day and
tendered his services to the authorities.
Everything is quiet in the neighborhood ot
Gettysburg and Hanover Junction. Great
activity is being displayed in that quarter to
prevent any demonstration on the line of the
Northern Central Railroad.
It is known here to a certainty that twenty
regiments of rebel infantry passed through
Chambershurg to-day. They were moving In
this direction, and are undoubtedly General
Ewell’s corps (late Stonewall Jackson's)
The opinion of Generals Franklin and
Couch is that the rebels arc now advancing
with serious intent upon the State Capital.
Their move is necessarily slow, as the cavalry
march with the infantry. Every preparation
has been made to give them a proper recep
tion, and our soldiers are buoyant with tno
hopes of a speedy brush. The people , are
passive under the exciting intelligence.
Reports from McConnelhburg state that
the rebels ore in that vicinity, about 30,000.
The Shlppcnsbnrg operator has just arrived
at Newville, a distance of eleven miles from
the former place. Captain Bopd could not
inform the operator either ns to the character
or force of the advancing rebels. He come
the eleven miles on a hand car in fifty min
uses. A dispatch from Altoona to the Gover
nor states that the rebels marching on Ship
pensburg have a supply train with them three
miles long.
A refugee here, who has means of collect
ing information, informs the Governor from
three sources, as follows: A lady who saw
the rebels in Greencastle saw eight pieces of
artillery on the Diamond, or public square of
t hatpin ce, and a large force of inCmtty. An
other refugee counted seventeen pieces of
artillery, aud judges their force to be aixthous
andgoodmen; and John Whitmore, whoso
farm they occupied, counted eighteen pieces
ofrartilleiy, ana estimates their force to be as
The STth New York made application to the
Governor to-day for horses.
Passengers along the lino of the Northern-
Central Railroad report everything qoiet along
Its line.
A deputation of the soldiers of ISI2 called
upon the Governor to-day, and. tendered
their services to serve in the rifle pits. They
had with them an old ling, tattered and tom
bv bullets and age. They made a singular re
quest—namely, that tin# should be famished
with hint lock muskets, with which they
promised to do great execution. Their ac
ceptance and request were very handsomely
replied to by the-Governor, who stated that
it was true, from some cause, that while other
parts of the State had been most liberal in
famishing men for his call, but very few had
vcHuntctrcd in defence of their home* from this
jdact. Be trusted the example of the venera
ble men before him would have a happy effect
upon the young men of the place. It Is true
we had war and all its results. • While he
would ever regret that one drop of blood had
been shed, it was no time for parleying.
There were differences of opinion; but there
should be but one mind in the contest about
to be opened at our veiy doors. The Gover
nor iu fervid language depicted the horrors
entailed if the rebellion should succeed, which
he prayed God would avert. He was thankful,
very thankful, to the venerable body, broken
with age, and whose heads were silvered with
gray, for the lesson in doty they had taught
those who were their juniors by enrolling
themselves for duty. (Load cheers given by
the populace for the Governor and veterans.)
They will be stationed in the rifle pits.
A citizen named J. H. Martin, veterinary
surgeon, was arrested to-day for uttering dis
loyal sentiments. Ho took the oath of alle
giance, and was discharged.
In a conversation with,a gentleman from
Baltimore, who arrived here yesterday, I un
derstood that the rebels have no Intention of
attacking Baltimore, much less of possessing
It, and the reasons are clear.
By the occupation of Baltimore, Leo would
entangle ids army in a mesh from which it
could never escape as an army. Again, be
would endanger the city, which is laigely
owned by the wannest friends of the rebellion,
by exposing it to bombardment from the sea.'
Finally, Baltimore has been of more real ser
vice to the rebels In the Union lines since the
war broke out, in thg transmission of contra
band goods, tban it ever could be in any other
respect, in the Union or ont of it. But it
may be said that Lee would find thousands to
Join his standard in Baltimore, and the rebels
badly want meu to fill up their ranks. Grant
ed; nut this, nor the supplies ho might cap
ture there, would counterbalance for one mo
ment, in the mind of a general like Lee, the
reasons previously mentioned.
News to Sunday, the 21st inst.
The Great Expedition of Colonel
[SpccialDispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
. We have no arrival from below to-day and
no news. Matters at Vicksburg are becoming
intensely interesting. Onr advices are to
. ACouncilofWarwasheldlastingtwodajs,
during which there was a cessision of firing.
The Council terminated on Saturday evening,
when a terrific cannonading was opened all
along the lines by batteries and mortar
boats. Prisoners and deserters sUU assert
that provisions ore very scarce in the doomed
city.' No citizen can go beyond Helena, and
the presumption is that in a few days at most
the final struggle will come off, aud Vicks
burg pass Into our hands.
The steamers New Kentucky, Jacob Stra
der andPrima Donna, with Quartermaster
and Commissary stores were fired into at Cy
prus Bend, lost Monday morning by a large
party of rebels, killing and wounding several.
A man named Edward Bobcrtsou was struck,
with a six pound shot and was instantly kill
ed. A large fire supposed to have originated
from the explosion of shell, occured in Vicks
burg last Wednesday night.
Navigation below Is getting to bo quite dif
ficult, the rebels being in suchforce as to dis
regard porter’s mosquito fleet.
Ellct’s marine brigade, now on guard at
Milliken’s Bend, should be increased in men
and sent up to give the fellows fight on laud.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
The steamer Continental arrived here at II
o’clock lost night. Her dispatches were for
warded. She brought Memphis dates to the
24tb. Prom the Bulletin of that date I leam
that the Tazoo River country has been the
scene, lately, of a brilliant cavtlry raid by a
detatchment of the 15th Illinois cavalry, un
der Major James Grant Wilson, by orders of
General Washbume. The last trip was made
towards Mcchanicsbaig, where Joe Johnston
was reported to be massing a huge torce.
They secured a picket guard of the enemy,
the Lieutenant of which had taken refuge,
from the lolling rain, In a house. They learn
ed from the prisoners that a company of rebel
cavalry were at a house pear by. They dash
ed forward and came in front of about 400
Confederates instead of fifty. They were
surprised, however, and unprepared for on
attack, and received a volly from the Federal
carbines. Then our men pressedin upon them
with pistols and sabers.
Many saddles were emptied. The enemy
thereupon broke and ran in every direction.
Twelve prisoners were captured, fourteen
horses and a large quantity of small arms.
Our men being lu the minority did not pursue
but beat a hasty retreat, reaching camp with
the loss of one man killed, and one wounded.
The prisoners acknowledged a considerable
loss in killed. They were ofthe Ist Mississippi
cavalry. They, with nine other regiments,
had that morning arrived from Bragg’s army.
Major Wilson and bis men arc highly com
plimented for gallant conduct.
The steamer D. G. Taylor, hospital boat, ar
rived this afternoon, seven days from Touog’s
Point, having on board 503 sick and wounded
to be token to St Louis. Seventeen died cn
route . But two were put off here, named
John Powell, Co. G, 10th Ohio, and William
Sheps, or Shepardson, Co. D, 93d Indiana.
The following are the names of those who
died on the 23d inst., part buried at Helena,
and other places on the river:
Edward Mahan, D, 10th Illinois.
John Eastman, D, &d lowa.
Lewis Smith, B. 83d Indiana.
James Barns. D, lt-th Illinois.
Enoch Ball, K. 80th Ohio.
Wm. Graham. C.SOth Ohio.
Lewis Kerr, E, 43(1 Ohio.
John D. Cranny, D, 25th lowa.
John Cbadbnrn. B, 4tb Missouri.
Charles W. Barker. C, 24th lowa.
Angnrt C. Porter, 1,45 th Ohio.
John B. Measel, £, SCtU Illinois.
Wm. Pierce, D, 4Sth Ohio.
W. H. Pond, A, 80th Ohio.
W. A. Borland, D, 00 tb Ohio.
No late boat from below to-day.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribnhe.l
Memphis, June 24—via Cairo, Jane 26,1863.
Cot Mlzncrhasjnst returned from an*ex
tensive cayolry expedition south, from La-
Grange, Tenn. Ho reports as follows: He
broke up the command under Gen. George, at
Panola; destroyed the railroad bridge at the
Yocokaway and the trestle work just beyond,
and a portion of .the road from there North.
He then crossed the Tallahatchie, coming
north, and pursued Chalmers beyond Cold
water, on the Helena road. He made for the
Tallahatchie to cross, and at the mouth of the
Coldwater he killed fifteen or twenty of
Chalmers* men aud took forty prisoners. He
paroled all the sick at Panola, brought away
and destroyed all the army supplies, work
shops, mills, tanneries, depots, &c., &c.
He passed within three miles of Austin and
Comzdcrce, destroying an immense amount of
forage and subsistence, took from six to eight
hundred horses and mules, and five hundred
head of cattle. He sent detachments north
aud northeast from Panola, to destroy or
bring away all subsistence, forage, horses,
mules, &c. He passed through five counties,
travelled 200 miles, and crossed three streams.
Chalmers had with him* Stokes', Slcmmer’a
aud Blythe's men, 900, with three pieces of
artillery. The remainder of his force, 900,
fled south' via Carleston, under Gen. George*
He destroyed all the ferries at Panola, and
Coldwater, and lost one man killed and five
Memphis June 24, via Cairo, June 20,
Official intelligence from the army near
Yicksburgto the 20th, is received here. The
siege works continue to progress satisfac
Gen. Grant has good reasons for advancing
with extreme caution. Johnston was said to
have withdrawn his troops from across the
Big Black, moving towards Clinton,
• About 1,000 Texans attacked Lake Provi
dence on the 10th. They were repulsed with
some loss. The negro troops there fought
CoL Phillips with 800 caValry was attacked
by 2,000 infantry and 1,000 cavalry with five
pieces of artillery at Bocky Ford on the Tal
lahatchie. The fight was very severe, Phil
lips’ loss being seven killed andninety wound
ed,' He cut hia way out and came in yester
day. The rebels ore In force at -Brownvllle.
Generals Roddy, Buggies, Chalmers and Bit
fles threaten onr lines, and troops aro reported
moving north from Okalona.
Stirring news may soon be looked for in this
section. , ’
Col. PhUlips'eaya his fight with the enemy,
at the Tallahatchie, at times was very severe,
fighting within thirty feet of each other.
Ho said that three oftheir officers were
killed inside his line of skirmishers. He was
nearly surrounded. The enemy’s loss was
over 100.
A large number of companies raised in
Northern Mississippi, have joined Faulkner
Buggies andKoddy had arranged a move
ment on our lines, which has been kept off by
these movements.
Gen. George made a speech at Oxford,
Miss., threatening to force into the service,
every able-bodied man in the country. If com
panies were not made up to reinforce John
ston. -
Wc have no news from Grant since my re-
port yesterday. A heavy rain has fallen.
Gen. Dodge reports heavy rains at Corinth.
• Caieo, June 20. —The steamers Prima Don
na, Kentucky, and Jacob Strader, loaded with
commissary store?,and convoyed by two iron
clad gunboats, and one of Gen. EUetl’s boats,
left Memphis on Sunday evening, for below.
They bad proceeded os far as Cypress Bend,
twenty-five miles below Helena, when, on
Monday, at about 9 a. m., they were fired into
by the rebels, 200 or 300 strong, from the
Arkansas shore. The rebels had sis pieces of
One ofthe Prima Donna’s steam pipes was
ent off at the first fire, and she drifted in a
helpless condition on the bar. While there
she was in cosy range of the guns on shore,
and she suffered severely. Severalpersons on
board were either killed or wounded. She
was finally got offbythe Strader, amftowed
ont of the reach of the guns. One man on
the Kentucky was killed. -
The damage to the Strader is not known.
The gunboats immediately replied to the rebel
fire, with what effect Is not known, other
than that they soon got themselnes ont of
sight. Other boats that passed the point of
attack afterwards, report all quiet.
By arrival of a steamer we have reports from
Vicksburg to the evening of the 31st. There
had been severe cannonading on the 20th and
21st, but the results arc not known.
Cairo, June 20.—Tho steamer Minnehaha
arrived this morning. She left Yazoo Landing
on Sunday evening, and Young’s Point on
Monday morning. There bad been a cessation
of hostilities on Thursday and Friday, or near
ly so, but on Saturday a furious cannonading
was commenced, continuing all day, and also
all day Sunday. It had not been resumed
on Monday morning when the boat left
Young’s Point. The . passengers concur in
the opinion that It was a general engagement,
but no boat had come across to Young’s
Point, and no particulars are known. It is
raid that the army is determined to have its
4th of July in Vicksburg.
Memphis, June 34, I
via Camo, Jane 36,1863. J
Important Military Intel
Quite a number of our Home Guard com
panies are just now organizing* under the
new Militia law, for five years service. Some
five or six companies arc already full, and
calls are published for several meetings to
morrow night, in different words.
Gen. Burnside sent a communication to the
Council this evening, asking the appointment
of a committee to old him In forming a re
serve corps for the defense of the city and
neighborhood. He says he asks this that wo
may be ready in case of an emergency, and to
prevent confusion and the total suspension
of business, as was the case last fall.
The Steubenville Herald of this morning
says: A dispatch was received in this city
to-day from Gen. Kelly, that an invasion of
Ohio by the rebels via Western Virginia, was
imminent. Nothing short of the organization'
of a formidable force of militia would proba
bly prevent it. Stenbonville is on the Ohio
Biver, between Pittsburg and Wheeling.
A rebel major, supposed to be a spy, who has
been residing in this city fpr several days past
at the residence of Mr. McAlplne, who left
for Cleveland } esterday, was arrested at that
city to-day. McAlpine was also arrested for
harboring him, but ho is out on parole.
Cairo, June 26,1663.
Newbebn, N. C., June 23.—As soon as in
telligence reached Gen. Foster of Lee’s
vunce, he, on his own responsibility, com
menced making arrangements for embarking
all his available forces for Fortress Monroe,
to behest nsed by Gen. Dix In taking Rich
mond, or to assist In repelling the rebel in
vasion as Dix mlgbt think proper. Onr wa
ters, since the reception of the sews, have
been black with the moving masses of
New York, Jane 26.—The steamer Cham
pion has arrived from Asplnwail. No news.
Newborn (N. C.) advices of the S2d, state
that deserters from Wilmington report two
rebel iron-dads with lire inches of plating on
eighteen inches oi wood, mounting heavy
guns, about readyto make a raldou the block
ading squadron. They are about the size of
the llrst Mcrrimac, and lay very deep in the
water, and only able to make three or four
miles per hour.
Wilmington Is very strongly fortified, and a
small force can hold It against great odds.
In the vicinity of Wilmington, near the
borders of South Carolina, a large number of
soldiers and conscripts arc entrenched, and
successfully resisting the rebel authority, bar-
Inghad three engagements already.
The rebel Secretary of War has ordered all
the North Carolina troops into other States
for immediate service on account of the grow
ing dissatisfaction among them. Georguand
South Carolina troops are to take their place*
in this State.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Cincinnati, June 26.1863.
The women and children on Cape Hatteraa
banks, numbering some l,ooof are in a very
destitute condition, and threatened with star
vation. Every man and boy there capable of
bearing arms is voluntarily doing military
duty in defense of the Union. Aid for their
families is hoped for from the North.
The Federal fortifications in this department
are being mode impregnable.
Gen. Foster has tendered to Gen. Dix and
the authorities at Washington, the services of
all the nine months men in this department,
who are ready to move at a moment's notice.
The U. 8. Gunboat Snmtcr Sank by a
Fortress Monroe, June;2s.—The schooner
Jamestown arrived hero yesterday afternoon
with the officers andcrewof theTTnlted States
gunboat Sumter, Which was sunk four miles
from Cape Henry Light, having been run into
by the steamer Gen. Meigs, on the night of
the 23d. There were no lives Ipst by this ac
Their Operations on the New England
Portland, Me., June 20.—Fishing vessels
arrived here report a large rebelsteamerbark,
and a three-master schooner off Cape Sable,
Nova Scotia, burning our fishing vessels.
They spoke the ship Onglne, of Boston,
which had been captured and bonded for
560.000. *
New Bedford. June 24,— 0n the 20thinst.,
at 4 j». m., the fishing smackL. A. Macomber,
of Noank, Connecticut, while at anchor
about twenty-two miles £. S. S. from the
South Shoal light-vessel, was boarded by the
rebel privateer Tacony and burned.
The crew of the Macomber were ordered on
board of the Tacony, but on application were
allowed to leave In their boats, and reached
the South Shoal light-vessel in safety.' They
were taken from the South Shoal lights vessel
by the schooner Antletam, and were soon
afterwords transferred to the smack Eastern
Star. One of the crew, Mr. S. Morse, arrived
at Edgartown on the 23d lost.
The Tacony was painted black, and had a
yellow figure-head, white carved work on the
stern, single topsails, and one boat on the
starboard quarter, one brass gun, a twenty
four pound rifle.
Boston, June 24.—The schooner Lawrena
arrivccUat Gloucester this morning, and re*
ports that on Monday afternoon, forty miles
east southeast from Chatham, sawthe schoon
er Marengo on fire. Soon afterward saw a
bark running for a fleet'of thirty fishing
vessels, and while we remained in sight three
of the fishing vessels were set on fire.
New York, Jane 26.—The correspondent
of the News Room states that the rebel
steamers Alabama and Georgia were at Bahia,
on the 19th of May, coaling. The authorities
ordered them to leave, bat there was no signs
of their obedience.
Reports from the Eastern coast show that
the pirates are at work destroying all the flail
ing vessels they can get hold of. A dispatch
from Yarmouth, N. S., 26th, says that a schoon
er reports that when thirty miles west of Yar
mouth Cape, she saw a ship on fire, and a
steamer painted lead color near her.
A brig arrived at Newbem from St. Croix
Otb, reports that on the Bth two steamers
were seen in the offing towards St. Thomas,
fighting, when one suddenly disappeared. It
is supposed she sunk. The other steamed off.
The Vanderbilt was reported at St. Thomas
on the 9th. .
They Endorse VaUandlglmm.
Montpelier, June 20.— The Democratic
State Convention, for the nomination of a
Slate ticket and for the election of fonr dele
gates at large to the next National Democratic
Convention, was held here to-day. The Com
mittee on Nominations reported as follows:
For Governor, T. P. Redfield, of Montpelier;
for Lieut. Governor, E. A Chapin, of Rut
land; Treasurer, R. MclLOrmsby, of Brad
ford. The resolutions adopted were the same
as those adopted at the recent Democratic
Convention of Ohio, with the addition of one
thanking Gov. Seymour, of New York for
bis letter to the Albany meeting denouncing
the arrest of YaUapdigham, > • ••.
The Army of Rosecrans
in Motion.
{SpecialDispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Indianapolis, June 25, ISB3.
Gen. Bosecrans’ army with the exception of
Van Cleve’s division, left their camp at Mur
freesboro onWednesday night last, and moved
in a southwardly direction.
The news of a battle maybe expected any
Now that the army of Bosecrans is authen
tically reported in motion southward, a brief ,
reference to its make up, and morale , will in
terest our readers:
Chief of Stqff'—'Bzls- Gen. Garfield.
Chief of Artillery— Col. Barnett.
Chief of Ccrciry—l&jor Gen. Stanley,
Chief Engineer—3rig. Qcn. Morton.
Inspector Generat-JAvat. Col. Ducat.
. Adjutant General— Lieut. Col. Goddard.
Chief Quartermaster— Uent. Col. Taylor.
Chief Commissary— Llcnt. CoL Simmons.
Provost Marshal— Major Miles.
Judge Advocate—Capl, Brook.
Chief of Ordnance—Qapi. Porter.
Chief Signal Officer— Capt. Merrill.
Senior Aids— Col. McKlbbon and Major .Bond.
The present organization of the Amy of
the Cumberland was made immediately after
the battle of Murfreesboro. Prior to the'as
signment of Gen. Bosecrans to the command,
it was designated the "Amy of the Ohio, 1 ’
and it had only a divisional organization. _ On
the formation of the Department of the Cum
berland, this army was styled the "Four
teenth Army Corps.” Early in January,
however, an order of the War Department
formed the command into three corps,—dea
gnated respectively the Fourteenth, Tsventr
eth and Twenty-first Corps.
Maf. Gen. G. H. Thomas, Commanding.
Lieut. Col. • Flynt, A. A. General ana Chief of
Lleat ToKMcKar, Chief Quartermaster. .
Lieut Col. J. R. Paul, Chief Com. of Subs.
Mnj. Gen. McDowell McCook, Commanding.
Major Gen. Thomas Crittenden.
It would be a great mistake to confound
the army of the Cumberland in its present
condition with what it was lost year. Since
the battle of Murfreesboro, In fact, this is a
new army. Drill, discipline and rigorous In
spections have done and are doing their work,
and this army moves .with a power it never
possessed before..
It is the five months that have passed since
its lost great battle that have been assiduous
ly spent in organizing, drilling and disciplin
ing—in bringing It out of the chaos in which
Gen. Bosecransfound it,and nuking it more
of an army and less of a mob . This is quiet
work, does not ring in the public ear, but af
ter oil, this silent training gives victories.
.The result of these mouths or hard work will
be demonstrated the moment thearzny enters
upon an active campaign.
The cavalry of the Army of the Cumber
land, instead of being distributed among the
corps, Is all massed in a separate corps,forming
two divisions of horse, under Major General
Stanley. The object of this is to give greater
ensemble and mobility to the operations of this
important arm of theservice. The cavalry force
of this army is small —much smaller than it
should bo. Yet Gen. Bosecrans has had the
greatest difficulty in obtaining what he has.
He is now making herculean efforts to obtain
The artillery force is , very strong—if we
should judge by theoretical writers, we might
even say too much so. But Gen. Bosecrans
has already proven that he knows how to nao
or till cry.
From Columbna,
Columbus, 0., June 25.— Commissioner
Galloway released, to-day, a political prison
er from Boone county, £.£ The seven citi
zens of Barbour county, Va., who are held
ns hostages by our authorities for the safety
of the sheriff of that county, now in some
rebel prison, were sent to the Governor of
Western Yirginia. to-day, for his disposition.
Capt. Barr, United States Quartermaster at
this place, is now prepared to famish outfits
of clothing, dec., to 20,000 six months* men.
Bccraltlng for the six months* service is pro
gressing very rapidly in the northeropart of
the State. One full company from Williams
county bos reached Camp Cleveland. Gen.
Carrington will soon have quite a force to or
ganize and drilL
From Indianapolis.
Indianapolis, June 25. —C01. Biddle, with
a part of the 71st Indiana regiment, recently
sent to Southern Indiana, has been sent into
Voorhees* district, and has arrested a number
of deserters and several prominent Copper
heads, who have been counseling resistance to
the draft, and encouraging deserters.
The War Democrats held a meeting hero
to-day, and decided to hold a mass conven
tion in this city on the 13th of August next.
They have prepared an address, which is said
to be thoroughly loyal, goes for the vigorous
proeccution.of the war, and indorses au mea
sures of the Administration looking to that
end. They have invited - Geh. Butler, D. 8.
Dickinson, and John Yon Boren, to address
their convention.
From Missouri— I The Emancipa
tion Project*
Jefferson Citt, Mo., June 26.—Mr. Breck
inridge’s substitute for the report of the
Committee on Emancipation, was rejected;
ayes 7, nayes seventy-six.
The question then occurred on the adop
tion of the original ordinance of the Com
Mr. Woliord moved to amend by submit
ting the ordinance to the people, at the elec
tion for State officers in ISO 4, which was car
ried by 66 to 29.
The first vote decides against immediate
emancipation. By the last vote the whole
subject stands in effect postponed for a year.
Prom A’cw Orleans*
New York, June 20.— The steamer Cre
ole. from New Orleans the 10th, has arrived.
Thepapere to hand contain no news from
Port Hudson. The Bank of Louisiana aud
Louisiana State Rink had been required to go
into liquidation under three commissioners
each. Their condition is said to be satisfac
Receipts of sugar from the interior were
partially suspended, owing to the heavy duties
imposed. •
Japhcts ixt Search of* their
'‘Washikotoj?, June 20-.—Hon. George H.
and the other members
of the Delegation appointed by the “Demo
cratic Convention ” of Ohio, to wait upon the
President, with reference to the return of
Ynllnndighant-, have had two Interviews with
the President, and stated to him in writing,
their object and purpose, A response will
not probably be made before Monday.
IVew Jersey Called to Arms*
Trenton, N. J., June 26.—Gov. Parker of
New Jersey, has issued a proclamation call
ing upon the citizens to enlist to fill up the
ranks of the old regiments, and fill five new
regiments of infantry and two of cavalry for
the war, authorized by the "War Department.
From Oar Cruisers.
New York, Judo 26.— The U. S. gunboats
Claekstone and Curlew, were seen yesterday
off Nantucket South Shoal. They have learn
ed of the capture of the ship Isaac Webb,
from an outward bound ship.
Gen. Franklin’s movements.
PniLADEuam., June 2G.—Gen. Franklin
has been ordered to a command in Louisiana,
under Gen. Banks, and will leave for New
Orleans by the first steameV.
From Aspinvrall.
New York, June 26. —The steamer Cham
pion arrived here this morning from Aspin
wall, bringing $187,000 In specie.
Naval Appointment.
Washington, June -20.—Commodore Hen
ry A. Wise has been appointed Acting Chief
of the Bureau of Ordnance.
Sale of Government Cotton.
New York, ’June 26.— At a sale of prize cot
ton to-day. Sea Island brought $1.04, ana up
lands 62c to CSc per pound.
Confidence in tlic XJnltcd States
Philadelphia, June 26. —The sale of bonds
to-day amounted to $1,270,000.
pgr Hon. Anson S. Miller, of Rockford,
will deliver the oration at a grand Fourth,
of July celebration Wwrenton t Jo Daviess
county. .
$T«d AimertlstmculEf,
n er, C- 3. 3CR27EX, AdceriiHng Agent, 63
Dtarborn llrul, UauihoHad to naTa adtertUt
menu for Alt and all ’Jus ttadlmj Xorihuetiem
pTPor Wants, For Sale, Bo*rdln~.
For Bent, Found, lost Ac., me*
Fourth Face.
VJT Toy.—ln pnnraancecf the direction of the Sec
retary of the Treasury. and of notice heretofore pub
lished. the second sale of captured and abandoned cot
ton win be made at SX. LOUIS, M0..0u Monday, the
6th day of July next. WM. P. MKLLKN
SnperrlslnpSpecialAgt Treaapept.
Dated Jane S. 1563. Je37-g126-iw
T> AFFIE—Of great interest to all
XV Saloon keepers. One Four Stroke Bear Pomp,
made by Stephen Lane. Jr.. 21T Canal street, n . Y.: to
be raffled for at T. HALL’S. 115 Dearborn street, next
door to Dearborn Street Opera Zloosc. on the Sid day
ofjoly. Jegr-s7g-3w
SEL'VTS AS OTHERS SEE US.**—Ray Nias has been
dej uflfed bythepowers and will showyrayomeiTei
as others seeyoa. In hft fine Cartes de Matte, at only
Two Dollars per doz“o. at 137 Lake street, cornerot
XaeaHe. Qey-gTSy-lt] KaY NIAS. Agent.
Horses and cows can be
pastured at Upwood Farm, twelve milea south
of the city,
it S3 nets a lead per week op to SI.OO,
The same to be at the owner’s risk. and settled for
when taken away. * CHARLES MORGAN.
coamissiON nEßcnim,
No. 20 Labile street Chicago P, O Drawer 5986,
Exchacge oa St. Louis Wanted,
o. w. raws*. > No. 5 City BnUdloea.
s. o. BTayACp. ) UeS7-g7S3flml St.Loola.
for sale. In lots to salt the trade, the best St.
Loots and Southern Illinois White Winter and Amber
lowa Spring Wheat brands of Flour as very low prices
GILBEICT, oPOIKE ds CO., CotuialieJon Merchants
20 Laaaile street.
WOOL, WOOL.—We have just
v T received fbr rale on consignment.
7000 pounds Mexican Wool)
Ali«o.2000 Mexican fheep Pelts. GILBERT. UPDIKE
ft CO. Prodace Comofcelon Merchants. 20 Lasalle-st.
&\J State Appli-fl. Golden Kaasetr. la store and for
sale by WBBkLER, WALLa.CE ft CO„ ?fii) South
Water street. Je37-g>6l-U
W. T. SCOTT, ij^ent)
56 LasaSe street Chicago*^
A. J. GOOBBICH. Agent,
St. PaaL Minnesota.
F. C« HABKIUiff) Agent,
191 Broadway. Now York.
W, H. CGTTEBIU, Agent,.
Milwaukee, Wlscoaala.
This Company has been organized sad Is working
expressly to serve thepnbllc at moderate rates, be '
tween Boston, New Fork, Chicago, Milwaukee ami
St PaaL
V3T Celled cars for Better and Eggs.
CT* Only one change between Chicago and New
- Celled can. keeping Batter and Eggs cool, leave
Chicago every morning. Sundays excepted, atlo’clock
But One Change between Chicago and Sew fork,
Which Is made at Dunkirk, in a Transfer Route. and
the property immediately forwarded to Jersey City,
where It is taken from the cars Into covered, spring
wagons, and delivered to consignees.
Rates of Bntter and Eggs, including cartage at both
Chicago to Now York, *1.50 par 100 lbs.
" toßoaton,
1.70 “ “
People of the Northwest, will you encourage this In-
BtltntfoD. or do you prefer a monopoly ?
Time contracts cf five days given to New York, and
any damage for over time promptly settled elmer at
New York or Chicago.
Mercnanb sending goods West, please give os a call.
The above rates continue until changed.
jbbbt somscain,
__ Managing Director.
Chicago. Jane 23.1858. ; Je37-g7tt-lt
We will sen our entire stock of
Silk, Lacc and Cloth Cloaks
t For the rest 20 days without regard to cost
or value,
J . B . SHA. Y ,
- net
I win sell at OaveVvUlQ.ca TUTTBSDAt. July 2d.
at 3 o'clock about thirty of the most oeantlfnl Lots
for residences to be found In or around Chicago—being
nesr the Lake, high and dry, and some of them covered
«Ith choice Evergreens and Shade Treoa. They will,
be pat np at a valuation, which la very low. being
from $5 to sls per toot, and when once bid lor at too
apprized value will be sold.
Terms ea*y— half Cash, balance la one and.two years
at'percent interest. For farther particulars apply to
ED, C. CLEAVER. 55 Clark street, up stalrea.
C. CLEAVES, Agent.
JLf pciips.
Mistermed Syphon Pnmps.
The above patent being granted to me the Ist of
Aprll.isQ.lwaruaH persons from making, vending
or using tbe same utiles* pax chased from my anthorlz
edAsent, W.M,DAVIK.of Chicago. And all persons
that are using this aparatus &t the present time wU bo
expected to pay the patent fee. *sper Inch la diameter
of ouQst pipe. *s In this section there are a number la
ase, otherwise they will be presented according to
law. Respectfully, ADEL BBBaR.
Saugatuck. Cana.
W. m. DiVIE) Agent,
Ho. 284 Madison Street, near t2m Bridge,
Custom House street, Hew Orleans, X&.
86 Randolph street, Chicago, HI.,
Specialist In the treatment of
Old Csbonio, sfxxotmtaL. Blood and Skth Dz»
xaaisaNDOßoaxxo Wkasxxss.
Cures them without resorting to Mercury, loHde.
Potasell. Areenic or Sarsaparilla. Dr. James trsxa a
NxtrritAUZZß, wnicn is A'Poarrm ocas In all blood
diseases. Organic Weakness, brought on by exceai
over taxation of business, or entaCed hereditarily,
canting lore of memory, nervous and general debility.
Ac., cured byan infallible method, saving both time
»>d expense. Dr. James la recommended oy the press
generally of tbe South, the medical faculty and pro
lessors of medical colleges, &c. Those afflicted should
apply immediately, and be cored of these terrible dla
Rsmesber, Dr. James’ Office and Parlors are at 89
Randolph st., between State and Dearborn sts.
Office open from 9a.M. nntUSP.M. Consnltationt
inviolable. Je27g74J-stnet
JL CLASS, fOU-powered Iron screw steamer.
Commander G. A, FROtJD, R.N.R.. 3.735C0ns burthen,
450 boxao power,
WIH sail JULY 6th. Irom Naw York to Liverpool,
calllngot Halifax and Cork to receive and deliver pas*
seeders and dispatches. Bates of passage, payable la
•o currency. First Cabin, {according to accommoda
tions) W. ?1I0; Halifax. *s(l. iaclodlasr every
requisite except Wines and Liquors, which can be ob
tained on board. Children between one and twelve
years half price. Infanta free.
Steerage JM. Children one to twelve years, half
price. Infants *5, Halifax *2O.
An experienced Surgeon will be carried. For au
sage- apply to SAHEL s fcBAKLB. S3 Broadway. Hew
York, or to JAMES waRBACK, 13 Lake street.Chi
cago. and BRADFORD A RBIDY, Detroit
To be lollowedby the SHANNON on the 18th.
Allnersons desiring the advantages of this celebra*
ted Press, or wishing the exclusive monopoly In the
use of the atmeforany specified territory, ore hereby
c otlfied tnat we are now manufacturing U e saae.eltner
as desired: and wDI fhrilsbtbe Press ail complete and
la worMas order on short notice. It has been tested
in evuy particular, and baa proved Itself
and the only one which will realte bales suitable for
profitable shipment by railroad. Ten toaa nay bo
fosded and snipped Li an ordinary boxcar. As now
Improved, It baa the additional
and may 1)0 letnpandusedlederendent of anyframe
work or attachment to a barn or Lnildias of anr kind.
Send fcr a Hay Press Circular.
Gslesborg.imnoii. Jane 10,1883.
I bartflegafly authorized J. P. pros* * Co. to mann
fttvuie the
tected improvements. and to sell and t ranker, as
agents fortne, tbs exclnslre right w any unsold tsrrt
tory of the United States, by deod, embracing the pro
tection of the original extension patents, and also the
toite criminal patents granted to me.aaourtegtht:ex
elusive use of Bxatxb in connection with any form of
Press. • - % JOSIT K. HARRIS.
Post Office addrtss. Alle&STQle, Switzerland County,
Indiana. Jej7-g733-3w
osee ill Dearborn street H. C. PARKER.
Nta 2Uiotrti«n«nt*.
ITe Will Sell Our Entire Stock of
Cloaks, Mantillas and Points
Trifle Advance from Coat, -
nur stock He* a fun and complete assortment
of tbs Latest Styles of
Lace Points and Mantillas;
Jo &n of which we InTlte Special Attention.
6. £ COOK k CO.,
16 & 18
Kmitliigtoii & Co.,
Fruit Dealears and Agents for
H. P. Diehl’s
Committees ft>r City or Town Celebrations will dx
well to consult oa In regard to
Exhibition Pieces, Etc.
The Wholesale Trade Furnished at-
Country Dealers Should Send, for
Our Price List,
Wo. 7 Clark Street.
Wholesale Grocers,
47 Sontlx Water
CHICAGO. . : '
• . pny2l-e*67-6A3C-Det]
1863. STEAI EP ATSi 1863.
A First Class Boat win leave Goodrich’s Dock, first
above Bush Street Bridge.
Every Horning, (Sunday* Excepted))
, At 9 O’clock.
Extending their trips to Kewaunee and Wolfßlv-r
every Friday. Daring the season of navigation, p i.*»
sengera and freight carried cheaper than hyanyotuux
A w First Claae. Second ClaaaL
Chicago to Kenosha SI.OO #ojsa
Chicago to 8ae1ne................ 125 - 75
Chicago to Milwaukee IJSO 1.00
Chicago to Port Washington....*2,oo 1.50
Chicago to Sheboygan 3,00 2.90
Chicago to Manitowoc and Two
Rivera 350 8.0
ChlesgotoGnmd HavenVr.’.*.**.*.’ 8.00 3.10
S3f~ Pawnccrs will please purchase their tickets oa
board the Boats.
First Cass includes Meals and Berths For freight
or passage apply on board or to
Bp2sd2&4nj-TTS-net sand BRiver street.
JLJ dispensable this hot weather; hat Lemons saw
high and too trouble In making great. Both are ob
viated by using Thomas a Co's ruxn Lkhon Stsup.
Makes a beautiful drink, cheap, no trouble, no wastes
Gt eat thing fbr Pic Sica and *amtlv use.
A splendid article of FUSE 3ASPDEBRY BYBT7P
for Restaurants, Saloons and general use. Also, s
beautiful article of Raspberry WINE Syrup. AH of
the above In neat eases or by toe gallon, oyTHOMAS
& CO , 100 State street. Chicago, corner Washington
manofactorera and dealers In Frnlc Syrups. Hcrmetl
rally Sealed Fruits. Preserves. Pickles, jellies. Jarsi
Ac.. Ac. A large lot of Pickled Cabbage for Army uso
Id P'lttipa. r a n« or Bulk. Post Office Box 2953.
JegfigSPt.t net
Carbon and Kerosene Oil,
175 1.5818 STREET.
apl7-c6£s ly net
The Liverpool, New York and Philadelphia Steam-'
ship Com pany have a Weekly and Fortnight Line now
running between
Rate? of passage payable la currency: M
First cabin to Liverpool orCors..- |9o
Third Cabin to Liverpool crCork..., ~«*
Tickets Bom Cork and Liverpool at these rates. Ap
ply to F. A. EMORY. Agent, comer of Clark and Ran
dolph streets. JgggftSHUnet
coamnssioN beechints,
«4fa3K^siMi»|Rasa i ®&W
on hand: al«». Philadelphia Solars and Syrups,
ClaiksOeet. opposite Ibe Court House, In Bryan Hal
Bundles'. CMcago. iny3o-ea76-I-i-*A-T*T-not
XJI Beecher's Patent Air Heating Furnaces, for
■spanning* dwellings, stores, churches, public haUa,
school houses, Ac., manutoctnred and sat up by
BEECH EB A PABKKR, 3SO Madison street.
P.B.—Buildings In procers ol erection shonldhavA
IheAlrPlpeelntrcdoceiatonce. nySl-eCTtwnel
J I J TOth the choicest
Fruit and Cream Syrups, ■
U Sooth Clark street.
JcCi-gGI 9-net
±y CONCERN.—On or about the nth teat, a caper
box containing some goods, was left at the reaUeoc*
of J. P. Frazza.l3B Madison street ano the party w&o
scut It, as well as thoae fofwhom It wasleft namely
one ills* F.Uza. are equally noloown “a
hereby notlfles toe owner or Uat aai»« «®
Mjd box and Its contentsare callediter^wlthte^tne \w**
ten days, thesald property wpgg
ceeds, after paying expenses, deroted
purposes. J
•V. bSliHaSt U >o in «M U!.

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