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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, July 15, 1863, Image 1

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Ejtoess “CHICAGO TRIBUNE," Chicago, DL
* WEDNESDAY, JULY 15. 1863.
The absolving topic of interest yester
•day, was tbe fearful magnitude reached by
the New York Copperhead mob in resist
ance to the draft It bad raged a second
day, with, proportions hourly- increasing,
it is the most important crisis in the rebel
lion, the crucial test of the power of the
Government in the loyal States. There
can be but one opinion as to how it will
Tesult and the Government will come
forth "the stronger for the trial,
t&caeon will be put , down, the
draft sustained, the rebellion crashed,
Minnesota is still suffering from the
nightmare -of Indian atrocities, and Wis
consin has got up a horror of her own of
the same kind. Doubtless much exagge
ration is at work upon the teeming s&-
counts, bnt enough Is certain to prove that
the day of. the Indians along tbe borders
of our civilization is likely to be a short
end stormy one.
The news of last evening from the
theatre of war on the Upper Potamac ful
ly sustains the conclusions we have before
drawn from the lutcr dispatches from that
quarter. Lee has steadily and uninter
ruptedly been pouring his arnj' over the
Potomac, and has succeeded in saving his
trains and his wounded. lie is now safely
InYlrginia, and our forces are occupying his
recently descried works at Williamsport.
This finishes the chapter of Lee’s raiduorth-
Ward. The lesson has been severe enough
to discourage any desire on his part to re
peat it. Gen. Meade and the Army of the
Potomac have nobly met the demands of
the crisis which made it the first requisite
that loyal soil should be freed from the
tread of a hostile force. It will be a sore
disappointment to oar troops that their
•enemy has eluded the fate his daring, in
cited capture and annihilation. I
The raft! of John Morgan in Indiana
lis£ proved an eye-opener to the most pur
blind of the people of that State, who
henceforth will see the rebels as they arc.
£nditma has done nobly in the crisis, and
Jias brought over sixty thousand men
into the ranks to catch Morgan. At latest
Stdvlces he was moving due east across the
Indiana line into Ohio, apparently with
the design of striking across the Ohio
Hirer, as high op as possible.
The great riot in New York city, and
the position of Governor Seymour towards
yt, cal] lor the gravest and most deliberate
consideration of every patriot—of every
yuan who has, or hopes to have, a home
and property to defend, and safety for
Jam self and those whose rights are dear
to him as life itself. Under the Copper
head teaching of the World and Jacobin
Journals of that ilk, the mob in New York
lias assumed the most fearful propor
tions. No man can tell where its burn
ings, devastation and murders will
end. Instead effusing all his law
ful authority to quell it, Gov. Seymour
Snakes a slump speech, stating that he has
Cent his Adjutant General to Washington
to have the draft stopped, and the unfbr
funnte CoL O’Brien of the artillery, him-
Self later a victim of mob fury, fires blank
Cartridges at the frenzied rioters. Was
Bvcr farce so complete and ridiculous—
Coupled with a tragedy so far reachingaud
terrible. To yield to the mob is to confess
We hare no government Are the, people
Of New York, of Chicago, of the loyal and
hitherto prosperous States, prepared for
that? As between the most grinding des
potism and mob rule, it will not take oar
people many months to choose. It has been
to in every age, and ours will be no ex
ception to the general rule. We therefore
hesccch loyal, patrioiic men in all classes
tmd conditions of society to reflect on these
things calmly; to look this momentous sub
ject square in the free, and make np their
jninds to range themselves with unflinch
ing firmness on the side of law and order.
Jn that alone is safety for yourself, your
property and your homes. That is your
Sacred duty both to God and man. Will
In -this fearful emergency it is to be
hoped that President Lincoln will not wa
ver for one moment To do so is to im
peril all the sacred memories of the nation,
fmd its achievements in the past and all
Its hopes in the future. The people will
• custom Mr- Lincoln if he will only stand
firm and lead them on to victory and
peace. A solemn lesson, wo trust, will be
learned from this New York mob. Let
po drafting commence in any of our large
Cities till the people and the military are
fully prepared to enforce it To pursue
any other course is simply suicidal, imper
iling the lives and property—in fact,
everything that vrocan possibly hold dear,
es pu'riots and freemen. Bead the extract
Jrcm the letter of Washington, on the sec
ond page, and act earnestly upon its pre
cepts. ■
The following table shows the receipts
ynd shipments -of leading articles for the
Week ending July 11,1803:
Receipts. Shipments.*
..... 1.876 - 12£00
.... 63,8 8 190,986
.... 89,851 191,418
notir, brls
Wheat, bu
Com, bn
Oats, bn
Stye, bn
Jlarley. bn
Seeds, lbs
Fork, brls
-Col Meats, 5>5......
Xard, lbs.
Tallow, lbs
live Hoot, No
DrotSfcd Hoga, No..
JJecT Cattle, J«o
• Exclusive of the shipments over the MVbfcnn
Central Railroad.
The following table shows the receipts
Of flour, gram, live stock, &c., since Janu
ary Ist to date, for three years:
1883. leas. 1861.
Xlour.bris..... 700.061 7J0.143 637,331
Wheat, btt 8,776,091 8,471,850 5,449.272
Coru.bU 1U.707,870 1a.015,10810,159,237
Oats, bn 5.&4.000 1,103,819 050.621
Byo.bu 880,(Ml 497,884 211,810
Barluy, ba 150.078 487,974 814,955
Bork.bris... 52,233 87,215 81,813
CotM«ta,lbß. 29,931.892 17,38:*,851 8,274,425
Xja™. 80.851,938 17,467.146 6,878,812
JWJow. 8)8.. 255,933 85*750
litvc Hock, Ko • ~ (KW.957 255.608 145.115
Breseedl2ogß.No.... 193,221 172,303 144115
Beef Cattle, No 152,2X6 99,799 8^930
The Pirate Alabama off onr
(From the N. T. Tribune, July 9th.)
The brig Phantom, of St. Johns, N, F.,
Capt. Campbell, from Glace Bay, C. 8., 14
day* with coal to Geo. T. Bolley, arrived yes
terday, reports:
On the 9th lost., Ist 40.10 lon. 08.40, a bark
tigged steamer showing the American flog.
She ran within two hundred yards of ns,
when wc hoisted onr colors, and she itmnedl
*»tely altered her course. She did not com
tnnnlcste with ns. At noon of the same day
Saw her in chose of the United States steamer
Bricsson. Wc hoisted onr signals to the
latter, “ that the enemy was in chase,” The
Bricsson gained on her so roach that she gave
up the chase and steered toward another ves
apparently an American -brig. Daring
ir'ffcb 68 ® after the Ericsson she hod the Con-
Capt. Campbell is posl
abore named steamer was no
Sri?u t^ t sffl notorioilfl privateer Alabama,
MW hi when she ns at
{Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune 1
j nl T Uj
The draft, which was postponed here, will
commence to-morrow. Some {rouble is an
ticipated, but every preparation haa been
tnade to at once quell (the least sign of dls
Indiana Raises 61,000 Men In
48 Honrs,
Operations of Morgan’s
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
iKDiANiTOLia, Jnly 14,15G3.
Last yearwhen Kentucky was Invaded In
diana mustered armed, equipped, and sent
Into that Stale one regiment a day forfourteea
consecutive days, bnt now, that Indiana was
Invaded, upon the call ol her Governor for
tn o siriy-one thousand men were raised In
forty-eight hours, and tendered to the authori
ties, about one-half of whom were accepted,
armed, mustered,., and marched to various
points toprevent Morgan’s crossing the river
and moving on northward.
He attempted to get out of Indiana and
cross the Ohio at New Albany, Madison and
Aurora, hut was met by. superior forces of in
laijiy at each place, whereupon he became
disgusted with Hoosicrdom, and Is supposed
to be inarching to reinforce Gen. Lee.
As soon as Morgan's menreachedthis State,*
they, commenced robbing stores, residences
and citizens. At Hauckport, the first town
In Indiana they reached, the houses ol citi
zens vvere entered, and the furniture broken,
bed clothing and carpets tom in tatters,
clocks and mirrors smashed up.
The entire route from Mauckport to COl7-
don was one of destruction, houses being
burned, and all that could be baying bceq
destroyed. Wholeflelds have been laid waste,
and every act of vandalism conceivable was
perfoimed-by this band of land pirates. They
reached Corydon on Thursday evening at five
o'clock, and without even demanding a sur
render of the town, they threw a number of
shells into It, among helpless women and
Near Corydon a minister named Glenn,who
owned the finest house in that section was
fired upon by the rebels. He was dragged
into the house by his wife who closed the
door. The rebels. burst open the door,
wounded him through both Ihlgha, set the
house on fire and left Glenn to perish in the
flames. His wife and other ladies in the
house dragged him out to an orchard, and
lime caved him train being roasted alive.
Near Macckport they alto killed Garrett
Hunt, and just above the town they murdered
Wm, Frahee.
At Coiydon all the store houses were rifled,
and wanton destruction of property seemed
to be the greatest object of the raiders.
When the town was captured 500 of Col.
Jordan's home guards were made prisoners,
and the balance ot them escaping in the di
rection of Palmyra. Near Corydon, an old
citizen, William Heth, fired upon the rebels.
He was the keeper of the toll-gate this side
oi Corydon. The rebds shot him dead, and
burned his house. They also burned a fine
stone mill in the neighborhood of Corydon.
Caleb Thomas, of EdwardsviUe, was killed
near Corydon. He was shot through, the
forehead. Jeremiah Nance, of Laconia, was
alto billed near Corydon,
Morgan demanded and received 52,100 from
the owners of three mills, for not homing
them. One man could not raise the amount
demanded, and his mill was burned. They
rAbed every store in the place, and carried
oil about twelve thousand, dollars' worth of
goods, and destroyed all kinds of goods and
notions they could not use.
A sharp little fight occurred before the reb
els occupied Corydon, between about six
hundred citizens and the rebels. The rebel
Joss was six killed and twenty-nino wounded.
Ocr loss was two killed and three hundred
and seventy captured.
S. C. Slaughter is among the captured cltl
zc ns. Douglas, Deubo & Co. are the princl
pal sufferers financially, although all the
merchants and mechanics suffered more or
lefs by the robbers.
At Salem the depot was burned, but no
other property of much value destroyed. A
contribution ot $25,000 was levied on the
town. Wash Dnpanny, one of the wealthiest
citizens ot Southern Indiana, was compelled
to pay 55,000 to keep his mills from being
The injury. to the Jeffersonville Railroad
was very slight. It was all repaired by Mon
day evening. Trains arenow running ragu~
l&rly on theroad.
On the New Albany and Chicago Railroad
the rebds destroyed fourteen bridges, and
culverts from six to -one hundred feet in
length, but all was repaired yesterday even
ing, and the road is now in running order.
At Palmyra his men were allowed every li
cense in the destruction of property. Horse
stealing is the order of the day with the raid
ers. We learn that they have already stolen
from six to seven hundred head, all fine ani
mals. .
At Dupont they broke into the stores and
and took all the bate, shoes and clothing they
could find. They also took abont 2,000 can*
va? 1 tarns, but afterwards threw most of them
away, they being so closely pursued that they
could sot conveniently cany them. The
calling out and organizing of over 12,000 men,
whb fully 20,000 more in reserve, and eager
to be called into service, is one of the most
sulking evidences of the influence of Gov.
Morton, to whose energy, decision and popu
larity tliis uneqnaled and glorious manifesta
tion of the power of Indiana is so hugely
Ko other man in the State could have
brought out so rapidly, such an immense
force, and we-doubt it'any State can show
such on honorable record of executive energy
and capacity, and of popular enthusiasm and
promptness in any emergency.
. CoL Caldwell and CapL Howard, of tho Ist
Indiana, have been mustered out of the ser
vice for uttering disloyal sentiments.
Wm.’ Stacey and JohnGearm, of HilHer's
Michigan battery, were instantly killed by
the explosion of a shell in a cassion, yester
day. Several others were wounded.
Cincinnati, July 14—Morgan’s forces
crotsed Little Miami Eallroad between Love
land and Camp Dennison at noon to-day, cap
turing a train of three coaches and one bag
gage car, and burned it. They had a slight
skirmish at Camp Dennison, and horned fifty
Government wagons near Loveland. They
left in a southeasterly direction, and are re
port cd as having passed Batavia,
Since crossing the Ohio Elver, Morgan has
cn • seven railroads,' none oi which, however,
fcUttained serious damage. All their trains
arc running as usual.
The California Democratic
State Convention.
San Fuancibco, July 10.—The California
Democratic State Convention have nomina
ted ex-Govemor Downey for Governor, and
adopted a platform similar to that of the
Seymour Democrats of the State of NcwTork.
The California Democratic State Convention
have nominated the following ticket:
Tor Governor—John G. Downey.
For Congressmen—John Bigler, Johuß.
Weller and Joseph McCoikle.
For State Printer—Beriah Brown.
The following platform was unanimously
Expressing unalterable devotion to the
Constitution and the Union; denouncing all
attempts to suppress the freedom of the
picss; upholding the right of free speech;
opposing secret political societies; denounc
ing arbitrary arrests; denouncing the Eman
cipation Proclamation; denouncing all laws
calculated to substitute paper currency in
California for gold, and recognizing the right
of the Government to resist by every consti
tutional means the rebellion or insurrection
against its lawful supremacy.
From the James Hirer, ~
Founnnss Mohbok, July 14.—Fort Pow-
Jiailan, on Jomes Elver, was taken possession
ri by our fleet yesterday. Ail the nw>n
guns had been secured.
Hie Situation on the Upper Potomac.
Lee’s TVliole Army ISe
crossed the Potomac,
July 14,18i*3. f
Gen. Lee's forces withdrew from its poai-
Williamsport yesterday and last
sight, and recroesed the Potomac by a pon
toon bridge at Falling Waters and flat-boats
at the Williamsport Feny.
A portion of Gen. Pleasanton's cavalry
entered Williamsport this morning, and cap
tured many prisoners. Lee had previously
sent over all his plunder, trains, &c.
A general movement was ordered this
morning, and onr columns were in motion
at an early hoar, bat found the entrench
ments vacated.
Washington, July 14.—The following dis
patch has just been received:
Hzaixjuabtzbs Aasrr or the Porarxc, J
July 14— 3 r. h. f
To Major-General Halleek:
Hy cavalry now occupies Falling Waters,
having overtaken and captured a brigade of
infantry 1,500 strong, 2 guns, 2 caissons, 2
battle-flags and a large number of small
arms. The enemy is all across thc*Poto
znac. (Signed) Gen. Meade
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Ceambeesspbo, Pa., July 14,16(3.
The rebel army, which recently invaded
Maryland and Pennsylvania, commenced Its
retreat over the Potomac, at Williomspart, on
Sunday at noon, and its rear passed over at
elfcht o'clock Tuesday morning.
The principal Generals known to be com
mauding are Stuart, Fitz Hugh Lee, Rhodes,
and Jo. Johnston. All the ammunition trains
crossed on Monday, four miles below Wil
In all, the train consisted of about seven
thousand wagons. Host of the wagons
forded the river at Williamsport. Lee passed
over on Monday evening about eight o'clock.
Many of the wagons with wounded which at
tempted to ford, were carried down stream,
and many of them were drowned.
Three boats were used at Williamsport,
and a pontoon bridge about four miles bo
low, on Monday evening.
Stuart made a felut to attack from about
two miles of earthworks, one quarter miles
west*of Hagerstown for the purpose of ena
bling the retreat at night, ,
This engagement commenced about stx and
ended at eight o'clock. The rebels had
Bhurpthooterß'and two cannon. About forty
solid shot and two shells were thrown.
Our cavalry charged through the woods on
the rebel left and drove them. We had no
largo guns. The rebel loss is unknown, bat
must havebeen more severe than ours. We
lost twelve wounded—one a Captain—and
one killed. The disposition of onr forces was
as follows: Port of a brigade of regulars, two
regiments of militia, and Kilpatrick’s com
mand, at Hagerstown; part of Smith’s forces
around Bdgetown on the Boonsboro road.
The people of Maryland are generally glad
that the rebel# have left. They plundered
much and destroyed more. I have just re
turned from Hagerstown and Williamsport.
I left the latter place at 11 o'clock this morn
ing. Onr forces reached Williamsport half
an hoi rafter tht rebels had crossed. Between
lOand 12 o'clock, heaving firing was heard In
the direction of Falling Waters, about six
milt s below Williamsport.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Fbedsuiok, Tdd., July 14,1863.
Major STedlll is worse. The surgeon says
that internal inflammation has set in. He
suffers great pain. All known remedies are
being tried to alleviate it
Firing was beard here from, the direc
tion of Winchester this last half hour.
Fkecebick, via. Baltimoee, July 13.
There has been no general engagement at the
trout to-day, bat, from symptoms now appa
rent a battle cannot be long delayed.
* Eepoita are ci edited that Lee has brought
bis forces together ona tongue of land below
South Mountain, near a ford of the river; and
thi Be, willi other signs, strengthens us in tho
belief of a general and desperate affray to
morrow or Tuesday. The Ist corps Is siid to
oecnpy Hagerstown thi* afternoon. ’ A squad
of ninety prisoners captured at Middletown
yesterday were brought in here to-day.
The following congratulatory order from
Gen. Howard hsa been read to the corps in
his command:
£2A3>Q'B*llTn Coups, Abmt or Potoxao, I
Keaxßooasboro, Md., July 10. f
General Orders No. 18.
The General again thanks his command for
what has been done during the last month.
Ten have now met the enemy, and feel con
scious that yon have done your duty on the
Ist day of July, with the Ist corps and Bu
ford's division of cavalry. Ton held doable
your number in check from 12 m. until night,
and thus opened the way for the victory that
followed on the 3d,
' Ton held an important position dating the
cannonade and repulsed the enemy when al
ready within-your batteries and breaking
through your lines; on the 3d the same post
was held under the severest cannonade of
the war. Oar bait* ries, aided by onr infan
try, contributed a fall share to the repulse of
the enemy's lost attempt to drivo.tnearmy
from its position; the Uth corps, as a corps,
bos done well—well In marching, well in
fighting. The sacrifices it has made shall not
be forgotten in the retrospect; your general
feels satisfied. Now we must cuke one more
effort; let there no wavering, no doubt. Onr
cause If just and our snccessfenre.
Signed, O. O. Howaud,
Major General Commanding.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune,]
Catbo, Julyll
The body ol Capt. H. M. Blake,, of compa
ny K, 89th TUlnols regiment, arrived here this
morning and passed throngh for Interment at
home. .
The Copperheads in Williamson county are
being made to feel the mailed hand of justice.
Hon. A. J. T. Kuykendall, the enrolling ©fl
eer under the conscription act, acting in con
cert with Provost Marshal Phillips, Is bring
ing in the deserters that the Egyptians have
harbored at the rate ot nearly a dozen a day.
Capt. Looney, of the 31st Illinois, Logan's
old regiment, and Mr. Sami. Copeland, of
Vienna, Johnson county, brought in to-day II
deserters from the 123 th regiment. The two
companies of cavalry sent down from Spring
field to day will bring Williamson people to
tbtir senses. Under the energetic action of
Mr. Kuykendall, an organization has been ef
fected that is doing the work right.
To-morrow will sec a great squid of the
rurawaysin hero,
A grand Union demonstration Is to take
phee at Dnqnoin on Friday of the present
week. This place Is noted for having In Us
vicinity several hot mouthed Copperheads.
They will undoubtedly attend the barbacues.
Gtu. Logan is announced as one of the
•peaktrs, and will be there if possible. - Gens.
Oglu-by, Haynle.aud other orators, will also
be on hand.
Preparations arc being made for one of the
. °sost glorious occasions occurring since the
war. Secession and treason will be rebuked.
Lost night as the out freight train from
Cairo, upon the Illinois Central railroad, was
passing the vicinity of Big Muddy Bridge,
Alex. Moore, engineer, was fired upon from
the roadside, and narrowly escaped death, at
lh; hand of some dastardly would-be-ass as sin.
It is not known who the person shooting was
but there arc plenty of Copperheads In that
neighborhood just reckless enough for such
acts, .
Fobtbzss Moxboe, July 14.—The gunboat
Union, just arrived from Charleston, bound
to New York, reports all of Morey’s Island
captured except Fort Wayne.
The enemy's loss in killed, wounded and
prisoners is between 700 and 800. The attack
waa commenced on last Friday morning. The
Union left on Monday evening, at which time
the siege* of Fort Wayne was progressing
with cvciy prospect of a speedy capture.
Five monitors were engaged.
[Special Dispatch to tho Chicago Tribune.!
Milwaukee, July 14,1863.
Quite a number of vessels are reported
mere or less disabled, from the effects of tho
gale of Friday and Saturday.
The bark American Union, from Chicago
iotdfcd with com, ran ashore near Muskegon,
but was finally got off by means of her an
The steamship Milwaukee* of the Detroit
and Milwaukee railway line, goes to Chicago
to-eay for repairs.
A terrible affair occurred In the Ticlalty of
New Lisbon* Juaeau county, yesterday mom*
ing. A party of 500 Indians came to the
house of a Mr. Salter, and demanded some
liquor. Mr. S. was absent at the time. Mrs
3. being in the house alone, refused their re*
que?t, whereupon the savages attacked her
with knives, injuring her so severely that she
died almost instantly.
Some time afterwards Mr.S. returnedhome
when he found the. dead body of his wife ly
leg across the threshold. A few yards from
the Louse was found one of theludiaui lying
in ad i unken stupor. Mr.S despatched the
Indian immediately, , and by this time the
neighborhood was aroused and search was in*
stunted for the remainder of the party. The
affair has created the greatest excitement and
ula m in Juneau county, and fears are enter
tained that there is a large force of hostile
Indians in that section.
These facts having been communicated to
General Pope, this morning a company of the
30lh regiment were immediately ordered to
the scene, and has probably arrived thereby
this time. •
It is probable that companies will bo raised
and armed, for protection against these
prowling savages, but onr people have been
hoaxed too often by ridiculous scares .to bo
seriously alarmed by this affair.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Madison, July 14, 1603.
In the Supreme Court to-day, return was
made by the commanding officer at Camp
Randall to the writ of habeas corpus , Issued
last week, that the persons in whose behalfit
was issued, were arrested as deserters from
the draft last fall. •
i>Geo. B. Smith, their counsel, said the qnes-
cose was whether an alien; who.
had sever declared his intention to become a
citizen of the United States, but had ille
gally voted, is subject to draft. This ques
tion never having been decided by this Court,
the esse was continued to next Tuesday, to
rtllow [him to take testimony and prepare
argument. It would be a, fine thing to have
a premium for illegal voting.
Lieut. CoL Poole, of the 12th regiment, has
arrived from Vicksburg, the Cth, While the
I2lh regiment garrisoned Grand Gdlf, 7,500
contrabands came Into camp. Col. Poole has
resigned on account ol HI health. • ’
The 2d regiment went into the fight at
Gettysburg with 271, lost 23 killed, 147
wounded, and 66 missing. A letter states
lhat Col. Fairchild had his ana amputated.
He Is doing well, and will be home soon..
Lieut CdL Stevens died on the 7th. A com
pany of the 30th regiment leaves to-night for
the Sioux Indian scare at NewUsbon, Juneau
county. '
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
St. Paxtih July 14,1883.
Last Friday forenoon four Indians were dis
covered within half a mile of the stockade at
Wanannah, Meeker county, where twenty
soldiers were stationed. They were driving
off a hundred head of cattle. Being pursued
by the soldiers, the cattle were recovered, but
the Indians escaped. They are growing bold
er in their advances, This Is the nearest ap
proach yet made to a military post.
Within four miles of Clearwater, Wright
county, a citizen was last week shot at by an
Indian, but fortunately escaped with only an
arrow in his hat. These occurrences are just
frequent enough to alarm the people, and the
Government Is daily besieged with applica
tions to support the frontier settlers-who
have come into the larger towns. Tho State
scouts, we hope, will soon run down the
fiends that are devastating the country.
Cincinnati, July 14.—The Commercial says:
Mr. 'Wm. Swinton, of the New York Times,
arrived here last night, direct fromßoaecraas’
headquarters. The main body of Bragg’s
army has retreated from Chattanooga to At
hmta. Tho presumption is that the bulk of
his forces have been seat to Richmond to
garrison that place.
Rdeecnms haa taken 4,000 prisoners daring
Ids late forward movement. •’
Our army is in high spirits and in splendid
Seteml Day’s Proceedings
in New York.
What is Doing to Sub'
due Them.
CoL- D’ffiricn Ifnng to a
lamp Post
New York, July 14,3 p. m.—The Ihsi gays
that bodies ol rioters to day visited the largo
manufacturing establishments, forcing the la
borers to join them, and forbidding the load
ing of ehlps, &c., &c. Up to this hoar, sev
eral houses have been sacked, including
Mayor Opdyke’s. Conflagrations are occur
ring momentarily, and ihe mob, which seems
to be divided into separate crowds, ore bent
on the plunder, pillage and robbery of per
The Merchants have held a meeting, and
about 200 have just marched up Broadway to
enroll themselves as special policed There
has been several collisions with the military
and police, in which the rioters have got
wonted. Detachments of troops, with two
pieces of ordnance,' under CoL O’Brien
•Larged on the rioters at fl o’clock on the 14th
Inst Three rounds of BLANK CART
RIDGES were fired from the cannon, and the
mob hastily dispersed, threatening to come
back soon with arms.
A company of infantry waa stationed In
Pitts street; when the lieutenant ordered tho
company to fire, which It did, instantly kill
ing several of the scoundrels, the rest of
them fleeing. .
4p. ir.—The brokers held a meeting this
afternoon, and organized thcmselvcj Into
companies for immediate service. -
J* Similar meetings are being held in different
parts of the city.
All stores down town are cow closed.
The armories and arsenals, and all public
buildings arc fully garrisoned.
Some 5,000 effective troops are expectedin
the city this evening.
The mob is quite dense in tho City TO!
Park, where Gov. Seymour addressed it, stat
ing that he hod sent hia Adjutant.Genoral to
Washington to request the draft to bo
stopped, and Implored the crowd to Tespect
propertyand persons, and the Stato would
see that all would be made satisfactory.
4.50 f. x—All the omnibuses have stop
ped running, and the horse cars also, under
threat of the mob. Abodyof lafantiy and
urtilleiy are stationed at the Hudson River
Railroad depot, to protect it from a large
mob congregated there.
The large pork packing factory, on Wash
ing on street, was burned by tho mob this
A block of nine buildings, including a
flouring mill, on. 120 th street, was burned by
the mob this morning.
The mob this morning took possession of
a tenement block on 34th street, bnt was
dri\en out by the infantry, who shot and
killed several.
The mob set the school house on firo In
17th street, but it was extinguished.
The mob attacked a detachment of marines
near Delaney street, when the. latter fired,
killing three and wounding six.
A mob attacked the New York J Tercury of
fice Monday night, but were finally driven off
by the police.
This morning numerous regiments went to
New York.
New Yoke, July 14,4 p. m.—Governor
Seymour has issued a proclamation statiog
that the riotous demonstration originated la
opposition to ihe conscription, has swelled to
vast proportions. He says he knows many
would not have gone to such extremes unless
they were apprehensive of .injustice, but re
marks then that the only .opposition that can
be sliowed is an appeal to the Courts, and the
right io appeal will be maintained, and the
decision of the Courts must be respected, and
riotous proceedings must and shall be pat
down. The laws of the Stats . must be en
forced, peace and order maintained, lives and
property protected. He then calls on the ri
oters to retire, declaring he would use all ne
cessary power to restore order.
Hundreds of wild reports and rumors ore
flying about the city, many of which are ex
agger facts alone are bad enough*
In Yorkvßlo- and Harlem tbe rioters are de
molishing houses, &c. Arms have been re
moved from the threatened places to safe
Provost Marshal Nugent has been notified
from Washington to suspend the draft.
All communication, tcllgraphically, East
and West, has been suspended, the jrfob har
ing tom down the wires in all places as far a s
Williams’ Bridge, driving the telegraphers off
and threatening their lives.
The operators on the eastern lines were lo
cated all last night and up to 9 o’clock this
morning, in a car two miles from Harlem, on
the track. The moh discovered them and
drove them off
The Mayor has prohibited the sale of fire
arms, and all such stores are closed. The day
so far has been a horrible .one. Thera was*a
fearful riot in Second Avenue thisp. m., In
which the military charged - and fired several
times on the mob, killing filtcea and wound
ing many more.
CoL O’Brien was captured by the fiends and
beaten to a jelly, and then hung to a lamp
post, comer of 34th street and 2d Avenue.
A building in which some twenty armed
rioters were was surrounded by the police
with only one door for exit, and every rioter
as he appeared at the door, was beaten to the
ground by the police. The mob was also de
feated by the police, aided by the regulars, in
Fifth avenue between Thirty-Eighth and
Forty-Eighth streets. A heavy riot is also
going on in Tenth avenue.
New York, June 14,—1t is understood
that Mayor Opdyke has delegated, all necessary
power to act in the city, to Governor Sey
. The mob this afternoon got as for down
town as Fulton Ferry, Visiting many vessels
aid compelling women aboard to Join them,
and stating what they wanted.
A full ibree of Government employees is at
the New York post office to-night, with arms
and cannon. The feroclons crowd this after
noon was freshly excited by scoundrels stat
ing that Massachusetts soldiers b«d fired up
on the people, at which loud howls of ven
geance were uttered against her. Nothing
was, however, attempted.
-At the New .England rooms to-night a
squad of convalescents organized, and pro-
cecdcd folly armed to the residence of CoL
Howe in Lexington avenue, to protect* it, it
needed, from the mob.
The 7th, Bth and 9th regiments, now ab the
teat of war, it is understood have been sent
for, and the 7th is expected to night.
New Yobs, July 14, ftp m.
The Tribune and Times offices are barricad
ed to-night with bundles of printing paper.
A heavy force of police Is about them and on
the sidewalk of printing house . square in
front of the Times office is a small cannon,
which fires twelve balls at a discharge.
New York, July 14—via N. Y. & Erie Lino.
—The riot is still raging.
Gov. Seymour has just telegraphed to Al
bany lor all the military that can be raised
and sent there.
New Tons, July 14—via Albany.—Police
Superintendent Kennedy ‘ was. badly, though
not fatally injured. ■'
About 7 o’clock last night a crowd gathered
around the Tribune office, commenced yelling,
and a few men attacked and gutted the publi
cation office, but were dispersed by the police
after firing a tow. shots. ' j
, Buffalo,' Jnly li—This city is filled with
rumors regarding the New York riot, but
cannot be traced to any reliable source.
The telegraph lines to New York are still
interrupted, and no reports can be got ex
cept from newspapers carried by railroad to
Albany. •.
It is reported that the track of the Hudson
River Railroad had been tom up for some
distance. •
It Is thought the draft will have to be post
poned in Bafialoibr want of 1 sufficient force
to protect the olficurs. '
Later and Important
from Vicksburg.
Aspects of Gar Campaign in
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
Cairo, Julyll, 1563.
The Graham Is in from Memphis. Tho Sul
tana and Bath had urrived at that point from
The BufUiin contains the following news
The Bulletin's item in regard to tho capture
of 0,000 prisoners may be exaggerated, but
passengers up, including officers of intelli
gence and with good means of information,
assert that Sherman has met Johnston in
force, variously estimated at from -80,000 to
50,0C0, and driving In his pickets on several
occasions when he had attempted to make a
stand, forced him: to “ run like the dickens."
Sherman is to move on Johnson, who has
the best equipped army in the rebel dominions
west of Richmond wUh. the. exception of his
heavy artillery. The evidences ore that he
means to moke a stand against ' Sherman, and
he seems to be hesitating where to do it; hut
one place will suit Sherman about as well as
another. Be has tho flower of Giant’s army
with him, and a base of supplies which Is
•jus*, ns good as can be desired. 'News of a
conflict is hourly expected, as every mile
Sherman advances in tho direction he is now
going more directly endangers Mobile. If
Johnston is going to stop him at all, he must
do it soon.
Passengers from Vicksburg also confirm
the Bulletin'* statement of tho working of the
parole business with tho rebels.'
B B. Stubblefield ot Wayne county, Term.,
on the Cumberland, a Union man whom the
rebels have been hunting nearly a year ago,
has arrived here. He reports the guerillas
and bushwhackers increasing in force in that
region. Every Union man is driven Into tho
Forrest and Roddy, each with a force well
on to 5,000 men arc sconrlng.thc countryaud
leaving nothing In the way of subsistence.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] -
Cairo, July 14* ISS3.
Gen. Osterhaus, with 2,500 inen was report
ed to have occupied Jackson, Miss.
Gen Sherman wasfoUowlug after Johnston
in the direction of Canton, and. will force
him id a fight wherever he finds him. He is
already reported to have captured between
7,CCO and 9,000 of Johnston’s forces.
•' Gen. Logan’s division occupies Vicksburg,
and he is commander of the post.
The good feeling of the inhabitants is-quite
perceptible. They all feel better, now that
tbe city is in safe ’ hands; and the'rain of fire
is overi
. There has been some discrepancy about the
number of Confederates captured at Vicks
burg, but the official report la larger than any
estimate which has yet been made. On the
Bth, rations were issued to 83,340 Confed'
crates. This la official and may be relied
Gen. Grant captured-in Ylckeburg 130,003
rations of salt, 40,000 pounds of bacon, be
sides a quantity of beans, sugar and molasses.
The bacon was set aside as live days’ rations
for 10,000 picked men who were to ent
their way out. The men found it would be
impossible, and the project was abandoned.
On the 2d inst., the Medical Director of the
Confederate hospital sent word to Gen. Pem
berton that the men were dying for some
thing to eat. Gen.' Pemberton 'immediately
called a council of war, and at 3 o’clock the
negotiations for capitulation commenced.
The number of guns captured la 200 pieces
©flight artillery and 27 siege guns, besides
arms for every man in Vicksburg, and 15,000
Enfield rifles for Kirby Smith’s army.
Smith’s army got to the other side of Vicks-
burg, and were seen -on the Louisiana shore,
but owing to the flag of the free waving over
the ramparts, he retired In good order for
parts unknown.
The gunboats ply up and down the river,
and he is unable to cross.' ‘ Goa. Pemberton
admitted in a recent conversation that an
army 0f50,000 men had been used up in the
effort to hold Vicksburg. Ho also admitted
that his loss since the sejge commenced was
upwards of 6,000 men, a number larger than
Grant has lost In ail his operations before the
captured city.
The feelingamong the captured is variously
manifested. ..Gen. Bowen, for Instance,
swears that ho has been sold. Other officers
attribute their misfortunes .to the want of
generalship in Pemberton. . Others swear
that Pemberton sold out to Grant, but all the
privates appear delighted, and ore quite free
in the expression of their, determination not
to. follow the Confederacy, but to return to
their homes.
The soldiers from Louisiana are constantly
deserting across the river, and all others who
can find tho means of doing so, follow their
example. To 'such an extent has this been
carried, that Gen. Pemberton has bean forced
to complain to Gen. Grant; and to ask him to
use force to prevent the troops from leaving.
The latter is said to have declined to inter
fere. Ho assured Gen. Pemberton that he
considered it no part ofhis duties to use aims
tofdrcementofglUfor the Confederacy.
According to cartel * Gen. Pemberton and
hisonnyweretobe paroled and placed out
side tho Federal lines. Thus far, it has been
impossible for that to be done, and in the
meantime, he had no interest in compelling
men to go where they did not want, to go.
Consequently, notice has been given that all
who wish to take the oath and go home, can
do so. Some of the officers refused to toko
the parole, and will he sent North as pris*
Hod. Albert Gallatin Brown, the colleague
of Jeff Davis in the United Btates Senate,
came to Snyder’s Bloff on the Cth and took
the oath. .He said he had never believed in
secession, had never been a and
had never been In fiivor of the rebellion. 'His
with, who was present, said hla coarse had
ruined her, and there need be no fear that he
would act disloyally In future; Brown has
since been ill with bloody flux, of which ho
was suffering at that time.. He was permit
ted to return to his home.
The condition of Gen. Pemberton la pitia
ble in the extreme. His officers falsely and
meanly ascribe to him all sorts of baseness
and imbecility, while he,*poor .man, is nearly
oazy, and evinces in- an unmistakable man*
per the humiliation and ho feels.
. • He keeps confined to his room, walks fran-,
ticaliy all-the time, tearing his hair and giv
ing all sorts of evidence that he 6 an undone
yuan. He was. one of the few, as we learn
from ah eye witness, who gave unmistakable
manifestations of repugnance to taking the
parole. IDs condition ex cities the commis
eration of alTunblassed persons at Vicksburg.
Among those , who were killed during the
siege, is Gen. Martin Green, of Missouri,
brother of Senator Green of that State, also
Capti Hoagne, of"the Appeal batteiy.
The latest advices from Port Hudson were
altogether favorable, when' the dispatch boat
left on the 9th. Gens. Banks* and Gardner
were said to bo parleying for a surrender of
the place, and the nows of its capitulation
was momentarily expected at Vicksburg.:'
By order Of Qeh. Horibut, the folio wing of
ficers have deen detailed, to* command.the
let regiment ’West Tennessee infantiy, of
African descent:—Edward Boughtoo. Cap
tain Co. I,lst Illinois artillery, to be Colonel ;
Bobert'E. Phillips, Ist Lieut of .the 13th
Ohio, to be Lt. Colonel; and Robert Co wdeu,'
Co. I,lst Illinois artillery to be Major. This
regiment is composed of 1,000 men who are
without spot or blemish.
There was ani excitement at Columbus, Ky
last night In anticipation of a - rebel raid.
There has hone, how ever, been made.
'Washington. July 1A Advices from.
Vicksburg to the evening of the 9th, state
that 27,000 rebel soldiers had been paroled np
to that time, CO,OOO stand of small arms had
been found, mainly in good condition,' and
more were continually being discovered.
They were concealed in caves, as well os in
all sorts of buildings. The siege and sea
coast guns number sixty, and the whole cap
tured artillery is above one hundred pieces.
The store of rebel ammunition also proves to
be surprisingly heavy.- The stock of army
clothing is officially invoiced at . five million
dollars, Confederate prices.
Patriotic Resolutions.
At a meeting of the loyal citizens of Now
man Precinct, Douglas county, 111, on the
SOlh nit., ot which Dr. W. A. Saiith was
President, and J. S. Lewis Secretary, the fol
low Ing persons were appointed to draft reso
lutions expressing the sense of the meeting
relative to the action of Qov. Yates in pro
rognlLg the Legislature, Jcc., viz: D. O.
Roor, J. W. Hancock, and J. S. Lewis. They
reported the following:
Whereas, The meeting of the adjourned ses
sion of the Legislature of this Slate waa both use
le.-4 and inexpedient, and would have bean had
the Governor not interfered with it; and whereas
the "proroguing of the said Legislature bv the'
Governor not only saved the State the shame and
disgrace Into which' the majority were about to
cast it, betaleo saved it the needless expenditure
of thousands of dollars of the money
and whereas, judging from the antecedents of the
sa’d Assembly, we, as Union men, had nothin** to
hope iron the further sittings of that body : there
Retdted, That his Excellency, Richard Tates
Governor of the State of Illinois, has, bv pro!
rogning said Legislature, and sendin** its mem
tar whM * ****
Revolted, That we tender tho Governor our
heartfelt thanks forthe solicitude he has over man
ifested in guarding the Interests of oar nobleStato
and care ing for the brave boys she has in the field.
Retclced, That wc pledge our gallant Governor
onr nnited support, and will use what means we
may possess in assisting him to provide for the
watts of our sick and wounded soldiers.
Solved, That we, os a body of the loyal citi
zens of the sovereign State of Illinois, hope and
wish our Governor may not be deterred nor driven
from the patriotic position he has taken, hy the
false charges of Copperheads, or the bullying pro
tests of bogus Legisltdpres. *
RetUred. That we Tender our services to tho
Governor in executing all the Stato laws, military
orders, and everything else necessary for t e secu
rity and welfare of oar State, even to the peril of
our Jives.
Retilred. That wc have watched with contempt
and deep distrust the efforts of Northern traitors
ana Copperheads to bring upon our loyal and fair
State the Bad fate of Missouri and Kentucky, !a
producing insubordination, insnrrcctionand blood
shed within our own borders, thereby giving aid
and comfort to our public enemies.
Rescind, That come what will, go what may,
sink or Bwitn,livc or die, we pledge ourselves, our
lives, our fortunes, and our saermi honors, to the
support of the cause of the Union, tho Constitu
tion, and the laws: and that our Executives can
and may rely npon the Union men of Newman la
erejy emergency. And we earnestly request that
should armed traitors dare tread tne soil of our
State, we be granted the opportunity of vindica
ting our patriotism by meeting the accursed pup
pet* of fanaticism with the bayonet.
• Resclrtd, That a copy of these resolutions he
■sent to His Excellency, Gov. Yates, one to the
Chicago Tribune, and one to the Douglas County
b hitld, each for publication, and one kept on file
sy the Secretary of said meeting.
Our Relations with Japan.
[Washington Dispatch to the N. T. World.]
Washington, July 12.
In the month of November last, the Ameri
can bark Chevalic, of New. York, while oa
her voyage from Hakodaol to Shaughae,
China, struck a sand knoll, stranded, and be
came a total wreck, about 100 miles northeast
of Kan-gawa. Information of the occurrence
was promptly communicated to the United
States Consul at that port, and a steam -ua
boat was placed at his disposal by the Japan
ese.Government, to enable him-to proceed
to the wreck for the relief and. rescue of
the crow. On arriving at the scene of
disaster, the officers and crew*of the Chevalle
were found on shore, havingOeen rescued
from the breakers by the natives, who treated
them with great kindness. They were lodged
In a temple, furnished with an abundance of
food, and ad ample guard to protect them
On receiving intelligence of this demonstra
tion on the part of the Japanese, of their in
tention to fulfill every treaty obligation, as
well as the obligations of the most enlight
ened humanity, the President directed pres
ents to be sent to tbe principal officers of the
gunboat who carried onr- Consul to the
wreck of the Chevalie, and to the authorities
of the province In which the disaster took
place. These testimonials, will shortly be
sent to Mr. Prnyn,our Minister resident in
Japan, for distribution. They consist of a
solid silver speaking trumpet, elegantly and
elaborately chased with marine and onr own
national emblems, with the inscription,
“ From the President of the United States of
America, in appreciation of courage and hu
manity;’* two gold chronometers, with Ja
panese figures, and a double-tube marine
glai-a of the best quality, ali bearing an in
scription similar to that on the trumpet.
The Late Mrs. Colfax.
IFrom the N. T. Tribune, 13th.]
Id tbe death of Mrs. Evelyn E. Colfax, wife
of the Hon. Schuyler Colfax, of Indiana, a
very large circle of admiring friends share to
some extent the bereavement of her husband
and family. Mrs. Colfax, though for years
an invalid and verging toward that ‘‘un
discovered country” whence the most
devoted love, the utmost medical skill
could no longer withhold b*»r, had
spent several winters’ fat Wauiagton,
and bad formed acquaintances which
ripened rapidly into friendships, of'which
none was ever withdrawn from her. Finally
her health failed so decidedly that she was re
moved last Spring to Newport, R. L, ia the
hope that its air and bathing would at least
prolong her life, if they could not
vanquish her disease. All was in vain—she
sank steadily and irresistibly to the hour of
her death, which occurred on Friday last, in
the 4Ut year of her age. Mrs. Colfax was a
native, and till her marriage a resident of Ar
jryle, N. Y., which is still the home of her
father* s family.
Sn 3Ufitrtistmtnu.
C. H. SCRIVEy, Advertising Agent, 63
Dearborn street, is authorized to receive adtsrtire
mentsfer this and aU the leading XorthxeesUm
&T For Wanto, Po * Sale, Boarding,
Fox- Bent, Found, Lost <kc», see
Fourth Page.
Western passengers should
A car lead of passengers wae recently LETT at Eiat
ui>y of Its managers. Takowaa
otbe r route, if you to reaca New York on time.
MATRIMONIAL, —A gentleman
of .pood character wishes to gee acquainted
with wine fine ycuog lady (on© la the city preferred)
with a new to fan. love or matrimony, a Teller will
Tcntlve prompt attention It addressed soon. In eood
faith, to GEO. FARGO, P.O.Urawer CM. *
wVy* want to employ energetic,trustworthy
agents la every county la the United States, to whom
will he paid from *3O to <BO per month.to sell oar new
and beautiful Family Sewing Machine. All wishing
to engage for ns ehcnld ajdra* as below, without d£
ky.. c --- *. B* L/IL'SH-WbolesAla Agent,
JylshJTs2w-la Chicago.in ,P. O.Drawerfojl,
Dredging or tlic Bar at the
Mouth or tlio Harbor.
Sealed Proposals win he received at this office nntn
Thnreoay.Joly isth.io a. M., for the dredging and
deepening of the month of Chicago River, so os to
furobba channel between the North Pier and the tine
of the Sonth Pier extended of a uniform depth of
fourteen (14) feet, and a channel of the same death
between said la*t mentioned line and a Uae drawn dae
Northeast from the end of the North Pier nnti! a depth
of fourteen (14) feet of water shall da reached la the
Lake; said work to ba done under the superintend
ence of the Board ofpnbie Workload according to
specifications on file in this office.
Pi opoiitlonsarea'BO Invited, to be submitted at or
before the time stated above, from ail parties hiving
dredges, scows. »Ld all necessary machinery for
dredging, lor the iJra to the city of such dredges,
scows and machinery, by the day. ores shad be -igre-ci
nr or. by the Board of Public Works. Parties Intend
lic to make such propositions are invited to apply at
tileclPcelormorefiilllnfotmstlonthaa Is nvaabv
tbir advertisement
* The Board reserves tho right to reject any or all
bids. J.O. GINDELB
• ‘ ' O. J RO3JS.
. Foard of Pnblic Works.
Office of the Board of Public Works, emcacov Jolv
tfib, iso. lyift-tajjt-n
NtJMBSK 334.
Krai !2U>nrrtis*mrnt».
A good article, for ealo by ounce, or pound,
BUSS & SHAH?’ Druggists, 144 Lakestraat.
JL ForThlrty Days wd will sell th-ise beautiful ln
.Krumentsat Whoie»alePrices In order to introduce
them ff.oie expeoltloasly- la tlu West. So* i» the
Cne to get an excellent Plano Forte at Tory low Co
urts. ’ H. T. MERRILL, Anent.
Jylt-hSO&-lt 113 Randolph street, Chicago. IU,
CEE HERE.—It is not true that
' KD onr prfepeb&Te been raised, and a present of two
Co.ortd Pictures given as an equivalent. We are
atm giving 1 dozen as good pictures as can be made la
. the city at our old price or T*o Dollars per dozen.
Relying on the the public for support.
157 Lake street, comer orLasaUe,
Jyia-rSyMt HATMA9 Agent.
For sale
Trapani and Cadis In Balk.
- Liverpool G. A. In Dkgs.
In store on Bsflroad track and Canal.
Attention of City and Country Packers solicited.
General Commission Merchant, over Bank of Mon
44 LaaoUo Street.
Jrlf-h3S3-ln •
_L M. E„ Bntday School will have their annual
At BABCOK'S GROVE, on Thursday, Jnly Mth. A
Special Train baa been unpaged far the day. and every
arra' geiuent made (br a good and pleasant time.
Cardieavetbeoaiena Depot corner svclLt and West
Water streets, at 8 A. M .aaJ wit! i top at Sangamon
and KJuzle Blreeta to take on t&e school and others
living on the West Side. Returning, leaves the Grove
fi s;io.
- Ticket l * for adults S3 cents; Children 25 cents.
For Buffalo, touching at all points on Lake Mlonlifsn
and through to Buffalo in three days. Toronto, Oswe
go. ogdensburgh. Montreal. Portland. Boston and
>ew York. The splendid low-pressure, CwcaaUlmn
upper, cabin steamer
ALLEGHANY—Captain Boyington,
Will leave her deck, foot of Soulh Lasalle st» Thors,
day, Jnly 16th, at 7P. it. For freight or passage
apply to A. T. 6PRNCBB.
jyl>h4iS2t Agent, Office foot of 8. Laaalle at
JLat/v v to work on the Peninsula Esllroad
beta ten Bay DoNoqaetsnd M-irau-tte. to srhom the
following wages will bepaldmonth'y la cash:
Quanymen and Choppers $1.50 per day.
Common Laborers. do
Parties desiring sma‘l contracts can be accomaod>
ted. and loo.a farufched if desired.
Laborers will te passed free over the C. ft IT. W.
Railway toFoit Howard, and. by steamer to Bay De'
Noouet. 00 npollcsMon to Thomas Rock, at the Pas
senger station 01 theC * N. W. Bill way Co., or by
letter to tl 0 undersigned. D. u. WELLS.
, Epcanawh'i. Delia Co„ Mich., Jnly 7. 1563.
Goal i go al 11 coal 111
The Scranton, Pitts ton. WQkesborra and Sha
molt In Coal Companies of PennsyiTania again offtr so
th* public their choice laodiy coals as follows In
Mining tbclrown cool cicladvely, can famish eon*
Burners or dealers at the lowest market prices.
Offices2Kl East Va-lion tsfavet. 126 South Market
street andfTlft South Clark street foot of Liberty. Post
Office Drawer 6157. ROBERT LAW. Ageat.
Lehigh, Ulosshoryb; Briar Hill. Erie andolher Coals
on Land Also choice brands of Pig Iron.
Jyls-h4U-3m R.LVW.
E EAL estate for sale
The undersigned win sen the following described
property at auction to the highest Md ler tor ca*h, to
.clofte.au estate, at the North Door of tbeCoor: Rouse
In Chicago,
On Saturday tie 25ti day of July,
At 10 o’clock in the morning, viz
Lot 8. Block 3. Union Park Addition to Chicago.
Lot m Blocksi. School Section Addition to Chicago
. with cottage thereon.
Sub Lots, of Lota 18,19, 29 and tl. Block 58. School
Section Addition.
Lot J 7 oiM*T.Alden ft Roc?®** Subdivision ofE
nds w. qr of Block 33. Sect, 7, Town Si S„
. Bange 14 E.
Loti. Block 20, BnshnelTs Addition to Chicago. with"
dwelling house and stable.
A contract for Lot 13. Block 10, Ogden’s Addition to
Chicago, with cottage.
15 Lots In hionee, on tbe TiHnnfn Central
JD *VTX H. 3 HELD OS’, Trustee,
Chicago, July 14, 1868. Jyls-tasl-Ut
Warranted a said aid Infallible specific for Catarrh, In
wha.Lver stage of ihatotTarfiFe sad dangerous dls*
case Sent by express. with foil Directions for se.f
tieamrnt. Price fSperphcfeige Address Dr J. W.
VALPET. Physician lor the Eye. Earartd Catarrh. JTo.
WK Washington street, Chicago. P. O. Box 3R3.
And Bounty Scrip,
Wanted at an advance on other Markets.
Office of J. W. HOWELL,
jyH-h33S6tnet 86 Clark street, Chicago. HI.
rjALWAY LESE.—The firet-class
VJ steamers
Hibernia, Colcmhla, Anglia, Adriatic, 3o?sey,
and Shannon,
ca’ry Steer* re Passengers from Galwny, CorS;
Ixxidondeiry aaa Liverpool, ;o Chicago, for
$47.50 In Paper Money,
Cooked provisions Included. Liverpool to Chicagohy
fall \tSj*eL *S4.f 0. paper money.
JAMES WaUUAUK.I2Lake-«t..CWCijo.
SA BEL & bKa RLE. New York and Liverpool,
Jys hl4&st-net wras
WO. 1799
Is tie very latest pattern Safe issued.
PRATT’S, 13 Lasa!la-st.
Jylfi 621Mtnet
Jeiß-gMiawAraet 40 STATS ST., Chicago,
Slieet Iron,
199 & 201 Randolph, street,
EtSO KS2 ly-st Wimet
Chicago to Boston, all rail, $2*.25.
Otn*r Hi es rhargs f26.73. 3 *
Chicago to BnfiTolo, all rail. $13.33.
Other lines charge gis.co. '
Clilca"o to Now Vork, all rail, A 23.50.
OOtzs Uaca tiv-go iILU. * ’
Chicago to Boston, SIB.OO.
_ - Ticket Office, 56 Dearborn street. CMcago.
Managing Director, Western General agent.
Montreal, C, B, Calcago. 111.
Jy!s basest wjm es
No 94X TTasbloston Street,
Established for the explosive treatment cfthe Eye,
. Ear. Catarrh and Threat Diseases. under the
Professional charge of
Tl is Is a disease of the raucous membrane -xtieh
line* the upper and hack part of the throat, the now
Costal sinuses fllttle cavities over the i ami
e 'V.^ n . vl w Ucat .v‘ communicating
with the internal ear from the back part of the tnroa£
Its symptom* are. pain over and between the eyes,
loss cf smell. lose of memory, loss of hearing, a con*
euntßecretlon of matter In the no*e
and throat, and wout of all, an offensive breath. It
leads to Dyspepsia, Bronchitis and Consumption.
Warranted a safe and Infallible specific lor Catarrh, la
■whatever stage of that offensive and dangerous da
ca*v. Bent by express, with fall direction* for self.
per package. Address Dr. J. W.
VALPEY. Pbys’dan fer the Eye.JSar and Catarrh. Ho
M>i Washington street. Chicago. P. O. Boxdca.
jylS-hSCS-stnet at wasa
A T WHOLESALE.—A splendid
JLjl. assortment of La dies’. Misses’ and childrens’
Al/o. Men's, Boys’ and Tooths*, of tbebost nnslitT and
styles, which we otter at taa rery lowest pnoafot o*ab
R BAHBKB A CO* 193 Lake attest* Chicago.
JeU-gU9»IBMI *
Lillie’s Fire Proofs.
These FlreProofk are iitanftctnred to topofyade
ri*nd for Security Fire. lead ezpeoaire than
inycelebraledandouperforCbllledand Iron
Bursar and Fir* Proof gafra.
ama " «<• «inM •comity to tlio S»/M
tUFERIOK to them la their Fire Proof qoallUee tad
To substantiate my position, those purcfculng then
JJre Proofs are at liberty, by giving no doe notice to
tut tf.es by lire wUb any other Safe of the same «Ue.
acrsflonld they not prove superior. IwlU reftwd the
money;o.va now Fire Proof, as the purchaser may
deride. -, ,
Thtse-Flre'Plooft are. warranted free from dun>
ness, are nearly finished, aruTmada with heavy bolts
and silver-plated knobs. ;.''
LEWIS LIT.LIKI Ifanutkctnrer,
Troy, Sow York:
A. Lr WiffNE, Agent,
BS-Doatiora .treat, Chlcagp.
list of Sizes and Prices of Fire
orrsms, Tvmm
Ko.mcht.Hwm.Depti. EMtmoi x£ P ta. pn~
| $ | | I sk, 5k li •S:
t I st a a■ a a a
S: S' S* » tf- ft S S:
*• 82, 21, I «, Jtt, 15, 1.05,
I have also a frill assortment of
To wi !ch I wcold invite the attention of Bankers and
. A. Xw TSXfNjE,
Eole Northwestern Agent for Lillie's Safes.
Jyl3 bSt&Stnet 58 Dearborn street. Chicago.
Wheeler & Wilson s
115,000 *
Of them in uso in xhts country
and Europe.
These arc the only machines making
the Lock Stitch with the Rotating
Are profitable ami available a Ilfs
Equal to ten seamstresses.
An annual dividend of 100 to SOQ
per cent, (on their cost) may be obtained in
use—bytnelr possessor.
The Class Cloth *Presser, (so popm
lar,) can only be bad with tiiese Machines.
General Agent for Illinois. Wisconsin, lowa, Mlnacsbt*
Kansas and Northern Indiana
* 106 Lake Street. Chicago,
can be bad on application or by poet.
JelD glWlm-jr x * w net
Will hare tie northwestern Railroad Depot on
XHUKSDiT, the 33d lost.,
AT 730 -A. IkL, SHARP.
&T Tickets for Adults, *150; for Children. St.OO.
Jyll-hSSt lotnet
U TO. A2l3>
At Harlem,
ON FEIDAY, JlJliTirtb, 1883 v
Under the auspice* of
St. James, Grace, Ascension, Holy Com
munion and City Mission
Fortbenurposeof affording tbe chTdren and mem
bers ot tea rtnwctlva canroaea a day’s recreation la
tfce cool shade oftbe beaatjfhl'groros at aarlen
■whero all kinds of amnsieg. recreations will be In
dn'gertla. sue* m ball paring. salons, boating on a.
beautiful river that ran* close by the park, and oilier
amusements as fancy iray dictate,
. TboarrhPgansents for comfofcacd convenience are
on tbe moat liberal Bcsla. There will be Ice Cream
®2s JP ,c 9l7 °t ,c ® water oa the
ADULT 8 for the round tnb, Thirty
Cents. Tickets, Including tbo childrens’. may be bad
of tbe jl embet s and teachers at any fl-e alter the lab.
Irstant. and at tbe depot on tbo morning of tbeexenr
Cara vn’ *-
Cars trill leave the Galana Depot, north end of
ells street iirldse. at 0 o'clock, a,
Children will Msemble at tnelr respective churches;
bnc»lre with then their pic-nlcbaafceta. at S o'clock
and under the direction or their teacsers, wt.l proceed
to tie depot. jyis-hSKKIt
I will positively sen
200 LOTS r
Singly cr by blocks. to suit purchasers, and If tho
wtsiMranu attendance are g<*od, I -will offer more*
Sale to commence at 2 o'clock.
On Wednesday, July 29 tlx, 1863.
Mattoon Is at the crosrlng of two Important
road*. The report of the General Superintendent to
tie Director of the L'lnola Central Railroad say*
that nteJncreated receipts at Mattoon of
IBrtj over isfil, were $ HT.tftl 68
No other point between Chicago and Cairo
baa to large on Increase, and Chicago
ba*sn in clease only 0£... i 123.113 IS
Total /or l e'ght received and fbrwarded
- st Mattoon for lE6X and 1863 381113 59
Largest receipt; at any other point he*
tween Chicago ami Cairo were. 113.297 39
At Chicago......*- XASD62Q 53
At Cairo 13
llte Agent on the St Loulsand Terre Haute Raliroad
irakM an approximate estimate, and states m writing
tiiacMaUc ou does more taau three times as much
hasirm 'wiin their road as any ether point between
ft- ior w and Terre Santa The soU of tba surround*
fr? is unsurpassed In fertility by any thlcghat
bottom lands, and Is setting In mrtvanre of the
Tow D. DylMfltC U] EDEN. NOYES.
CHICAGO. July 3d, tiff?.
We are authorized to continue for the present ra
celvlcg •übscrip cions AT PAR for the
United States 5-20 Year Six Per
Cent. Bonds.
Interest vl!t commence on'dtyof snbseriptfoa and
barest in J GoLlT’ and Korean
payment for tine Bonds *tp*r
Vlibr 0 1 coßttfasloD. Legal Tender Sole* or Draftsoa
iSnlSfr™' ?i“. 18 ptr rant dUK " m ‘ “““So?
We deliver tuo Bead* at oar Office free of an *r
perees.or will forward by express or mall aa mar be
Ur'cttQ.wiUiintea to twenty-days from da;e of soN
Tlc Coupon Bonds are Iwned to deonmloatlons of
150 *l f t. fSCO II C«*. The Registered Binds la soata
airooLU. A fO. 15.C00 and SIO,OOO, For farther InfoP
l’.at or Int'Diru at oar office, oraddreas os oy maU.
And Agents for Five-Twenty Loan.
lyS-M.-S-wyaaDet Comer Clark ana Soota Wate^sf.
Gold and Silver Coin,
At all times at the very highest market
Diebold, Bahmann & Co.
Eic-!b anything of the kind made In this country, with
heavy round bolts, silver plated handles and powder
proof locks.
Single Door Firs Proof tsoto 8 ISO.
Double “ “ “ 8185 to 8 855.
Eiuglo “ Kro & Burglar 8140 to 8 305.
Double “ “ '• .8250 to 81350.
For rale by
F. W. PBAXT. 13 lasalleit.
JylQ-haT-Ctnet _
Carbon and Kerosene Oil,

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