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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, July 25, 1863, Image 1

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Office No. ffi Clark Street. '
nesses or tut Chicago tribune;
pally, delivered In c'ty, per year f 10*00
Daily, delivered in city, per week _ ?0
Dally, to mall ecbscriLtw. per year d.OO
Dally, to mall aubt-cribcre, per 6 month*.. 5.00
SM-Weekly, per year £.OO
.f r eeUy t «m{.'icßaD6c:iocre (6 rao'esl.OO). 2*oo
4 copies T.OC
“ lOcople* 15*00
M 2) copies, and 2to getter up of
clot 80*00
{■or riat
MTThe remittance for clabe in all cases,
jir made at oss time.
t£T There wDI be no deviation Icom the ibro-
Colng scale of rates.
t-aiaxt “CHICAGO THEBPSE," CUmjo, m
To the gentlemen that follow the Army
t)f the Potomac with fecilc and indefatiga
ble pens, the country is hugely indebted
on any occasion of moment. But in times
of quiet, or under ban of news, their pens
apparently move from the mere force of
habit, and theygiveusadreaxy samencssof
Stock phrases already worn smooth by-the
Ofing. "We beg leave to doubt whether
Lee’s army is “ demoralized.” TVe are shy
of accepting the somewhat new phrase of
Ibis morning, that he is ” entrapped,” espe
cially since it is added that Hill has rein
forced him with 10,000 men.- We prefer
lo have the readers of the Terncke believe
%vhal is the real feet, that Lee retired into
Virginia because he saw he could not do a
Letter tbmg, but crossed his army not as a
rabble, and losing nothing of ammunition
or stores. He is strong, and Meade knows
it. The enemy will prove an ugly foe to
Whip, and the cautious movements of our
envy declare it. . Whipped he must be, or
a defeat widely disastrous awaits ns. ' The
rebels are investing their all in this throw
in Virginia—their last throw, if we win it,
for it will he the last grand army of the re
bellion in the field. , Thence onward wc
have only to clear np guerilla work. Great
events hang on the next few weeks in Vir.
c inia. The consequences are important to
lis, and vital to the enemy.
Prom Kortii Carolina we have an inter-
Csting rebel account of the successes of
the recent great cavalry raid in Gen. Pos
ter’s department ...
f Charleston evidently is not yet taken.
The news is to the 19th, when the arrange
jttents were ripe for the grand bombard,
jeent at close range.
Eosccrans’ department g!yes,ns no new
clctoils. The bottom seems to have fallen
cut of his campaign. It takes two armies
to make a campaign interesting, and one
f-ccms to be missing before Hosccrans.
The draft is proceeding quietly in Phila
delphia, and with a fairness that must do
jight the on-lookers, for yesterday, in one
district, every officer connected with the
tliafi was drawn, together with the blind
yuan who look out the ballots.
We copy from the Xashviile Press a re.
tnarkable letter, ascribed to an East Ten-
TK&sccan, whose name,if announced,would
Jcnd force to his arguments, detailing his
Views of the demands of the present crisis
in East Tennessee. It folly exposes the
weakness and folly of our past campaign
ing in that section,-and Is fertile In sugges
tions as I - thelUture.
To jud: v from their blatant vociferations,
jf the Copperheads hanker after any one
thing it is the courts and the laws. Tour
3lalioncyitcs will sit up all night to elpa-
Ihitc on the beauties of legal processes and
lLe*perfect panacea of the courts. An op
portunity is now offered in lowa for
a large and interesting party of malig
nant traitors to rejoice afresh in
llic law, for under it they are now In ar
rest at Desmoines, as graphically set forth
in our dispatch. How very grateful they
ought to be. And to be .taken under the
Undoubted provisions of the Constitution,
and to be put through with a reference to
ail its guarantees, why tins is the veiy
luxury of woe. The Government is be
ginning to deal with home traitors.
John Morgan’s raid has been pretty
pearly run to earth. He Tail escape, if at
all, by the Upper Ohio, at a . point above
frunboal navigation. The Buckeyes are
confident that they hare him last, but a
f-u-rn chase is a long one, and John has
eluded them yet. Els force, however. Is a
total wreck, and enough has been captured
to serve as a wholesome set-off to the mls
r.uvcnture of Col. Sirelght’s expedition in
Georgia, and in the way of hostages in
duce caution In therebels, against extreme
Znrasurcs toward those brave men, now in
Ihcir hands.
Our news from Vicksburg will awaken
anxiety among the friends of troops in
that quarter, from the prevalence of increas
ing sickness there, the result of the accu
mulations of waste and noxious matter
during the protracted siege. The offence
1 of Vicksburg as a rebel city was rank, and
'• the expiation of her crime against the Go v
, eminent is rank also.
hlississippi liver navigation is resumed.
The steamer Imperial was due at Cairo
from Kew Orleans yesterday, and yester
day morning an immense shipment of coal
look place lor Kew-Orieans from Cairo.
■We publish elsewhere an interesting and
important array of facts presented in a let
ter of the Kew York Times correspondent,
J.. L. Crounse, an unusually intelligent
ned reliable observer of army facts, throw
ins light on the causes of Gen. Hooker’s
removal, and the events immediately pre
ceding it. This statement goes far to re
move the fame of Gen. Hooker from censure
ni (1 obloquy cast upon it in the first poig
muit disappointment of the country that
followed the misadventures of his cam
jv.ign. Loyal and candid men can afford
to pause and do full justice to General
Hooker, even if this lead to the reversing
of former hasty decisions. “We call atten
tion to the letter elsewhere.
Samuel J. Tilden, Senator Morgan and
Judge Pierrepont are in Washington to ask
the Government, on behalf of Gov. Sey
mour, to suspend the draft in Kew York
city. The gravest, apprehension of the
Governor is represented to be that the
Jxish servant girls will, in case the law is
executed, turn incendiaries in n body, and
hum down their masters’ houses. And it
is a fact that this is the reason prominently
* t *ul forward.
Leading Democratic politicians write to
Washington that compliance with the con-
K-riplion will be urged by them, but that
if it is carried out the Democratic majori
‘y in the State will be immense. And so
Tallandigham’s election depended upon
{he enfoicement of the draft. How eager
)is friends must be* to have it begin, for
Tithout it he could not have a ghost of a
In Chicago, smooth-tongued Copperhead
Mdennen, and weak-kneed Republican
property owners, a part of whose property
toußi&t in their political principles, are
Srging some method to defeat the draft in
Ibis city and thus save disturbances. Let
nobody be deceived in Kew York, Ohio,
or Illinois. The servant girls must be con
lent for once to forego their little prefer
ences, hard as It is for Biddy to meet with
denial The Yah andigL amere of Ohio will
)>e given the advantage of the enforcement
L)f the draft in their State The draft will
cveiywherego on. Men are to-day the
paramount want of this Government
slcn must and will be bod. Let all loyal
citizens stand up squarely to the support
of the Government, Cease from the discus
sion of schemes that are bounty on skulk
ers, and for the protection of stay-at-home
fmeaks. Drop the monstrous Idea of ma
king tax-payers bleed in stupendous sums
for the sole purpose of embarrassing and
Weakening theKational Administration.
’ Let every man prepare for the draft. It
is the only equitable system of filling our
. armies. It lays upon every.man his own
yhare of the public burden. It is the only
available system. Volunteering haseuc-
cccdcd time far to a degree that has made
ns the marvel of nations, but no man be
lieves that volunteering can longer be re
lied on. It is the only safe system, since
it is the only one which calls into the field
loyal and lukewarm alike, and offers no
premium on the latter by allowing the
Tin willing to stay at home. The Govern
ment is beset with appeals, .threats, mis
representations, exaggerations, and state
ments of facts with which it is sought to"
banicade its sole path of duty and safety.
Let every man who loves his conntiy stand
by the Government now, strengthen its
hands, be ready ,to rally to its call. If
this is done, the last bonrsof the rebellion
are entered upon, and the day of a rescued
and reunited country is near at hand.
The plot thickens. The leading figures
begin to stand out more clearly. The
schemes of the Emperor, with reference to
the foothold he has gained on this conti
nent, are looming into larger proportions,
.interlocking with the -plots of our home
rebels. Despairing of a recognition
abroad, and seeing their cause here gro w
ing daily more desperate, the rebel emissa
ries In Europe are pressing eagerly and
anxiously* for an alliance with France, to
further the purposes of both these high
contracting parties. There is a strong
probability that this result will be reached.
France wishes to permanently establish
herself in Mexico. The rebel leaders are
entirely willing to witness such an event,
if it can but become the prop ol their fail
ing fortunes, and wc shall probably not
long hence discover that Sliddl and his
accomplices have actually struck hands
with Napoleon on the bargain.
The course of our Government is plain
in the matter. The Monroe doctrine, to
which we have so long adhered, we shall
not now desert It will remain our na
tional policy that no European power shall
establish itself on this, continent Only
our own domestic difficulties would have
held us silent thus far, while the French
army was carrying on its Mexican cam
paigns. And it is probable that nothing
but our borne rebellion could have offered
Napoleon his coveted opportunity of em
barking in that undertaking, and so far in
dulged him in the same. Our Government
will hare more than a single word to say
in the matter, in due time, and will take
up the expulsion in earnest
It can set about it even more directly
if France places herself alongside our
rebels, and links her venture with their
failing fortunes, bringing both into the
. same line of fire. ’ The entire force of this
Government is being mustered for the
finishing of this rebellion, and when the
two sections are again reunited, there is
nothing that will more conduce to secur
ing a fine welding glow ofpatriotism than
a rigorous foreign war, waged in behalf of
sound and just national principles. France
may offer us that opportunity. She may
force it upon us, for it will not be optional
if the present assets of her Mexican
scheme are realized. A limit will be set
to her operations in Mexico that will fall
far short of her permanent establishment
of French power on that soiL
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
Washington, July SI, 1563.
It is believed there that Lee’s army is near
Winchester; it is equally reliable that a part
of his army Is far down, the Shenandoah val-
The resignation of General Wadsworth will
not be accepted. He will be transferred to
another command.
In view of the increase of piracy the Gov
ernment is strongly urged to issue letters of
marque and reprisals. Some strong action is
about to be taken relative to the iron-clad
fleet being fitted out in England.
. The prize steamer Kate Dale, with 1,093
bales of cotton aboard, arrived at the nary
yard to-day. Her Captain, officers, engineer
end crew, Nearly all English, are prisoners.
The Kate Dale was captured by the United
6 ! atea gunboat B. B. Cnyler, a short time
tioce, in the attempt to rnn the blockade at
Mobile; she is a very valuable prize.
The statement that Gen, GranUs to receive
the Major Generalship in the regular army
made vacant by retiring Gen.-Wool, is be
lieved to be as yet only rumor.
Schlverin, bearer of dispatches from Fort
Hudson to the Government, arrived here
Medical Inspector Valum returned to-day
from Gettysburg. He reports that all the
wounded have been removed except those
too severely wounded to be removed.
The statement IhatßaronGirolt’s residence
was among the houses consumed in last
eight’s fire, proves untrue.
. Gen. Sol. Meredith has so fur recovered
from his Gettysburg injuries, as to leave for
h:* home In Indiana to-day. He was furnish
ed w Ith a special private car by tbe Baltimore
and Ohio railroad direct to Philadelphia, and
uus attended by Coh J. J. Jones, Com. Hol
loway, and CoL Bragg of Wisconsin.
J. M. Holloway, chief messenger of tbe
United States Patent Office, has received-a
commission of Captain In Coh Harrison’s
mounted rifles. He will leave for Indiana on
Monday. An elegant sword was presented
to him by his friends ol the Patent Office.
Com. Holloway mow has all his sons, five In
number, connected with the army.
Washington, July 24.—An official order
fixes the latest montlily pay of the Provost
Marshals, under the Enrollment act. at $129.50
and that of the Surgeon and Commissioner at
sll2 SO.
Government has decided on active meas
ures regarding ihefitllng out of the rebel iron
clad fleet in England.
The authorities are urged to issue letters of
marque and reprisal in view of the increase
of pirates.
“Nothing Goes Well in the South'
Fortress Monroe, July 24. —The Rich
mond 7T7«ty of the 23d says:
The evacuation of Jackson, Mississippi,
left in tbe bands of the enemy the rolling
Block ot tbe New Orleans, Jackson and Great
Northern, the Mississippi, and the Mississippi
and Tennessee Railroads.
Tbe motive power alone consisted of over
forty engines, tbe loss of which is’of incalcu
lable importance, and irreparable.
Nothing goes well in tbe Southwest.
Successful Federal Cavalry Bald.
Cincinnati, July 24.— A cavalry expedi
tion under CoL Poland, of the #4*b Ohio
mounted infantry, and Col. Powell, of the 2d
Virginia cavahy, sent by Brigadier General
Scsanmon. from Charleston, Vicjrlala, to cut
the Virginia and Tennessee Railroad at
Wythevule, has been snccessfnL
They captured WjtbeviUe after a severe
fight, and took 120 prisoners, two pieces of
artillery, and 700 stand of arms.
Ocr loss was about C 5 killed and wounded.
Col. Poland and Capt Delaney of Cincinnati,
•vert; killed, and CoL Powell severely
The enemy lost 75 killed, and a large num
ber wounded.
Our troops were fired on by the citizens
from their bouses, for which the town was to
tally destroyed.
The command reached Fayetteville yester
day after a hard march of over SOO miles.
Death ot CoV. Ibaw, of3bft«achaseUs.
Kew Yoke, July SI—A private dispatch
from Fortress Monroe to the Merchants'
■hews-room, oays that Colonel Shaw, of the
Arrests of Dome Traitors at Os
kaloosa, Ottumwa, etc.
list of the Prisoners Now in Ons
. tody.
‘ [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribnne.l
Dz&MoiNße, lowa, July 21,1863. .
- A great scare has fallen upon the Copper
heads, and joj proportionate has visited the
loyal men of lowa, at the descent of the
threatened blow npon our home traitors, for
whom such an event has been for some time
past preparing. Boring its late session is
this city, the Grand Jury of the United States
Circuit Court, before whom the matter was
brought by our energetic United States Dis
trict Attorney, found numerous Indictments
against our homo traitors under the late law
of Congress covering such cases. They had
formed associations.pledged to resist the
’ d:aff. They had become blatant in their dis
loyalty, and open in their defiance of the Gov
ernment. Itroon transpired that the Court
bad Ibis fifing in hand, though nothing was
kiown outside, as lo who were to be the par
ties principally interested.
This made the Coppeiheads bolder than
ever, to judge from their increased vehemence
intone, though it is more thansuspected
they were “whistling aloud to keep their
courage up” like the schoolboy In the grave
j crd. They asserted that it would be death
for any Federal officer to go down into thy
II fee tod districts and arrest these men. They*
vapored, and threatened until oven loyal men
began to dread the event, and deprecate such
causes of irritation. TV ell the thing is over,
and nobody hurt, Somebody would have
been hurt had any obstacle beenoffered to the
United States Marshal Eoxie has Just ar
rived here, having in custody the following
named persons, arrested in Wapclla and Ma
haska counties, on the 23d lust.; for conspi
racy against the authority of the United Sates,
Henry RLdnehart,
Frederick Baughman,
Joseph H. D. Street,
Silas Parr,
Wesley Thomas,
George Boher.
James Ooldbnry.
A. J. Jledcnbaugb,
Samuel Rush.
Skinner Ruth,
Michael Ilcckard,
Jacob Baker,
They will be arraigned to-day before W.
G. Woodward, U. S. Commissioner, and
bound oVer till the next term of the United !
States Circuit Court, or committed to jail.
A portion of these arrests were made at
Oshaloosa, and three of the above at Ottum
wa, These * ere Squire Powell, A. J. Eeden
baugh and J. H. D. Street. Their friends in
the filth delivered to the Copperheads bad
sworn to stand by them, and Marshal Hoxie
was assured that he had better hriug down a
metallic burial case with him to Ottumwa, if
he had any derire to have his remains sent
home in good order. He took down a me
tallic case with-six chambers, every one of
. which would have been sore cause for burial
to a Copperhead, had any such opposed him.
The arrests at Ottumwa were made at lour
o'clock p. in., on Wednesday, and the threat
was made that on the next morning Marshal
lloxic would find It imxmssible to take Ms
prisoners away by the train. He settled the
matter by conveying his prisoners out of
town by night in a carriage.
Mr. Hoile and his assistants approached
Ofkaloosa on his way here. They were met
by deputations of Union men, and warned
tbut elicits would be made iu Oskaloosa to
rescue the prisoners. The U. S. officers,
however, proceeded in accordance with their
original purpose, and were not molested.
Hie Copperheads knew very well that the U.
S. Marshal would not be likely to use blank
cartridges, fhe should have occasion to
The draft is’soon to come offin lowa, and
the Government is thus preparing the
way for it. Loyal men arc delighted to wit
•-■css the dlscomfltnre}of the Copperheads,
who arc decidedly crestfallen a*, this avalanche
of mhlortnne.
A Rebel Account of Oar Great
Cavalry Raid.
Handsome Achievements in Dam
aging the Enemy.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Washington', July St, 1863.
The following is the full text of the Peters
burg Erpreu' account. In Us yesterday’s Issue,
cf our raid into North Carolina:
From passengers who reached here yester
day morning, on the train, from Weldon, we
gather the particulars from the raid on
Bocky Mount, North Carolina. The gang
numbered between 400 and GOO, and came up
from Wushu, N. C. This is the route sap
posed to have been taken for Bocky Mount,
though about the same distance from Ply
mouth as Woshn. Either road would bring
them to Tarborongh, a flourishing little town
in Edgmmbe county, about 18 miles from
Bocky Mount, and where until recently
the government has had immense supplies of
bacon, corn, <fcc.
The raiders reached Bocky Monnt about
twelve o’clock, meeting with no resistance.
A small squad of fifteen or twenty men,
guarding a bridge over Tar Bivcr, near Bocky
Mount, of course did not risk an engagement
with such odds, but we presume retired in
good order. The enemy proceeded to bom
the depots, destroy the wafer tanks, and com
mit other acts of vandalism la the vicinity.
'They burned about 5,000 bales ot cotton be
longing chiefly to private individuals, which
had accumulated at Bocky Mount, while a
squad repaired to a large cotton factory near
. by, owned by W. S. Battle, where they ap
plied the torch, and that spacious building
with all its machinery was speedily reduced
to ath.es. This U areally serious loss to nil
that portion of the State,- as well as on the
ioath side (Virginia.) Avery large quantity
of tbe cotton y orn made at this factory was
purchased by the people of eastern Carolina
and south side (Virginia), who since the war
have been largely engaged in manufacturing
clothing for home consumption.
The regular 'mail train- for Wilmington
passed just thirty minutes before the arrival
cf the raiders, and thus made a narrow escape
from capture. The train on the Tarborongh
branch of the 'Wilmington road, was not so
fortunate. It was captured by the raiders,
and two car loads of ammunition, and over
30,000 pounds of bacon were destroyed. They
also attempted to destroy the cars and loco
motive, but only partially succeeded in this
latter part of their undertaking.
The train from Weldon, which reached here
yesterday afternoon, brought no intelligence
luterthan the above. Travel and telegraph
communication between Weldon and Wil
mington are now interrupted, and we can find
no one who is able to inform us when they
will be resumed.
A military force sufficiently large to prevent
the repetition of the destruction effected on
Monday, is now at hand, but unfortunately
they are just In time to be too late. The dam
age has been done.
The bridge destroyed by the raiders span
ned the Tar River but a Short distance from
Hocky Mount. It was & most substantial
structure some 300 yards in length. The
track for a distance of a mile or two was tom
up, and other damage effected which it will
require a week or more to repair. Travel it
is thought will be suspended for six or eight
days. It is understood that the raiders have
only iallen back to Torborongh, distance
from Bocky Mount about eighteen .miles. If
allowed to remain at Torborough it will be
time thrown away to repair the Wilmington
and Weldon Railroad, for the Yankee cavalry
will be enabled to reach It in two hours time
whenever they feel so disposed, and so des
troy the v ** —-i
who Is now in mat direction, will quickly
clean the invade out of Tarborough.
Fortress Monroe, July 24.—The Fed
eral cavalry raid from Newbero, N. C.,
reached Rocky Mount, on the.Wilmington,
ar.d Wcldr-i railroad, on the 20th, and de-
Etrojed two miles of track.
Tfcp over the Neds© Siver, 1,000 feet
was burned, thereby cattingcfi'cuinzmi
nicalion for some weeks.
Newbern, N. C., July IS.—A cpyM'rr ex
pedition hit here this morning, -which will
mnetrate 1 the interior for'a dbfculce'bf one
hundred miles or more, and before this 1> pub
lished Its miPslon will be accomplished, which
induces extensive destructions of railroad
hiiOLes, culverts and,railroad connections.
Genr Potter,- thief of MajortJeu. “Foster’s
staff, Is in command. He Is accompanied by
Major Cole, the cavalry hero of this depart
ment, which makes General Potter’s success
cknbiysuie. * ■*, ‘
The recent enlargement- of *Mnj. Gen. Fos
terV command, which now cmbraco? Rich 1
zLond, is the cause or great rejoicing in this.
department, as it : ls considered equivalent to
the spcfdy fall of that city, with proper ma
terials at tbe disposal of this gallant and ex
perienced engineer officer.
. A distinguished statesman and : extcnslve
slaveholder in the interior of North Carolina;
who has been an antl-slavery-nitm since the
ftret rebel gun was *ffred Into .Fort Sumter,
has written an elaborate work, entitled “Sla
very and the Rebellion,” which is on Us wav
to the publisher In New York. The cmlacnt
author says “that slavery will not be materi
ally iujund bj the war, but will come out of
the ordeal stronger than ever, and satisfy the
world that State aud municipal laws, sustain
ed by the religious training of the Southern
arc more than a match for the preju
clccs of the world. A standing army of half a
million cf men, in the acceptance by the
South of gradual emancipation, is the only
intthcd that will check its growth or cause
Us extinction, neither of which the Adminis
tration at Washington will deem it necessary
to enforce. Hence slavery will be all the
stronger for the war."
The First Through Shipment to
New Orleans.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
C aiso , July 21,18C3.
The steamer Planet has arrived hero, but
the news is anticipated by your Memphis ills
patch below.
Tbe first shipment hence for New Orleans
&iucc the suspension of river navigation, took
place this morning, when the towboats Shin
gees and Hornet, in accordance with orders
received from Cupt. A. C. Woolfolk, Acting
Quartermaster, started for New Orleans with
125,000 bushels of coal ia tow.
The Dunlelth, United States Sanitary boat,
came in from Vicksburg this morning. Her
officers report a large Increase of sickness
amoeg the soldiers at Vicksburg. The Sur
geons fear an attack of yellow fever. The
water is bad, and there is little or no. ice. The
weather is intensely hot and'dry. The stench
all about Vicksburg is insufferable. Ice is
being shipped from here as fast as possible.
The steamer Imperial is due here from New
Orleans. -
The Empire City, one of the six steamers
that run the blockade at Vicksburg, came up
with two hundred contrabands from Helena—
ne&ily all women and children—eighty-one
condemned horses, and fifty prisoners, who
have taken the oath.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
Msxrazs, July 82, via Caieo, July Si, 18*8-
The steamers Empire City and Planet have
arrived from below, but they bring nothing
There are G5 Confederate officers on the
Planet, and the* nine boxes of arms captured
c pposlte Natchez.
Soldiers of the rebel army are deserting
every day. The rebel guerillas will soon
hear from Grierson.
Gen. Bonks has returned to New Orleans.
Sherman holds Jackson. Matters along the
river quiet.
Mr. J D. Dunn, reporter for the New York
JhraJd, died suddenly, on the steamer Minne
haha, near Greenville, Miss., July 15th, 1563.
He was burled at Helena, but his body will be
carried North to-morrow, In charge of C. H.
There is some sickness among our troops.
Nothing can be done below for two mouths,
Richardson, the West Tennessee guerilla,
t*fter his flight from Jackson, crossed the
llatcliic iiver, and took a position five miles*
I'Orth of Brownsville. Richardson’s men are
stealing.horses and everything else they need
in that section.
At Brownsville on Monday, Mr. Wm. Nix
on. a merchant, killed Dr. Ephraim Chy, otic
cf Richardson’s men, while stealing his horse.
The Buckeyes Following Him
[Special Dispatch to the ChlcagoTribunc.3
Cincinnati, July 21, 1801.
At last advices received at headquarters,
Morgan was at Antrim, Guernsey county,
where he stopped to rest his men. Our forces
were only a short distance in his rear.
The general impression here Is that Morgan
will make for the Ohio River, near Wheeling.
Antrim is so situated that he can as easily
make for Steubenville as Wheeling. The lat
ter place is well fortified, which may probably
deter him from attempting a crossing there.
Hobson is only twftjniles in his rear, and It
appears improbable that he can escape.
Seven boats have arrived, bringing
prisoners from Pomeroy. Gen. Judah and
his staff also came down with them, and it is
probable that all Morgan’s ©ulcers captured,
will be kept in close confinement on John
son's Island, and held as hostages for Colonel
Straights men, who were captured in Georgia,
In the celebrated raid in that State.
Cincinnati, - J uly 24. —Shortly alter Mor
eau creased the Muskingum, yesterday, he
was attacked by militia under CoL Hall, -with
two nieces of artillery. Fifteen rebels were
killed and several wounded. His progress
was checked twice by Col. Hall, bat finally
he escaped via Cumberland, Guernsey county,
which place he left last night at seren o’clock.
This morning he crossed the Central Ohio
Railroad at Campbell’s, but was so closely
pushed by Gen. Shackleford that he had not
time to do any damage beyond burning the
depot and tearing up some track. At nine
o’dock this morning he reached Washington.
Guernsey county, where he did a good deal
of damage, plundering, &c. Shackleford was
close behind him. . .. _ _
A courier arrived from the vicinity of Tay
lorsville at noon, reports that a squad of
about fifty men got detached from Morgan’s
command when he crossed the Muskingum,
and ore now prowling around the country,
burning houses and wheat stacks, and killiug
stock.* A force of 300 mounted men have
been sent afer them.
Major Krause, of the SGth Ohio, had a skir
mish with the rebels at 11 o’clock this morn
ing, driving them out of Washington. Whoa
hist heard from, Morgan was at Winchester,
twelve miles northeast of Cambridge, moving
towards the Steubenville & Indiana Railroad,
closely pressed by our forces.
(Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
St. Paul, Minn., July 21, 1833.
Edmund Rice, President of the St. Fool
and Pacific Railroad, has just returned from
England. He went to obtain aid for the road
he represents, and says he succeeded beyond
his most sanguine expectations.’ 4,500 tons
of iron are on the way here.
It is intended to build the road from St.
Paul to Winona, along the river Immediately.
This will give ns two railroad connections
with the cast.
Judge Cbatfield, of Scott .county, who is
the standing Copperhead candidate for every
office, great or small, when they arejuro of
being defeated, will probably be the Copper
head nominee for Governor.
Latest reports from Big Woods, say the nun.-
ber of Indians seen is diminishing. ‘ 1b
the result of vigorous measures recently
adopted. .
Gov, Swift has so far recovered from hla re
nin*aa ns. to resume the duties of his
The Positions of Meade
and Lee..
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago TribarvST}
Washington, July 21, *;SS.
This evening’s Republican contains Unrfol
The impression that Meade: and Lee areJ
lying with their armies along the western"
banks of the upper jPotomac/watchlng each
other, and that the headquarters of General ;
Meade are at Harper’s Ferry, or in that regfdii*
Is a decided mistake. Both armies are active-,
and Meade is where he can strike Lee a blow
when he pleases.
A battle Is likely to occur at any moment.
’ On the same subject thus evening’sAfor has
the following; ’ •
,‘.‘.We apprehend ihcrc-can now be no little---
doubt! that on Saturday, morning last Lee
c'-mmecct d to hK.ve his army np the yirglnU
valky from the position Ithad oconpicd since*
the ririog of the Potomac. He had previously
mode a feint to crosb the* Potomac by sending
Ewell’s corps up towards Cumberland. It is
picsumcd ho regarded the movements of
.Mesde’s army ? which bus been by no means
Idle of late, as making if necessary for him to
hurry off, for the protection of his commuai*
cations with Richmond.
TYe feel very sure Meade has those commu
nications already 'at his mercy,. where and
how it is not proper that wc should state.
At any rate wemoy hot,improperly say that
Meade is demonstrating that all apprehension
of tardiness on his part Is entirely groundless.
Lee’s advance U repretented to have been
at Strasbnrg on the day before yesterday and
we trust, as wo believe, that his whole fiank
is being daily felt by Meade’s cavalry, so that
all Lia movements are immediately known
aud provided against.
To these statement of local papers it need
only be added that there is a plentiful Lick of
knowledge as to army movements on either
side, and that the deficiency is being supple
mented by the vaguest rumors.
Washington, July 24 —lt has been defi
nitely ascertained that Lee’s main army is at
or near Winchester. He has made no gene
ral advance down the volley.
The N. Y. Herat#9 Washington special says:
From the relative situations of the armies
in Virginia to-day as nearly as understood
here, it Is apparent that Gen. Meade has the
i cbel army of Lee completely entrapped. He
is evidently massing his forces to break his
way to Richmond, but will probably find it a
more different undertaking than the one at
Gettysburg. After all the delay there is now
cot much prospect of Lee bclug able to get
his army back to Richmond, or even so far
os the upper end of the Shenandoah Valley.
A special to the Philadelphia Inquirer, dated
Chambcrsburg, Fa., 23d. says:
The enemy, except his cavalry scouts, aban
doned HedgcsviUc yesterday. ‘ Part of Ewell’s
corps, with 10 cannon, full back towards Mar
tlmbnrg. It is reported that tbe enemy
crossed a cavalry force at Hancock this fuie
It is stated that water will be re-admUtcd
into a portion of the Chesapeake and Ohio
Cacal this week.
Lee left Winchester with his staff yesterday
morning, in the direction cf Mlddleburg and
Strasburg. His heaviest force is now in and
around Winchester. He has been reinforced
from Lower Virginia and North Carolina,
by a repotted foice of 10,000, under D. XL
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] _
Philadelphia, July 21, 1863.
The draft is progressing quietly without a
shadow of resistance. Our home traitors arc
greatly chagrined at the failure of their prog
nostications, for they had promised that the
streets should mn with blood. Doubtless the
disposition Is here, hut there has been another
disposition (of troops) which has counteract
ed it.
Pnn.iriEi.rinA, July 24.—The draft for tho
•Ith District was completed this morning.
Thedraftforthe 18th Ward, Sd District, is
also finished.
• The Provost Marshal, two enrolling officers
and the blind man who drew the envelopes
from the wheel, were all drawn, creating
much mirth.
[Special Dirpatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Madison*. Wia., July 21,1863.
The enrollment in this State is nearly com
pleted. Less than fourhundred soldiers prop
erly distributed hare repressed violence and
protected the enrolling officers, In all districts
where resistance was attempted orthreatened.
Two companies have-been keeping order for
a few days in certain towns in Lafayette
county, where the Copperheads loudly boast
ed the enrollment should not be made, and
armed and organized to seslsfc the draft.
The enrollment has been made without
trouble, many inhabitants, however, playing
The Attack on Fort Wagner Re-
Opened on the 19th.
GENERAL gillmore confident of
, New Yokk, July 24.—The Herald says:
The United States steamer Circassian arrived
at Fortress Monroe on the 21st lust., from
Charleston on the 19th. A general engage
ment was just commencing ns she left.
Gen. Gillmore had erected a masked battery
in the woods, quite near Fort Wagner, and ex
pressed no doubt hut the attack by himself
and Admiral Dablgrcn would prove success
ful. As early in the morning as the shadows
disappeared, the attack began, and a perfect
shower of shot and shell poured into Fort
The Circassian’s orders were imperative,
and she could not stop to ascertain the ter
mination of the day’s fighting.
French Schemes and Rebel
Nrw Tons, July 24.—The N. T. Tinas'
Paris letter says:
There ore some strange rumors in circula
tion within a day or two, which I give you
only as rumors.
Another change has been made, according
to these reports, in the Mexican programme,
Mexico is to be placed under a French pro*
tectorate, or to become a colony of France,
with a French prince for Governor.
The Confederates have renounced all idea
of regaining the Mississippi River and the
trans-Mifiblaelppi country, without foreign
aid, Slidell’s viaitato tu* Emperor and For
-• eign Secretary lately are said to be «atmcc
lion, with this new state of things on the Mia
sissippl. They arc concocting schemes for
on alliance against the United States, with a
view oi securing, the one Mexico, and the
othef the Mississippi yjilley. The fall of
Vicksburg and Fort Hudson, they say, will
throw Jeff. Davis and Napoleon Jnto each
other’s arms, and will be the final blowwhich
willpreclpitateanaDiancethat only hangs fire
because the question of the Mississippi wfll by
hazard turn contrary to present expectations.
It is this, they say, which makes Napoleon so
lukewarm on .the question of Poland. , It is
tMfi which makes him continually say Mexico
Is the big afiair of the moment It is this
which has *so suddenly demanded such large
—Enforcements & the divl
sion of Vlnoy has been ordered to prepare
itself for departure la the - month of. Septem
ber, and several vessels—thE Yille de hyon,
1 the Jeon Bart, and th* Wagrasa—are aba ' to
sail with reinforcements to the artillery,' hi
men and material, and yet the Governme nt
papers declared, after the tall of Puebla, tba t
there were enough men? now in Mexico to
finish the campaign.
It is also ascertained thaf r on all hands, the .
Emperor Is finding that bo cannot induce
England to join him in hostile measures
against the United States, 1 or rather, perhaps,
is not desirous that England shonlil join him,
and yet anxious to give himself this aid of an
ally, is now treating-with Spain on this sub
ject, and that Spain shows a willingness to
’ Second the Emperor’s views. The rumor
adds that Marshall OTXmrtell, who U now
here, and is going north to Berlin, ostensibly
for the purpose*-of consulting the 2am' ous
oculist Gracffe for his eyes, is In fact in treaty
' with the Emperor on the question of arrang
ing the affairs of the MexicauGulf fbrtht ir
mutual benefit.-
Nashville, July 20.—McCook’s brigade left
berefor Murfreesboro three weeks aioce, and l
we'missed It very much; but to-day it fa'
-back again, arranging Us tents os carefully a*
Jlurugh it was dct-Uned to spend tba remain
der of the j car in NuahvUle. But while many
rejoice at the return of 53d Ohio, £sch, 80tU
and 125ih Illinois, they regret the loss of
Michigan and Illinois regiments which take
rihelr [dace at Murfreesboro.
Genet al Rcsccrans and staff have been here
■- for some time. Ee expressed ranch gratifica
tion at the fine appearance of the brigades re
: viewed by him last week; andthcreadermnst
icmember that when Gen. Eosecrans reviews
u brigade or division, be does It in person.
Removes about among the columns, and
gives so ranch attention to everything that be
iODgf. to the well-drilled and thoroughly dis
ciplined soldier, that admiration expressed by
him means something.
It Is so long since we have had any definite
information from the wutchfnl opponents of
the Army of the Cumberland, that Bragg’s
exact location is not easily defined. I ttuak
Gen. Rosccians will be compelled to advertise
for an tnem j!
A llioronglily Philadelphia Raster.’
Philadelphia, July 24 —A private letter
from a public officer, written at Washington,
day In fore yesterday, and received ia this
city Thursday evecing, slated that Lee was
again north of the Potomac, heavily rein
forced, and thieatcnlng Pennsylvania. No
confirmation or contradiction of this report
bus been allowed to come by telegraph from
Washington, bat It cannot be true, or wc
tbould nave beard It from the border.
PiiiLADELimiA, July 24 —The minor of the
Invution of Pennsylvania was taken from the
Bulklin of this city.
Baltimore. July 23 —To day Barnnm’s
Hotel was visited by the Provost Gn-trd, aud
two packages left there by C. H. St. Clair, of
Tnrrytown, Md. —arrested two days ago on
the charge of being a spy—were found.
Four of the employees of the hotel were ar
rested on the charge of disloyalty. There Is
no charge, whatever, against the proprietor
of the hotel, Zenas Bumnm.
Itetnru ol* a CoimecticatUpgU
New Haven, July 22.—The 271b Connec
ticut regiment relumed home to-day at 10
o’clock. They were received by the city au
thorities and the various military companies
of the city.* After a short address npon the
public square, by Dr. Bacon, they sat down
to a reception dinner at the MuVic Hall.
They will be mastered out ol service on Sat
Negro Troops in tUc Mississippi
New York, July 24.—A special from Wash
ington to the New York Tribune says: The
War Department is pushing the organization
of colored troops vigorously. The successes
of our forces in the West have given fresh Ira
l>etus to enlistments among the blacks. By
autumn It Is estimated that 100,000 negroes
>• HI be in arms In the Valiev of the Missis
eippi- -
Outrage* In Maryland.
Baltimore, July. 25.—There was a disposi
tion to resist the enrollment in the vicinity of
Jaretlsville, Harford county, Md., to day.
The barn ot the cnrolliog officer was burned,
with 500 bushels of corn, also the barn of Jus.
Perry, wi h all its contents, and one house.
Six shots were fired la the window of the resi
dence of the enrolling officer.
Xlic Jameti Elver expedition.
. Washington*. July 24.—The.recent expedi
tion of Admiral Lee np tho James River was
not Intended to attack Fort Darling or any
other place. It was simply a reconnoiasaucu.
tho object of which being attained, Admiral
Lee lutntned with- the gunboats down the
Portland, July 24.—A special dispatch to
the Courier from Cherry Field this morning,
says Cupt. Haskell, of the schr Virginia, who
arrived at Steuben yesterday from Boston,
reports seeing, about half-past ten o’clock
yesterday morning, a heavy steamer off Pettit,
Maine, firing heavy gnus at some craft low In
the water, which was returning (he fire. Both
crafts appeared to be steering southwest.}
[Correspondence of tbo Cincinnati Gazette;}
Arrest at Ilaitimorc.
ABuraorcd Naval Engagement.
Tito Rebel Pirates!
New Yohk, Jnly 24—The steamer Geoigo
Cromwell, from New Orleans, Is signalled.
The ship Guiding Star, from Calcutta, re
ports that on July the 20th she was boarded
hy the brig Antonio, from New York for
Balize, who reported that on the 18th, It lati
tude SO on the southern edge of-the Galf
Stream, she saw a sloop rigged privateer, with
one large gun amidships, chasing a large ship.
The stoop was about 100, tons burden.
Appointment for Colorado.
■Washington, Jnly 24.—Ex-Gov. of Utah,
S. 8. Harding, has been appointed Chief Jus
tice Of Colorado Territory.
TUeßcault of Our Late Victories.
[N. O. Correspondence of N. Y. Herald.]
, New Orleans, July 15,1853.
Every effort will be made by General Banks
to recover possession ofßrasbier City ami
the Opelousas railroad. The division of Gen.
Grover, composed of Dudley’s and Weltzel’a
brigades, are in advance from Donaldsonville,
and the enemy have fallen back beyond Bayou
La Fonrche. We had an affair with them day
before yesterday, in which we lost one hun
dred and fiflymen and three pieces of artil
lery. This, however, amounts to nothing.
It will not affect the ultimate result, viz.: the
re occupation of all the Attakapas country.
1 have not the least doubt now, from the
course that events are taking, that wo will la.
a very short time be in quiet possession not
ouly of Louisiana, bnt Mississippi also.
The fall of Mobile, and with it Fort Mor
gan, must occur in a very few days. There
is nothing to prevent General Grant from
marching directly on Montgomery, Ala., and
in that manner cutting ou Mobile from all
'communication with the balance of the so
called Confederacy. The Confederate army
will be driven into the Carollnas; Alabama
will share the fate of Louisiana and Mississ
ippi, and Georgia also. The movements of
our armies have only to be made with rapidity
and the rebellion will be at an end by the first
of Octobor, if not sooner. It is most singu
lar, the important change that has occurred
between the let and Bth of July. Befora that
lime everything looked dark and gloomy;
now everything everywhere seems to say that
we are to be successful. The fall of Vicks
burg—-the greatest blow yet struck against
the rebellion —occurred on the 4th of July.
Gould anything be more ominous V and the
other great victories within a few daysot that
(hue. God now favors us. He is helping us
in eveiy way. Let us see that we help .our
It is supposed Fort Hudson will be strong
ly garrisoned, and in part by the corps d*
Afnque of Brigadier General Ullman. If Ibis
is the case, It will be a cause for congratula
tion, for it will remove General Ullman and
staff from the temptations of a large city like
New Orleans, and enable them to learn some
thing of their duties in the field and in heavy
artillery practice, both of which the General
and staff are sadly deficient in. Although
Fort Hudson has the reputation of being one
of the moat unhealthy portions of Louisiana,
I am under the impression it only became so
because the Yankee troops were investing it.
It is high ground, with a fine rolling country.
In the rear, well wooded, and when there is
a breeze it can always be found there; conse
quently I think it would not be a bad place
for our Invalid soldiprs this summer, We
might have large tcMporary hospitals erected
that would be tar preferable to keeping men
confined in a small room, within the hot, un
.vrUaUsome atmosphere of a large city. It is
worth the ww, at all events, even as late in
the season as it now Is.
A movement will be mode hr the squadron,
iu a few days that wQi lead to important re
sults. lam not at liberty to hint even as to
the direction it will take. It Is sufficient for
the public to know that Admiral Farragnt will'
command is person, and when that is toe case
fighting may be expected. We are in hopes
that Admiral D. Porter will assume command
of the entire Mississippi river. Bis fleetis
adapted to the river servicerwhile thiVof Ad
miral Farragut is not, and should only Ye em
ployed on outside duty. We hear thav the
Hartford will leave for the North in aUw
davs for repairs, and the other steam sloota
—Pensacola, Richmond andßrooklyn—should
go also, for they all stand more or less need
of a few weeks at a navy yard. There is force
enough in the squadron without them to ac
-1 COZSmiftb flu* igftTlr
lis Demands, Openings, Aspects.
A Bold and Admirable Statement
[From the Nashville Preaal}
Nashville, Team, July 15,1963.
Eds Press— lt is supposed by some that.
| H nhaps, some important movements will
E ot vn be mode npon the great military chess
board* looking to the occupancy of East Tea
ness ee, as some think; in which opinion I do
notVoncur. My hopes and wishes in that re
spect been blasted so often that I will
not expectations in advance ofactnal
demone tisations going to effect the object we
have in Ylew. The occupation of Chat
.tanooga fa the shortest possible time,
In my jnd, "?ment, is a matter of the first im
portance u' the. Government, for several rea
sons: First, becanso.now is perhaps the most
favorable o[ 'portunity we may ever have—a
portion ofßr. agg’s forces having gone down
to Mississippi, a portion to Atlanta, Georgia;
and Charleston, and the remainder being di
vided in small parcels in different parts of
East Tennessee, protecting the railroads and
the mountain passes; Before they can again
concentrate, it is oS the utmost importance
that a few strategic point? should bo seized
and held at all hazards,, so as to protect an
advance of a force sufficient .to occapy and
defend the whole country. A£tdnby on early
And vigorous advance .of- oar forces wo can
se cure the present wheat crop* East Ten
nessee, which will be sufficient, A\»m what we
learn, to support an army of 100,30,0 men.
Secondly. By taking Feet Tcan easeo, our
prats can be so arranged that hall .the num
ber of troops can protect flunks anti, rear bet
ter fhaa our whole force con now pnotcct its
present line of operations. This may sound
strange to those not acquainted with the
donntry, but it is susceptible of perfect dem
onstration. By taking Chattanoog awe can
have the Tennessee River to ofd'in bringing
up supplier as well as use it as a barrier
against the advance of an army.- It .can be
made a perfect barrier by the removal of the
Having-possession of Chattanooga, the riv
er wIU» be a* perfect protection to oirr right
Hank,, a small force being stationed at. Deca
tur, .Alabama, and Bridgeport, to prevent the
entmj: from crossing at those points,* thejfr
remains to be protected an open country
only thirty-live miles, to the chain oriaoun
tains on thetasf, which are fifty limes more
difficult- to cross than our present line, the
: Cumberland Mountains. To ray recoliestfnn,
there are not more than three places frora tUe
Georgia State line to the Virginia line that an
array with artillery aud sufficient transporta
tion could pass from the South Into East Ten
nessee, to wit; Down the Ocoee River, hi
Polk county;, down the French Broad River,
by Warm Springs, and the route from. Jeffer
son, North Carolina, to Elizabethtown, la
Johoson county, Tennessee. Either of these
routes, however, can be defended by one
thousand men so effectually that fifty thou
eniid couldnot force a passage through the n.
These are stubborn facts, not imaginary
statements. -
Then, to sum up the statement In tangi
ble form, we may ss&ly set down that a force
of 1,000 men at Decatur, and a like number
at Bridgeport, with the proper artillery force,
can defend these places against the advance
of on enemy, and if the river should he kept
clear of ferry-boats and transportation, will
pcrlcctly protect that entire line. From
Chattanooga to the Frog Mountain, thirty
live miles, there is a succession of ridges and
b> rong positions in a high, healthy anil beau
tiful country, which being possessed by our
forces, can be defended- against an advance of
ten times our number. 20,000 men with ar
tillery can dcfi-nd that entire line against al
most any force that can be brought against it.
11.000 more, placed-'at the three mountain
passes before referred to, make, in all,-25,000
men to guard a line of defense extending
from Decatur, Ala, to tho Virginia line. .
The only question remaining in the very
serious question of supplies, which our Gen
erals unfortunately are eternally looking
back to Uncle Bam for. ‘When examined by
the light of facts and figures, this is no ques
tion at all. Take the first two counties, for
Instance, on the Georgia line, Bradley and
Hamilton. Each of them can and will grow
and sell 200,000 bushels of wheat yearly, on
an average. From the shipping register
Bradley has been known to sell oOU.OOO bush
els in one year, and Hamilton has exceeded
that. Ttahty-onc counties of Fust Ten
nessee will produce for sale an average of
100.000 bushels of wheat •in ordinary tunes,
but making proper deductions fur the absence
of laborers, we may set down as a sate esti
mate that they will produce for sale 30,000
bushels to the county. Thus wc have the
sum of 1,500,000 bushels Ot wheat, nnS the
com crop will greatly excel that amount y «>
that for bread we need hare no fears. As to
the supplies of meats, we cannot state with
any degree of assurance, and cancotjpromlse
at present that we will find the necessary sup
plies there, although scouts assure ns that
considerable quantities of beef cattle are
grazing In the Cumberland and Frog Moun
tains. Enough, however, may be had, beyond
all doubt, to support an army sufficient to de
feud the country, until its supplies can be
brought from Kentucky. We uuy safely set
down, as a fact which cannot be denied, that
those Ibirty-one counties of Fast Tennessee
have supported 200,000 of the rebel army du
ring tho whole war, and without It they can
rot keep an army of 100,000 men in the field.
If let alone the rebels will take out the entire
wheat crop of East Tennessee to the South,*
and have it ground np at Atlanta and Augus
ta and Cleveland mills, and thereby obtain
subsistancc foranothcryear. Whereas, if that
country can be taken now, and secure her
splendid wheat crops for our army, tho rebels
will be compelled to disband their army for
want of supplies.
In this Statement I have not spoken of
the great satisfaction and extreme delight it
would afford the 230,000 loyal men, and wo
men, and children of Fust Tennessee, who
are looking and expecting oar advent with a
faith and devotion which no circumstances
can shake or alter.
No; nor have I spoken of the great joy it
would afford the thousands of East Tennes
see soldiers now in this army whose hearts
are bleeding for an opportunity to march
back to their fatherland. These things are
not mentioned as an argument, for the rea
son that they have been too often urged and
disregarded, and, it may be, properly disre
garded. For I am not one of those who blame
the Government with all the ills that afflict
us. There may have existed good reasons
heretofore, for not going to East Tennessee,
but those reasons do not exist now. The
question of supplies should not be entertain
ed by our Generals, when the people are beg
ging us to come and take their wheat crop
for nothing, rather than sell it to the rebel
I Jim satisfied perfectly that if East Ten
nessee can and does support a rebel army of
200,000 men, it con and will support a Union
army of a like amount.
But the great fact that 1 desire to call at
tention to is, that by occupying East Tennes
see, we actually diminish the number of ac
cessible points to our rear, and consequently
a smaller amount of troops will be required to
guard our fionks, and increase the enemy’s
chances for supplies and augment our own
strength by additions from East Tennessee
and North Carolina, and also supply ourselves
and protect the loyal people of East Tennes
see from further depredations.
These reasons hastily thrown together,
are seriously urged for a forward movement,
by an East Tennesseean.”
McdicalDxnuilnation ofDrafted
War Department, )
Provost Marshal General's Office, J-
Washxnton, D. C., July 22,15G3. 1
[Circular No. 55.]
Whenever Acting Assistant Provost Marshal
Generals of States may deem it necessary. Boards
ofEnrollmeutwillbe authorized to employ such
medical assistance os may bo required to aid the
respective surgeons of their hoards in the prelimi
nary examination of drafted men. The surgeon of
each Board of Enrollment will, however, he respon
sible for sections 14 and 15 of the “Act for enroll
ing and calling out the National forces, and for
other purposes.” For the examination In each
case a reasonable compensation will be allowed to
physicians and surgeons employed as assistants.
The surgeon of the board sitali in person examine.
.sneb case of physical disability upon which a claim
for exemption may bo based, and his recommen
dation shall be laldbefore the Board of Enrollment
for its decision in the premises. No exemption
for physical disqualification shall be granted by
the Board till such examination shall have been
made by the surgeon ortho Board in person.
JAS. B. FRY, Prov. Marshal Qon.
Our Iron Clads.
The-following is a list of the Iron-dads In
the Southern waters:
Moolauk Charlestoo.
Patapsco ..Charleston.
Catakill Charleston.
Wehawkeu Stooo.
Nabant Charleston.
Nautnckct Charleston.
Paesaic En route.
San samon
New Ironsides.
The Death of Ufa). McCook.
[Fiom the Cincinnati Commercial. 24th.}
Major McCook heard that Colonel Frank
Gnriey, noted as the murderer of his son, the
lamented Gen. Robert L McCook, was with
Morgan, and was so agitated about it that for
two nights he could not sleep. He deter
mined to join in the pursuit, ana accepted a
position on General Judah’s staff His natu
ral impetuosity led him to the advance. On
Sunoaj town* be was at the head of Gen.
Judah’s column, when, Dutwoen the hoars of
four and five o’clock, it was ambuscaded,
and the noble old vnau fell mortally
■ wounded at thefirst fire. It is re
markable that ho'was shot in the abdo
men, very near the same place that his sons
Charles . and Robert received their fatal
wounds. He lived until Tuesday morning,
conscious until within a few moments of hla
last breath. Knowing it would bo impossible
for him to recover, ho made his will, and dic
tated messages to nis friends. Oueof the last
[things he had to say was, ** I yield my life a
sacrifice to my country.”
. His body arrived In this city yesterday. The
fnutcal fakp..ni*n*'v?.°-' —*
Col. Dan McCook. and his Mrs.
Baldwin, will be here thw evening:. If the
feelings of tbc people were consulted, there
would be, on the occasion of bis funeral serv
ices, a most sincere and Imposing demonstra
tion of respect for the memory of the noble
old patriot, whose name will be honored
throughout the country while unselfish patri
otism is remembered by a grateful people.
X Retrospect—General HoolcorM Re
moval imil its Causes.
(Correspondence of the New York Times.)
Fsedebics, hid., Monday, July 20, IS-tt.
A brief retrospective glance at the doings
of the Army of the Potomac, daring its late
arduous campaign, not be the most un
interesting reading lor these hot days.
The first ten days of Lee’s invasion was a
mere,/n«t—a mere diversion—in the hope of
seeing Hooker’s army swiftly rash northward
into Pennsylvania to stop the ravages ci one
.small division, while the mass of the rebel
army, passing suddenly down to Leesburg,
could, m less Than one day’s march cross the
Potomac at Nolan’s Ford, aod place itself be
- tween the national army and Washington.
There is no feature of the campaign more
poalUvethan this; and Lee was completely
out generaled in its attempted execution. And
yet the General commanding the army of the
Potomac at that time has bem abated bc
canss he did not obey the behests of every
frightened farmer In Pennsylvania-, and rush
to the protection of barnyards and stables.
■When Lee had filled to 1 Induce Hooker to
uncover Washington, he lost no time In push
ing forward Into Maryland. It is equally true
of Hooker that he lost no time in pursuit.
Withdrawing his army speedily from its fm
liko position in front of Washington, he
crossed the river by the pontoon bridges at
Edward’s Ferry, and iu two days placid it m
the vicinity of Frederick, :m average distance
of fifty two miles. At Frederick, Gen. Hook
er’s career as Commander of the army of the
Potomac came to a sudden termination.
Ido not know that the circumstances re
sulting in Gen. Hooker’s removal have ever
been given to the public.. Being able .to state
them precisely,. I will give them briefly;-
From the- time of leaving Fredericksburg
Gen. Hooker had been acting under a strict
letter of Instructions from Gen. IXallcck, and
was reporting to tbs latter daily. The letter
of instructions ordered Gen. Hooker to cover
: Washington at all times, and when the pass
age of our army into Maryland became a fixed
Jact, Maryland Heights was also added as a
i point to be covered and? protected, and GeneraT
'Hooker was authorized* to assume command
of any troops that ho might find in any de
partment wherein he was temporarily posted,
including the garrison ostexz thousand men at
Mainland Heights.
When leaving Fairfax Ccnrt House for
•Frederick, 6(e. Hooker*nslwd if there were
any serious objections to:&baudoning the posi
tion-at? the hc-Ighta temporarily, and adding
the troops to his army, ivfrh which to pawns
imd fight Lee. He then proceeded from Ed
wards Ferry, accompanied by Gen. Warren,
Chief Engineer, to Inspect:' the position m
person; and determine upoerfits value. TJoou
arriving atthe Heights a dispatch was‘re
ceived from Gen. HkUeck, announcing, In
substance, that the position und property at
that point were too valuable to be abandoned,
save In the last extremity. Btrt, upon exam
ination of the point, and obtaining, the opin
ions of Gens. French and Warren, who- coin
cided with-him strongly, Gen. Hooker was so
convinced of-the inutility of maintaining a
large garrison force at a-point likely to be
come isolated, and was so sure that.’upon ex
planation, Gen. Holleck would agree-with
him, that he at onec gave the order for the
abandonment of the position, the troops- to
march to Frederick and Join his army. He
then telegraphed his action to Gee. Halleek,
giving his reasons at length. Tue response
was a still more peremptory order not to
abandon the position. Gen. Hooker, being
thus deprived of a much needed reinforce
ment of ten thousand excellent troops,, mid
being, in addition,.required to father the re
sults ofa campaign whose plan was not his
own, respectfully asked to be relieved from
command, if his instructions could not be
modified, remarking that It was not Inhis
power, nor the power of any other General,
to do what was required of him with bis lim
ited force, and t-UQ be auccesslal in the main
object of pursuing and defeating the rebel
The President acceded to the request of
Gen. Hooker, and with the order assigning
Gen. Meade to command came & discretionary
power from Gen. HuUeck, authorizing the
commanding General to abandon Maryland
Heights or not, just as he saw fit.
These are the precise circumstances attend*
irg the removal of Gen. Hooker, which jras,
and perhaps still Ib, shrouded wIJx much
Gen. Hooker tool: leave without any show
or formality, save a feeling address to his
staiC ana Geu Meade stepyrni into command,
and found everything so well matured for im.
mediate action that ho was enabled to move
on without on hoar’s delay. The next day
the army was lu motion and the march
es which were planned by' Gen. Butterfield,
were made with the same degree of vigor and
promptness which had previously character
ized them.
The various corps moved by several diverg
ent rentes from Frederick, the coarse of the
left wing being due north, while the center
andlcft wing deflected to the eastward soon
placing a large force between, the enemy and
Baltimore. On Wednesday, July !, the left
wing, under Gen. Reynolds, reached Gettys
burg, and then began the conflict which for
three days raged so furiously, and ILially re
sulted eo successfully to _lhe .national arms.
The history of these battles, and the subse
quent march to the Potomac, is yet fresh in
the minds ofjthe people, and needs no reitera
tion here.
We desire to re-publlsh prominently the
fact that the Government has decided, la Gen
eral Order No. 210, that all able-bodied men
between eighteen and forty-five years of age,
who have heretofore been enlisted and have
served for not less than nine months, who
have been honorably discharged and can .pass'
the examination required by the mustering
regulations of the United States, may be en
listed in any regiment they choose, new or
old, and when mustered into the United
States service will be entitled to the $403 pro
vided for recruiting veteran volunteers. This
$402 comprises SOOO exemption fund, SIOO
bounty, and $3 hand money. A regiment,
battalion, or company of these recruits will
bear the title of Veteran, provided half of
their number are “Veteran Volunteers. 0
The same benefit will be given to men who
enlisted prior to Order No. 101, provided the
conditions therein set forth arc fulfilled.
C. B. Advertising Afji.it, d 3
Dearborn street, ia authorized to receive advertUe~
menis for this and aU the leading Borthiesetsrn
STForVantii, For Sale, Boarding,
Fer Rent, Fonud, lost Ac., woe
Fourth Fage.
XV Special Train have* tbe Milwaukee Depot every
Sunday anernoon. at 2:« rretarnlnz at 4:t5
Jy2s M2S It-lstp Treasurer.
MEADE.—A fine Plioto
\J* graph ol Geo Meade given wtih every dozen
Ptotopmpfcs taken at KvcrUfs Fine Art Gallery. is?
Lake s rcet. comer of Laaalie. Car Usd& ViaUe. Si,CO
per Cczen. RAY KIAS. Agent. Jy23-hTI3-lt
TO CONSCRIPTS.—Buy the new
»‘Hotr are Ton, Conscript ?”
Price 2a cents. Tor sa’e .t alt Music Stores, or rallied,
pcs* pald.cn receipt oftheprice.br HERBYTOLMak
&CQ..2)l'Wa a htsetoaiUeet. Boatoa. Jj2s-hHO3t
pASEY & CO.,
\_y J> B. B. CaPKT.
K0.17 Dearborn street, bet. Soutb Water and Lake.
jyg brs-cteet Chicago. IU.
two mrypRED barrels
Tor sale at market rates. 1 want to bay
1,000 Good Iron-Bound Carbon Oil Barrels,
And win pay the highest market price.
1y25-h7IS-lt Kb. S3 Randolph atreri.
5.000 T,OZm JARS,
Of Different Sizes and Kinds,
•En route.
.En route.
For sale by
.Port Boyol.
Sear Washington street-Lot S3H2of«t.
Offered Low for Cash,
Via Grand Trunk Railway,
Passing through Carada. the “Victoria Tubular
BilOie.'* and the •* White MomHstts.'’
FABK—Dett olt to Portland and return, 135,09.
FQr fall particulars, anslr to .
Dispensing Druggists
So. Hi South Third Street,
National Banking Associations,
Proed as the last session of Congress, are
that the
he obtained AT PAR, may
from tns market.
The Inrp roved condition of Military affairs and tha
constant BuccCTsion of Victories. together with the
completion of the preparations for toe bane of tba
Four Unndrsd Millions of Legal Tender Interest bear
a>a 19otes r cr Treasury Notes, renders toe Issuing of
further lon* or permanent Loans, at present, exceed
lEßly donotfnl
Tbe Lcass-uf the Government. maturing la 1331. are
U"w selling at six per cert premium, Tbeao would
advance to 17 or 13 per cent premium. If the Secretary
of the Treasury should rtiscoatlano tae ssles of tbs
Sift*?; and ite 5-2C'b tnemse:yg* would soon command
a handsome premium, should the deaand for Govom
mentLoans, as the basis for oaaklmjor for investment,
beata;iactive. ItlapoemblotiuutaoSecrecarroftD*
Treasui y may receive Subscriptions to the 5-30 T.o«ft
fora Jon ctr period.—should there be any delay in the
prepamfc (on or the Notes for tho supplying of tie
Treasury wlto funds, or should he. la view of the maul*
lertbeccdts to tte country from the present popular
mede of«itotrlbntlog the Loon* ol the Nation amongst
the pkopi x—or to encourage the formation of the now
Barks—d* >cioe it tobewke and Judicious to farther'
extend tiie ome of Subscriptions (otbe 5 20‘s at par.
HLjvJowa ana Mentions on the *ubjsct of course, aro
unknown.; therefore, the safest and wheat course is to
subscribe i it once, whilst a .six percent. So 3d. with tbs
Interest ac .d principal payable in GOLD, can be bad at
It will afford me pleasure to (nmisb full Information
in retard no the formation of the National Banks, and
inenecesfii ryatepa to be taken. printed documcata
• relative the reto will*be funded,at Washington, oa
application to Uon. Uucrt McCtmnocon. Comptroller
of the Currency, or by the undersigned.
By Jar or Pound.
(GALWAY LINE.—The firat-clasa
VJ steamers
Hibernia, Colombia, Anglia, Adriatic, Hersey
and Shannon,
WDI c&rry steerage Passengers from Galway, Cork.
Londonderry and .Liverpool, to Chicago, for
$47.50 In Paper money,
Cooksd provisions Included. Liverpool to Chicagoby
sail vessel. *34 to. paper money.
JAMBS WaRRACK.I2 Lake-st, Chicago.
S Ah EL & QSiBLB. Kew York xad Liverpool.
Jyß-hX4Q fit-net wtas-
coauaissio.v imßoHms.
„„ .. „ „ AND SALT DJtiLEHST
20 South Wens street CMcasro Cr_
O. W. Cupp, late o. W. ulapp
11 A. Goxdot, formerly Goadbr, Perry t Co.. St.
Loot?. Mo. jyVvaiu-itaT SAa-ro net
Burglar and. S’irs-Broof
Improved Bank Locks*
A I. WINNE, 58 Dearborn street
JyM-Kg»iUew TCAfl.v net
Puddings. Custards, Blano Mange,
Is the ORIGIN All.—.Established 1849.
It afford* the best value to the consumer, baciuso It
b a quarter stronger than any of the Imitations. baa w
finer &ndn. and la more delicate.
Has the natural
And not the chalk white produced by artificial process.
farltli highly recommended by Physicians lor In
valids and for Hospital use.
For sale by all Retail Grocen and Druggists.
jj23-h£S£MWTH BAATUDet
50 Bbla. LINSEED OH,
150 Bbla. CABBOK OH,
Which we oiTer to the Trade.
X S. 3U,*SB LLL.
Carbon and Kerosene Oil.
apI7-cfiSS-ly net
A T WHOLESALE.—A ?i'lendiii
lx or “i ia ™“
SOOTS ANI shoes,
AlVi Men’s Uoja’andTooths’.ofthabest qn-.lity*a4
A flue line last tecelved and for sale by
JT. 91. 9TINB,
33 Lake »treet. comer of Wabash aronu'3.
jya h6M-tt-ataet
Jb“| £AOO Alv oru: desirous of
qpAv\/v\/ In Ji.o wholesale trada
can. with the above amou>.c. purchase tre stock ao4
good will cf one of tbe hn;i:ic‘i houses la
this city. The bouse has been e»UbiMtiedf.-*or y.srs.
ard has within the past year doubled the capital In
vested, as can beshownby onrbooka. -No answer to.
this advertisement will receive attention, unless par
ties answer with real name, and can assure ns
iheyhavetLemoner. and are honest In their Inten
tion to purchase If the business suite. Satuactorv
reasons given for wishing to close the concern. Di
rect coiuntmlcaliona to *’ ■WHOLESALR," Tribune*
office. jya-ha3T-3t-net
Seal Estate Attorney.
roo cf tie Brett ten In the Phi Gamma Delta, will b«
L«ld at PiTTSDUUG. Pa_ on THURSDAY. the I3tb
day of Angustnest. All members are reapectfnlljr la*
Ttted to attend. The St. Charles Hotel will be tha
placed meeting. By order of the Q. C. JyMhffT^ai
JLt POTATOES.—New York Peach Bloßa,•r , ■
aala Mwr Potatoes on oonitmmwit. aad^
aaVa’irsa’VornoWOD corsi?b®s«
i.OBR vy.P y
9n 2U>Mrti«mr.tu.
Custom House street, Hew Orleans, La,
88 Randolph street, Chicago, HI.,
Specialist la the treatment of
OLD CHEOvio. .m-rctttal. PLv.t> vxt» «*m Dt».
XASvsk2n>Oao.ono Wsvotsm.'” 3
Cores them 'Without mortlnz to Mercnrr
Potawtl, Arsenic or Sarsarartilk.
Kitts axizzx, waicn m ▲ roarrrvs ctras to aU biooa
»U«Cflses. OnrasJc - <*-ce»
over taxation of business. or entailed
causing loss cf tremorr. nervous and general debility.
&c., cared by an Infallible method, saving bothUtao
asd expense. Dr. James U recommended by the press
Snerally of the South, the medical Acuity and pro
*o» of medical courses. Ac. Those aftltcted should
apply immediately, and be cured of-these terrlhla dt»-
Kemenbcr, Dr. James* Office and Parlorsare as 9*
Randolph et,, between State and Dearborn sts.
office open Crom9A.3£. anlfl sP.il. CoasaUstJoau
Inviolable. JyCS-haj-Stnet
FOR 5-20 LOAN,
cOiHaraimESASB upi^tuns
Kow coatsoplstTcg the formation of
Secretary Chase’s Bill,
Subscription igeut for 5-30 Loaa,
IX4 South Third Street, Philadelphia,
Highest price paid for empty Kerosene Barrels.

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