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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, March 05, 1864, Image 1

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Office Ko, SI Clark Street.
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Dally, to mail subscribers, per year...... o*oo
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Weekly,single subscribers, (C mo's $1.00). 2*oo
“ 4 copies 7.00
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SO copies, and i to getter op of
dub 80*W
la Eogislercd Letters may ** 6011141
cor risk.
ty The remittance for dobs must, in cmo*,
be made «tl one time. .. ,
fcg There wUJ be no deviation from the forego
ing scale of Tates.
€l)icajgo Crtbnnc.
tee news.
There Is reason to believe that Gen. Sher
man is heard fro®, and safe. Accounts are
contradictory hut only as to the “point
reached in hlsjrctrogradation. Its very certain
that he Is on his xctnrn, bavyigdoae much
to the harm of the rebels, much to their dis
comfiture and distress, r'qsd most of all to
their chagrin, if he escapes, ihat his inarch
5i.»0 the vciy bowels of their land,' Without
iu jxrfwicute ofhis own, has met with so few
Impediments from them. The 'Washington
dispatches have been for two days past
rrther obscurely calming that Sher
man had done all that was expected
of him. If he really has thrown a force
across from Vicksburg to Selma and got safe
bfcck again, it Is true that he has done more
than any one conld have expected in the face
of the failure of the plan which deprived Iflm
of the support of Smith's cavalry force, and
of the columns moving from Chattanooga
and Huntsville, Be did not indeed lose oil
practical assistance from them, for to the
diversions thus caused his own marvellous
immunity, if such be realized, is due. It
if col now possible to make his
tory of the comprehensive scheme thus end-
I'd. It will always have the semblance of an
nUcmpt to unite from opposite directions a
very powerful force in the heart of Alabama.
“NVhut might have been accomplished by such
a Union can readily be imagined. All is not
of disappointment, however. It Is something
to have thus traversed the rebel interior and
entailed the waste and devastation upon
their communications and stores. The
event of the past few weeks, supposing Sher
man to be safe, is -decidedly a score against
the rebels and a happy augury of the cam
paign it opens.
The interesting and fall summary of events
In our Chattanooga letter makes all that any
one can or ought reasonably main* of the
week's operations following the movement
againbt Tunnel BUL As a demonstration In
fiivorof Sherman, it was successful, hut
might have been more so if made sooner.
There is reason to believe that the delay was
a disappointment to Gen. Grant It is sln
,miurly unfortunate that Gen. Smith's caval
ry expedition from Memphis, designed to fill
precisely the same relation to the great plan,
•juuic to un untimely end because of tardiness
and failure In aportion of that command to
curry out promptly the orders of the Com
A colored delegation from Louisiana visited
President Lincoln yesterday, to ask Ids inter
position to secure them thg- privilege of
voting. His reply is characteristic of the
Van. and worthy of him. He does not hesi
tate to avow a lack of personal prejudice
against them, but reminds them that the sub
ject matter of their request is not in the
range oi his present undertaking. This ‘flblg
job" must be finished first, when all minor
questions will find adjustment.
1 The rebels offer for sale the Harriet Lane
ind other vessels, now in a Gulfport- Why
will not Uncle Welles scud in a bidder and
'take tbe Jot y
The whisky bill as passed yesterday by the
Senate's receding from its disagreements,
pots a naked tax of sixty cents a gallon on
all liquors distilled and sold, or distilled and
removed for consumption or sale previous to
Ist July next. It retains the forty cents a
gallon on foreign liquors on hand, bnt does
nortaxnny domestic spirits on hand. As it
stands the law is a muddle of legislation
which will demand further tinkering before
an end is reached. Whisky is responsible for
many evil matters in the community, and has
iuily luhlutnined Its reputation by tha.long
protracted and still unsatisfactory imbroglio
which lias engaged Congress.
The dispatches for the past week or two
have been peppering away at Mobile. We
:irr shy of believing that there is more gun
powder than ink in the reports. We believe.
It to be Farragnt's intention to open on Mo
bile, tint tliat the work has begun we wait to
discover more certain indications.
The draft stands postponed for the pre
sent. bo eays onr special Washington, accom
panying the brief announcement with the
Htutement that volunteering under tbe boun
ties is adding to onr effective force two thou
sand men per day. Every loyal man will be
willing that onr armies be maintained in
efficiency without a resort to compulsion,
but if it prove that disasters bdal ns because
we have not men enough, the responsibility
will fall heavily upon nnjLprho, through false
pride and a sentlmcntStr, have neglected
the certain mode of filling np the ranks. Our
own opinion that there is peril in the delay,
we shall be most ’happy to find utterly falsi
fied by the events in store.
Gen. Bclntzclman has sent a force of the
Invalid Corps to attend to the Edgar connty
rebels. A wholesome phlebotomy will be the
best mode of treatment in tide Paris im
The Minnesota Legislature has adjourned,
having given In its session the abundant
proofs of loyalty a*i Attention to public in
We publish from a Colorado exchange a
miner’s narrative of recent exciting events
in Idaho.
Painful, shameful, -oa it may be, we arc
vainest in the hope that the Tell may be tom
uwuy which hides the Q1 machinery and cyH
engineering, whose work basbeen registered
in the losses, shames, sacrifices, and dearly
bought laurels of the noble army of the Po
tomac. The bones of their fallen heroes
whiten many a Virginia hillside. The wrecks
of their valor arc watered by tears in multi
tudes of Northern homes. Their painful
marches and countermarches in Virginia, their
mile* of trenches and earthworks thrown up,
under tlic supervision of dainty officers who
held that this was only a white man’s war;
the toilsome movements made only to be re
traced; the sending forward of regiments and
divisions to be mown down unsupported,
the sacrifices of these thousands of heroes
to the spleen, to the malice, to the stupidity,
imd to the treachery of commanders, these
nil constitute the pages in this war, on which
iire inscribed the annals of the.army of the
Potomac, a record brightened indeed by the
abundant proofs of the quality of the mate
rial. but inexpressibly sddened by Its waste
without recompense, loss without reason, or
restitution. The recent exposure of General
31 cade, the unmasking of the shameful secret
of Gettysburg is salutary if unwelcome. It
has not come too soon. It shows that Meade
was himself, and not belied In his allowing
Lee to escape him in Maryland, and that it
was to a kind Providence, and not to
Meade, that we were spared the
*h»tuc of a dlsgracctol retreat of onr
forces in the very heart of Pennsylvania, the
consequences of which who can contemplate
without as' udder. The revelation is only
Justice to a commander who has long enough
wrrn bogus laurels. It is eminent justice
to an army about whose command a strange
ly jKjrvcrfie fatality has clung. It has come
in time to save a worse disaster, for the Gen
eral who ordered a retreat in the face of aloe
whose feet had invaded Northern homcs,who
held back from pursuit when a broken and
disorganized foe might have been pursued
and destroyed, cannot too soon beputbeyond
danger of repeating himself Who Is to suc
ceed Gen. Meade ?
J, K. Cray, ofMcXKmoiigli County.
\\\‘ have received a circular and accompanying
manuscript, for which latter an insertion is asked
in our columns. The purport is that J. K. Gray, of
Br.shnclh McDonough county, Illinois, is collect
ing aid for the widows and orphans by the “mur
derous and bloody raid upon Lawrence. Kansas,
by Qoantrdl and ids band." We do not know this
Mr. Gray, bet we cannot believe him very prompt,
■even if he Is charitable. The Lawrence outrage
took place months ago. was liberally met at the'
time, and if Mr. Gray has only recently woke up to
the call, it is lucky the widows and orphans did
not have to wait forliim. Briefly, we suspect Ur.
Gray Is a humbug; and recommend him to better
business forthwith. Wc cannot urge donations in
money to be sent to his address.
Rev, TJiomav Starr Efng,
A San Prondfco dispatch brings intelligence that
will l»c received with sadness throughout the North
ern Stales—the death of Bev. Thomas Starr Eng,
widely known ns divine, lecturer and author* Do
ceased was born In New York, Dec. 16,1834. Be
is the eldest son of Rev. Thomas Farrington King,
who In 1884 was settled os the minister of the first
XJuWcreaUst church in Charlestown. Mass. Be was
preparing to enter Harvard College when the sod
den death of hie father left the family in a measure
dependent upon his services fora support. From
the age of twelve to twenty he was employed either
a- a clerk or schoolmaster, devoting his leisure
hour* to theological Btndles, and in Sept, 1815.
’ucarlied for the first time. In the town of Woburn.
In the succeeding y«rhc was settled over Us fatb
i*.'V fanner parish 1° QisHfafamit, whence he was
called in l&ifl, to the Unitarian church in Hollis
street, Boston, with which be remained connected
until the early part of 1900. In April of tbe latter
year be sailed for San Francisco, to take charge of
the Unitarian congregation in that city. Apart
from his labors in thcpulplt, Mr. King has acquired
an extended reputation as a lecturer, having been
regularly employed in that capacity from 1815 to
1600, and having in that time travelled many thous
ands of miles in all parts of the Northern States.
He is the author of “Tbe White UiSs, their Le>
Sends, Landscapes. and Poetry.'* (4t0., illustrated,
1800,) and of a number of articles in reviews,
pamphlets, and sermons. In 1650 be received the
honorary degree of M. A. from Harvard University,
RjULhoad Brums.—We are informed that
the Engineers on the Galena A Chicago Union
Builroad, have struck for higher wages. Tbe night
express trains did not leave last evening, and it is
presumed no freight trains will ran to-day. The
day passenger trains continue to ran on time as the
company have made the necessary arrangement*.
It is opposed this is another more of the “ Broth
erhood of the Foot Board.**
An Inlerc*tlmr Resume of the Late
[From Our Own Correspondent]
Chattamoooa, Feb. 53,1964.
The recent movement is at an end. Daring 1U
progress I have sent yon information daily; hot the
’ line of coramnnlcation was long, uncertain and lia
ble to the perils of censorship. It may not, there
fuje, be amiss to recapitulate, premising, however,
that the whole movement amounts simply to an ad
vance of Gen. Grant's center. Other purposes have
been attained.
1 bare heretofore Informed too that A portion of
Hardee's army bad iwen withdrawn from Dalton,
and moved Sooth, with the evident intention of re
inforcing the troops intended to maneuver
against Sherman. This movement of Thom
as* army has compelled the rebel lead
en to detain the remainder of the army
abom Dalton, at that point, and in $o
much assisted Sherman's movement. This ob
viously was a part of the grand strategy of the pres
ent campaign auxiliary to the movements of the
main attacking column, as was the expedition at
an earlier date, of Morgan L. Smith to Lebanon,
Alabama. The movement was commenced by
concentrating at Cleveland Stanley's division of the
4th corps, under command of Crufts, and a pro
visional division of the 36tb corps un
der General Mathias, with the ad
vance of Crofts' command thrown forward
to Bine Spring, on the line of the East Tennessee
and Dalton rood. At the same time the advance of
the 14th corps was moved forward, near Ringgold,
on the line of the railroad from Chattanooga to
Dalton. That these preparations were not known
to the enemy, is evident from the fact, that Cheat
ham's division moved south from Dalton as late as
Friday night, while other divisions were pnt under
orders to more at a moment's notice in the
On Monday, the 23d, the army com
menced moving, as the positions indi
cate, in two columns. The first, under the
command of Gen. Thomas, and compris
ing a part of the 32th Corps under Gen. Hooker,
and a part of the 14th Corps, Gen. J, M. Palmer,
moved along the road from Chattanooga to Dalton.
The Second moved down the valley from Cleve
land towards Dalton. Gen. Palmer took the ad
vance of the first column. His advance consisted
of the 2Sth Kentucky mounted Infantry, S9th Indi
ana mounted Infantry, and 2d cavalry, and John
son's Division. The rebel pickets were met
near Ringgold and driven in by the mounted
force with little resistance. In the mean
time the left column had moved as for
as Red Clay, fifteen miles sooth of Cleveland,
without opposition. A advance force of the
4th Michigan cavalry, about six miles below Red
Clay, came upon a superior force of the enemy and
was compelled to fall back upon the main mbrniw
with a loss of three wounded. The rebels, who
had advanced in pursuit, were tn turn driven to
wards Dalton. On Tuesday Thomas’ column
moved at daylight. Johnson’s division being still
in the advance. The enemy's pickets were soon
found in line across the bottom, about two miles
and a half from Ringgold.
His picket Use was very strong, bat readily gave
way before our mounted advance. The enemy In
dicating a disposition to contest the further ad
vance of onr troops, Carlin’s, King's and Stark
weather’s brigades, of Johnson’s division, were
advanced in line of battle, with the 10th Illinois
and&Sth Indiana deployed as skirmishers. The
rebels had thrown up a temporary barricade and
owned a - sharp fire, but our wfctrmtwtiHm—iSrrrrtr -
them from their position, the-cavalry under Har
rison driving them in utter route. In
this affair the Nineteenth Illinois lost a
sergeant killed and several men wounded. This
affair, althonsb without any severe fighting, was a
most brilliant skirmish. The advance ofthe col
umn met no farther opposition and Tmxnell Bill
was occupied by the division oi Johnson, and sub
sequently relieved Tjv that of Jeff. C. Davie. The
column under Crofts met with some
sharp skirmishing daring the day
but succeeded in driving the enemy’s cavalry pick
ets within three miles of Dalton. It however fell
hack ittion the main Ixxly at night fall.
On the side of Dalton towards Tunnel Hill is a
hill, or rather ridze, of considerable elevation. It
Is called by tbc citizens Rock-Faced Ridge, end is a
military position of great natural strength. It bad
been fortified hr the rebels, and is the ker to tbe
occupation of Dalton. At tbe time of tbe move
ment U was held by two divisions of Hardee’s
corns, and the events of the day showed he had
twelve pieces of artillery in jfOPition.
Wednesday was occupied in movingthe two col
umns np to attacking distance of Kocky-Faced
Ridge. The trooiw under General Crafts met with
continual skirmishing with the enemy—principally
caralrr. In the afternoon, however, he came upon
the infantry pickets, drove them in with his skir
mishers an dr cavalry, and bivouacked In readiness
to attact the cast end of the ridge in the morning.
General Thomas, General Crufts not being np as
expected, ordered Gen. Palmer to throw forward a
sufficient force to feel the enemy, develop hla posi
tion and strength.- and to cover the movement of
CruitV command on tbe left. The execution of
the order was given by Palmer to Jeff. 0. Davis.
Davis at once put his division in position—Geo.
John Ring's brigade on the riebt. Carlin’s and
Starkweather’s, (commanded by Hambricht) on tbe
center, and Morgan on the left. Tbe brigade
moved rapidly, end with great steadiness. Into po
sition, under a severe shelling from the rebel bat
teries. Onr artillery replied, but with little effect.
The shells were defective, and did not explode.
Onr men snfierod some loss by the artillery fire,
bnt ns soon as they were formed. Morgan’s brigade
dashed forward at the double quick, and turned the
rebel right. The left and center three brig
ades rushed forward with a will and shout.
The enemy broke and were driven in
disorder back towards tbe ridge. They once rallied
and made a stand, and opened their artillery.
Another charge from Davis drove them back to the
ridge. Tide gallant action of Davie' division and
the cavalry resulted in the capture of some two
hundred jnisoners, among them a Colonel and a
number oi line officers. Our loss was not severe.
HarJQgtl>eveoperatloDsGenerai;Cmfts succeeded
in bringing his force into a position from which be
could form the left in tbe proposed demonstration
of the next day.
Thursday morning Gen. Craft!, in pursuance of
Gen. Thomas’ orders, opened the battle with a vig
orous artillery lire, t-helling the enemy’s right. Un
der cover of this fire he moved Stanley’s division
of the 4tb corps, and was soon engaged with the
enemy on the east end of Bockv Faced Eldge. Sim
olmneocriy with this attack, the artillery of the
14th corps opened a rapid and fierce Are. At the
signal four brigades—two from the 4th and two
from the mb corps—advanced. With a heavy line
of skirmishers they resolutely and steadily pushed
the rebels from point to point along the Kidge,
This tWmiishhig continued until late in the after
noon. with the advantage In onr favor. Craft’s
men were doing well. Palmer’s right
Dan. McCook’s brigade was succeeding finely.
Morgan however drove them into entrenchments,
from which he could not dislodge them. He was
forced to fail hack with considerable loss. His
men fought with great gallantry but were unsuc
cessful for once. Tbe Goth Illinois and 10th Michi
gan suffered severely in tbe assault upon the rebel
The day’s work accomplished all that was neccs
eorr to ascertain the strength and position of the
enemy. During the night the column under Gen.
Cruft’s was withdrawn, and on Friday and Satur
day the right and center fell back to Tonnel
lift), i regret to record among the casualties the
mortal wounding of Cob Mibriotzki, of the 24th -
Illinois. Be received the wound during a heavy
picket fire on the night of the 26th. Col. lEhaotzkl
was an educated soldier, had seen service in Eu
rope, and was an officer of rank when be left bis
home in Hungary. At tbe time the dty of Chicago
was celled upon to furnish a contingent for tbe oc
cnpatlon of Cairo, Mihalotzki was ready with a
company to take the field. Tour readers will re
member a company of short Germans, in green
coot*, armed with Ynjrcr rlflee that iiiroM the
streets on that memorable Sabbath—Mihalotzki
was its Captain. , , .
At the expiration of tie three months’ service he
assisted in the recruiting of the 24th Illinois, going
ont as its Major, he became finally Its Colonel. In
him the country looses one of its bemt and baft
officers. Onr total loss will not exceed 300,1 think
it will be Jess than that number. About 100 of them
have already been brought into Chattanooga.
From Knoxville I have reliable advices to the
covet that Longstreet has left SchofteJcTs front a
week ago. Last Friday his cavalry came within
two miles of Knoxville. On Friday onr trains ran
to Strawberry Plains, and onr cavalry rvere
nt Norristown. At the latter place a brisk
skirmish took place, in which we had fifteen men
wounded. The rebels, a rear guard, were soon
driven. Where Dongstrcct has gone is unknown,
but will not be for any length of rime. Onr troops
arc pursuing him. Parson Brownlow and family
are on their way North, >for the purpose of leaving
liis daughter at school.
Gen, Palmer arrived in Chattanooga tins morning
from the front.
1 enclose a lift of the killed ond wounded, printed
at Clnmj.nooga lart night, furnished by Mr, Boyles,
of the Cincinnati Cotrunercia l ." Jack,
Deaths in Military Hospital.
Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.}
Medical Dieectob’s Omci, )
Little Bock, Feb. 22, 1804. )
Report of deaths In the Department of Arkansas
for the week ending February 20,18GU
J.W. Buggies, 3d Minnesota infantry: Robert
Irvine, co. A. 3d lowa cav; Wiley W, Carter, co.
K« 3d Arkansas car; August Mctze, co. K, Oth
Wig. infantry; John Tcmplln, co, 1,33 d lowa in
fimtiy; John Smlddy, co. M. Merrill’s Dorse; Jon
athan Adanson, co. B, Bth Missouri cavalry ; Zan
der TaUct, co. U, Ist lowa cavalry; Geo. Brown,
co. F, 12Cth Illinois infantry.
Jab. C. WnircniLL, Surgeon U. S. V..
Med. Dir. Dcp’t of Arkansas.
Our Richmond Prisoners.
Baltimobe, March L—ln reply to numerous let
ters -from the North and West, please announce
that boxes for prisoners at Richmond sent by ex
press to Fortress Monroe, In care of Major MtUfonL*
go direct to thetr destination. The name and regi
ment of the prisoner should he put on the box,
which should be strong and hooped.
From New York.
. Kgw Yoek, March 4. —lt is stated that a commis
sioner has arrived in this city with authority from
the Imperial agency in Mexico to act as its corn
mndalaccnl- In this case no exequatur will be
requested from oar Government, nor is it necessary
to obtain one.
ffi jchss
Probability of his Re
turn to Jackson.
Rumored Complete Success
of the Expeditom.
TLe Whisky Bill Disposed of-
No Tax on Stocks on Hand.
From "San Francisco—Death of
Rev. T. Starr Ring.
Its Rnmored Return to Jackson.
Mis*,—Contradictory Reports*
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, March 4,1851.
Gen. Sherman is returning to Vicksburg, if not
already arrived there. All that was intended to
be accomplished by the expedition has been done,
and it Is believed the enemy wQI not again reach
the Mississippi River with a military force.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.}
Caibo, March 4,3851.
Private letters Grom Vicksburg ofthe 23th, con
tain the following. Tbe 37th army corps are back
at Jackson, where I am told they will proba
bly remain for tbe present. Gen. Sherman, with
his advance guard win soon bo there.
They have entirely ruined tbe entire line of tbe
Southern Railroad. - Not a rail or sleeper remains
in place. 4P
PriLADELpniA, March 4.—A special dispatch to
tbe BvUdin from Washington says intelligence has
been received that Sherman is back from his ex
tended rcconnoissance and did not go near Selma,
and never intended such a thing.
Cincinnati, March 4.—Gen. Grant, in a dispatch
to Washington says that he does not anticipate that
any serious mishap wQI befell Sherman, bnt that
his expedition will be an entire success. Already
reinforcements have been sent to Join him.
. Canto, March 4.—When General Shermsn was at
’» point ia nmsajcaat-or Merimtm, on
he sent a part ofhis force to Selma—not back to
Meridian, as reported in last night's dispatches.
This information beinc derived from official
sources, settles the question as to Sherman’s occu
pation Of Selma. The railroad between Jackson
and Meridian bag been wholly destroyed- The lat
est advices are that part of Snerman’s force is still
at Selma, and that the remainder have fallen back
to Meridian.
Pheudelthu, March 4.—A Bvße&n dispatch
from CSnrinnali says: *‘A Cairo dispatch states
that a gentleman who escaped from the rebels, de
clares that Sherman’s forces arc within forty miles
of Mobile, and could take the place if he wished."
Illallcrs at the Capita) Yesterday—Con
gressional and Military.
[Special Dispatch to tbe Chicago Tribune.}
Washington, March 4,18 M.
rosTTOsmzxT or rax sxurr.
Tbe draft is postponed till further orders, to
enable the Provost Marshal General to make np
tbe credits to tbe time when the bounties cease.
New enlistments continue at tbe rate of 2/00
per Cay.
It is feared that Cok Dahlgren ls killed.
Gen. Grant, in a dispatch yesterday, confirms the
report that his movement to Tunnel Hill caused
the enemy to recall two. divisions, then under
orders to inarch against Sherman.
Tbe Senate bating receded from tbe third, fif
teenth and sixteenth amendments to the whisky
bill it has passed. It imposes 60c tax np to the Ist
July, after which only 20c tax, as in the old law.
No tax on the stock on hand, bnt spirits heretofore
Imported from foreign countries must pay an addi
tional duty of 40c per gallon. These incongruities
render another bill necessary to secure on increas
ed tax after let July, and to correct Inequalities
between domestic and foreign spirits.
Some merriment was created by the pas ease in
the Senate of a bill to enable the Captain of the
American schooner “ Highlander - " to accept a
watch from the British Board of Trade. The sub
ject was presented to Congress in a message from
the President, transmitting a letter from the Sec
retary of State, which was referred to the Commit-,
tee on Foreign Eolations, and reported back by
Mr. Sumner with thehDl. After its passage, Hr.
Foster discovered that the clause of tbe constitu
tion under which the hill passed, did not apply to
private dtizese, accordingly the vote was recon
sidered, and the bill laid on the table*
A communication from the Secretary of War
shows that the Government has paid since Feb
ruary 25th, 16C2, to the Illinois Central Ballroad
ter the transportation of troops and property,
Hr. Alley from the Poet Office Committee, re
ported a bill appropriating a sum not to exceed
$900,000, yearly, to a steamship line to Brazil, for
twelve round trips.
v-r.fVmgrefpmaTi Charles B. Sedgwick submitted
to Congress to-day a Naval Code, which he has
been preparing under the resolution of last year.
The principal changes proposed are in the laws re
lating to naval Superintendents and to Courts
The communication states that in the former
matter enormous frauds have been practiced.
It is proposed to introduce a bill in Congress
authorizing the President to offer pardon to thou*
eands of deserters from the army and runaways
from the draft now in Canada, on condition of
their serving their time, and denying to ail the
right of citizenship, if they do not return alter a
certain time.
Judge Underwood is tnaWng about one hundred
decrees on confiscation a month, holding his court
alternately at Alexandria and Norfolk. The prop*
erty amounts to about a milUon dollars, which thus
passes monthly from disloyal to loyal hands. The
title to real property passes, under the decree, in
accordance with the principles laid down by
Underwood, months ago.
„ It may be positively stated that the new long
bonds will draw five per cent interest. The first
issues will be ten-forties, under last year’s laws;
but subsequent issues will probably be five-forties,
under the law signed yesterday.
The War Department has Issued the necessary'
orders, under the enrollment act, for the transfer
of sailors from the army to the navy. There are
twenty-two vessels of war waiting in port for
from official data In possession of the
wiKnmeDt dice Fcb.K, MBS. .hc II molß
Central Railroad has received for transportation of
m^psand supplies *808,000; the Bm%ton and
SiSonri River Roads£fiO.» and the Mississippi
and Missouri Railroad only S4O, making a total of
Central prior to
March «. 38«, were stated in the basis on the tariff
oftheroadwhen such rates did
oflho Scott tariff of 1801, and one-third deducted
from the amount thus tounddne.
The accounts accord with the regulation of that
mad made by the Quartermaster General in accord
ance with the suggestions of the railroad managers,
convened at Washington by the SeCTCtoy of War.
>■ The whiskv bill Has now passedbothHouses,
and awaits the President’s signature, It lm-
POFCS a tax of sixty cents per cSlon on spirits
which may be distilled and sold
removed for consumption or sale previous to jcuy
first next. Any tax after this time Is to bepro
vided for bv Jhrther legislation, and wUI doubtless
bcineotedinthesupplcmental tax bill now under
consideration by the Committee of-Ways ana
M TLe*whisky bill proposes an additional tax of
forty cents per gallon on imported spirits on hand-
Tee sliding scale of duties on both domestic ana
foreign spirits, and a tax on the stock on hand of
domestic spirits has to place in the bllh
It Is ascertained from an■ official source that or
ders requiring the draft on the 10th instant are sus
pended. A subsequent day for commencing the
dralt win be announced in time to make all necea
the EterAug Pott says Messrs
Brelonnean and Rondonnese, the delegation spy
C. C. Fulton.
pointed by the colored freedmen of Louisiana to
wait upon the President, presented their memo
rial last evening, asking that colored people In
Louisiana, who were free before the rebellion, may
be permitted to rote in that State.
The President received the deputation cordially,
and replied that an Impression bad gone abroad
that be was acting irresponsibly In the elections in
the rebel States, but it was wrong. Hemaetfinlsh
the big fob on ms hands of crushing the rebellion,
and In doing that, if it became necessary to prevent
the rebels from voting, he should do so. If the re
cognition of black men as having a right to vote
was necessary to close the war, he should not
He saw no reason why intelligent blocks should
cot vote, but this was not a military question, and
he would refer it to a constitutional convention In
The supplemental tax bill will be up before the
Ways and Means Committee on Monday.
A new bill in reference to whisky will ho report
ed Irom this committee. Imposing a tax upon
liquors after the Ist of January next.
Wisconsin l«egl*latiTo Batten.
[Special Dispatch to Chicago Tribune,]
Habibon, March 4.
The Assembly to-day concurred in the following
joint resolution, which passed the Senate on
Whereas, Wisconsin feels a great pride In the
bravery ana patriotism of her heroic sons In onr
national army, while she deeply mourns the loss of
her gallant dead, who have fallen In the pro sent
great struggle In defense of the Union and the
Jieto'rfd. That the warmest thanks oi the peo
ple ol Wisconsin arc hereby gratefully tendered to
all Wisconsin soldiers in the Union army for tbe
bravery which has distinguished them In every
battle in which they b&vo been engaged; for the
upright and soldierly conduct which they have dis
played upon all occasions; for the alacrity with
which onr veterans have re-enlisted to aid in the
completion of the work so nobly began of sup
pressing the rebellion and restoring the Union, end
for the devoted patriotism which has signalized
their conduct at oil times, and under all the trying
vicissitudes of war.
Jtfeolpcd, That while we have thus gratefully ac
knowledged the meritorious conduct and services
of the living, we most deeply mourn the loss of
tbe heroic dead who have laid down their lives in
defense of tbe Republic, and hold their memory In
the most grateful recollection. While throughout
the glorious future that awaits us we may confi
dentially hope that whenever their names and glo
rious achievements shall he mentioned, envy will
bednmb, pride will bow her head in involuntary
reverence, and piety will breath forth prayers of
eternal gratitude.
Jfcatfccd, That the Governor be requested to for
ward copies of these resolutions, property authenti
cated, to each Wisconsin regiment and battery.
The joint resolution passed to-day congratulating
Licnt. Col. West, 24th regiment, who Is here and
has been promoted to Colonel, on bis escape from
Libby Prison, and expressing the sympathies of the
people of Wisconsin for his Bufferings, and praising
hie patriotic services.
la the Senate, Mr. Smith, from the Committee on
Benevolent Institutions, made an admirable report
on the Deaf and Dumb Asylnm, State Reform
ScbooL Military HospitaL and Orphan Asylum. AU
are represented to be in excellent condition. Two
thousand copies were ordered to be printed.
Bills were introduced appropriating $21,000 for tbe
Blind Asylnm; SKgOOO for the Deaf and Dumb!
$9,600 for the Reform School; $2,000 each for St.
Mary’s and the Military Hospitals.
The Senate receded from one amendment to the
Volunteer Aid Fond bill, and the Assembly having
agreed to others, it now only wants the Governor’s
Bills-were passed amending the Racine City
Charter and authorizing the improvement of the
Menominee River.
The Milwaukee bill remitting half the State tax
on hanks was referred to the Judiclaiy Committee
to examine its constitntionality.
In the Assembly a resolution was offered to rcK
celve no new business after the 14th, and to adjourn
April 4th.
Bills were introduced to amend chap. CO, lows 59,
relative to County Courts; to amend thererlsed
statutes on evidence, and sec. 44, chap 33laws 69 rel
ative to the sale of lands for tares; also, to reduce
the expenses of the Milwaukee County Courts.
Several local bOb were passed, and one to encour
age the formation lof mining and manufacturing
The bill fora sinking fund to aid farm mortgagers
on the Lacrosse Railroad, was made the special
order for next Thursday.
The bill amending Interest law so as to ptmith
taking usury by forfeiture of Interest only instead
of principal as now, was tabled by a vote of 53 to
39,-and after flllibnstering by the minority pro
longing the session till half-past four, the assemb
ly refuted to reconsider.
About one hundredrrernlts'for the Army of the
Potomac left to-day. Several more go on Monday.
Blatters on tlie Lower Mississippi.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Morni! l , March 1, via Cairo, March 4,1861.
The half-reclaimed secessionists bad a meeting
last night. There was a beggarly account of empty
boxes. It was a complete fizzle. Mosie was in
voked to induces respectable attendance., It was
only another failure.
The people bad no heart in the movement, and
would not come, so they had a dry time generally.
They utterly foiled to carry out their programme,
but deceived the few followers into the belief that
they could organize a State government by taking
the President’s amnesty oath, and ignoring the oath
of loyalty prescribed bj Gov. Johnson; but instead
of organizing In opposition to Gov. Johnson,which
has heretofore been their stock in trude, they prac
tically deserted their position, and in some sort ac
cepted the very oath against which they had been
The*gucrillas are becoming quite bold In Missou
ri, especially that portion in the vicinity of Charles
ton. All the protection rendered to that neighbor
hood Is by quartering one company of the 2d Ho.
State militia there, which is insufficient. They can
guard the town, bnt can hardly spare men enough
to scour the country in force. This Is much need
ed. and Missouri should send more men into her
southeastern border.
Chief among the guerillas thereabouts ie one Ed
ward Campbell, who has confessed to at least two
murders. He was arrested some months since, but
managed to make his escape from jail at Columbus,
and has since become the head man among the
thieves and bushwhackers In this vicinity. His
.gang not long since killed a man named Kelly,
nearly seventy years old, because he objected to
them rairfng off his horses and negroes. Over
twenty horses, and as many able-bodied negroes
have been taken from the neighborhood of Charles
ton within 10 days. The people fear to pntin their
crops, and many say they will have to desert their
forms unless some remedy is provided.
Captain Ewing, commandant of the post, should
have more men. He will then quickly rid the
country of the thieves and robbers complained of.
Drs. C. A. Foster, Kirkwood, Babcock, Wright,
and Boot, from Chicago, left here to-day on' the
steamer J. C. Swan, en route for Vlcksbnrg, to en
ternpon their duties os surgeons to the Freedmen
of the Sontb.
The steamboat Maria Denning lies right across
the channel, at Ingraham's Shoals, in the Cumber
land. She la In the right hand channel unable to
move, and prevents any other boat from passing.
Adjournment of the Minnesota Legis
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
St. Paul, March 4,1864.
The Legislature adjourned tine die at noon to
day. As the State Constitution prohibits the pas
sage of laws the last day, they remained in session
the greater portion of last night.
They have passed during the session forty-five
general laws, sixty-eight special lows, twenty me
morials to Congress and the Postmaster General,
and four Joint resolutions.
The Governor has vetoed bnt four bills.
A portion of the re-enlisted 2d regiment started
for Tennessee this morning; the remainder go to
morrow. Three hundred men have joined the regi
ment while it has been home, swelling its numbers
to between 600 and 700 men.
The bonds belonging to the first National Bank,
which were stolen last December from Franklin
Steele, while in transit to Washington, have been
recovered, but the robbers have not been ascer
Gen. ZXclntzelman After tlio Copper*
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Terre Haute, Ind., March 4, 3861.
Gen. Hcintzclman Is at Parle, Edgar county, HU
nole, to-day, for the purpose of allaying hostilities
between the Big Creek butternuts and the sol-
has been rendered necessary by the frequent
outbreaks and loss of life which have occurred
there recently, and for the purpose of ovoldlng
such recurrences hereafter.
Two companies of the Invalid Corps have been
gent to Paris, and wfll remain there for some days.
State and Legislative Matters.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Des Moines, March 4.
The 1)111 Introduced in the Senate some time
eince to repeal the law providing that mortgages
and deeds of trust executed by railroad companies
shall attach as Hens upon after acquired property
of the company, was to-day. Indefinitely post
poned by a vote of 93 to 17.
The bill to limit the value of homesteads hereaf
ter acquired to $2,000, and the bill for tbo better
protection of the school fond, were passed.
The Boose discussed the resumption question.
the attack ox hobile.
Famgnt JJoml>ardinjj Port Morgan,
New Tonic, March 4.—The Worid't Key West
letter of the 27th, reports that Farragut opened fire
on Pot t Morgan, and also gives a rumor that Beau
regard U now In command at Mobile, the obstruc
tions in the harbor of which place arc similar to
those at Charleston. It was believed that Fort
Morgan would be ultimately destroyed or captured.
The Herald's letter from off Mobile, February
;3d, revives the report that Sherman la marching
on Mobile, alter the capture of Selma and Mont
gomery, j'All the pon-comMt&ats hay? left Mobile,
KUratrlcß’s Great Bald-Official De
Washtrotcw, March 4.—The President baa re
ceived a dispatch from Ocn. Bntlcr, stating that
Gen. Kilpatrick arrived yesterday within out lines,
with the loss of less than fifteen men. lie had
several skirmishes. Among our missing arc Col
onels Dablgren, Cook and Litchfield. The two for
mer ere supposed to bo prisoners.
Kilpatrick destroyed a large portion of the Vir
ginia Central Railroad, and several mMla along the
James River, and other valuable properly. He
penetrated to the outer fortifications of Richmond.
A special to tbe Herald says: A note from the
Army of the Potomac, dated 9:80 this morning,
states that messengers have come through from
Kilpatrick, whom they left some ten
miles south rof Hanover Junction, on Wed
nesday morning. The command had most
thoroughly and effectually destroyed the Vir
ginia Central Railroad from Beaver Lam to Han
over Junction, and the Richmond and Frederick*-
burgh Railroad from the Mattapon Bridge to tbe
Pamnnky river, the entire distance destroyed
being over forty miles. There bad been some stir
mlsmng during the advance, hut It was confined
mostly to the right of Kilpatrick’s command. As
Wade Hampton’s rebel cavalry are known to be
re-occupying the country to the west of the Uno of
march taken by our cavalry, It Is probable that his
is the only rebel force that has been engaged.
Iftho spoliation upon the lines of tholwo roads
la as complete as represented, Leo will be com
pelled to move his army from Its present position,
to subsist it, for, unless the rebels have facilities
far greater than any wo possess for constructing
railroads, it will take them at least four weeks to re
pair the damages.
“ Ail reports concur in representing that at no
time has Gen. Lee’s army baa a larger supply than
from six to ten days’ rations on hand.
“It is reported that General Kilpatrick found
the country through which he passed almost desti
tute of food for man or beast, and os bis troops
went in light marching order, ho has been com
pelled to push forward with all possible speed. Tbc
rain storm of Monday night and Tuesday had been
a great drawback to nis movements, hut ss It has
been dear and cool for the past two days, it is hop.
edthat ere this the command have a
point where it can at least obtain supplies.”
The New Turk Tribune's Washington special
Kilpatrick reached Lonisa Court Bouse on
Monday night. He destroyed tbc railroad for sev
eral miles, and hurried towords the Pumankc; riv
er. He was to have been in Richmond Wednesday
morning. Confidence in his success is weakened
only by the arrival in Richmond of Longs treat’s
Kilpatrick has 5,200 picked men and several
mounted batteries, and forrapidity of movement
marches in three columns.
Another special to the New York THZ«ne reports
that Kilpatrick was expected to return to-day ria
one of the fords near Stcvcnsboro. and discredits
tbe rumor of his being at White Bouse.
Still another dispatch reports the arrival of one
of Kilpatrick’s scouts, who left onr forces within
fourteen miles of Richmond, and states that a
Junction bad been formed with Gen.Butler’s force.
They bad destroyed the pike and railroad in their
rear, and encountered no serions opposition.
Deserters confirm the destruction of tbe bridge
over Pamnnkey River and the telegraph. Gen.
Lee sent a formidable force of cavalry and artillery
to see what was tbc matter. They also state that
when Gcu. Custar was ascertained to be lu tbe rear
of Charlottesville, Ewell’s whole corps was sent
there to resist onr advance.
The New York Times' Washington special says:
The Warßeparmcnthas information that Lons*
street's force la In Richmond, and also reports KU-
Patrick’s force at 6,(00, and that he has twenty-four
to thlrtr-alx hoars start of the rebel cavalry.
The world's Washington special saya:
There is probably no truth In Kilpatrick’s re
ported Junction with Gen. Batler’s force* at White
llonse, as the latter telegraphs that be has heard
nothing of the expedition.
A World telegram has a rumor that a general un
derstanding, if not an onjanization, prevails among
the population of Richmond and Its environs,
for the present aid and comfort of Union refogees
and prisoners, and for the purpose of helping on
any attempt to capture the city.
A special to the Philadelphia Inquirer, from Nor
folk, Va., 3d, says: Lost evening fighting com
menced between our forces and those of the enemy
at Beep Cut, ten miles from this city. Particulars
not known.
Valedictory of Speaker Bocock—Tlie
Rebel Coustcw Currency
BUI Panic, Ac.
Mr. Bocock, Speaker of the late rebel Congress,
in response to a resolution of thanks, presented
him, addressed a valedlctory r from which we give
a few extracts:
• And now as wo stand and look back over the
history of the last two years, the mists already be
gin to dissolve, the clouds to lift themselves up,
and oor pathway to grow dear and distinct In the
clear light of reason and reff cctlon. We see now
more dearly than ever before the dread responsl
hility which has rested upon ns; and bow deeply 1
our action has involved the safety of our country
and the best interests of mankind. We have been
called to legislate for an infant nation, stragglings
with some of the embsmunneota wltlxm thee tua-.
allv attend a new political organization,. and as
sailed from without by war—and such a war. So
vast in Us dimensions; so unexampled in its fero
city ; eo altogether unchristian and nnholy in
its spirit, and so exacting in its demands.
To meet the requirements of each a war has indeed
been no easy task—to give the men and the money.
And vet we have not shrank from the performance
of this duty. When, in the spring of 3862, the fail
ure of the State Legislature* to furnish us with a
sufficient number of troops, raised by State author
ity, rendered it-essential that prompt and strong
measures should be taken by us, we boldly resorted
to the measure of conscription, then new in this
country, and thus we saved alike our army and our
cause. And since that time, as the exigencies of
the service have required it. we have enlarged the
scope of that law and lessened the number exempt
ed from its operation', till at last, by a recent enact
ment. It is believed that wc have madoltas effi
cient as present circumstances will allow. There
is a party who desire peace. Let them get control
over ua tomorrow, and that party will have acquir
ed a lease of power that will last for a generation.
In such an event, there might be a few who would,
wish to ecc ns restored to our former status and the
old Union re-establUhed, bnt their voices would he
lost In the wild whirlwind and tempest of flmatlca
triumph and fury. Men want peace—do we not all
want peace! Peace I how gladly would we hail its
advent I How anxiously do we watch for its com
ing I But there can be no such peace. No. The
people are resolved. They are self devoted. They
will make all necdfhl sacrifice?. The fires of inde
pendence are burning brightly in their bosoms.
Civil convulsion* of this kind usually give birth to !
Erodiglee of military and civil greatness. We
ave not now a hero here and a hero there. Every
village and every hamlet, and almost every home*
stead, now has its hero. Qualities of heroism
have found their way into the bosoms of the softer
sex, and men dare not. if they would, he otherwise
than brave and true. Victory sits far off, on her
mountain throne. Between ns and her there may
be defiles to be passed, ravines to be crossed,
crumbling ledges to be surmounted that may break
beneath our feet and throw ns back. Bat if, not
withstanding all, wc will move on with steady step
and determined purpose all. those difficulties may
be overcome, and soon, aye. sooner than we think,
we shall seize her on her high seat, bring her home
to ourselves, and enthrone her over oor fortunes
for long years to come.
[From the Richmond Dally Inquirer, Feb. 21.]
On the publication of the currency bin passed by
Congress prices Immediately '‘leaped up. ’ Every
thing haa an upward tendency* ‘iesterday whisky,
which bad been selling ten days ago for ninety dol
lars per gallon, could not be bought at one hundred
and twenty dollars. Brown sugar twelve dollars
and a half per pound by the hogshead, and none of
fering. Some of the dealers have absolutely shut
up and refrtsed to do business at all, preferring to
hold on to the goods rather than receive anything
In the shape .of money larger than a five dollar
Dcatli of Rev. Tltomas Starr King.
San Francisco, March 4.—Eov. T. Starr King died
at 8 o’clock this morning, after a brief illness, of
San Francisco, March 4.—Arrived, ship Cham
berlain, from New York.
Dry weather has Induced considerable speculation
In breadstuff*. Offerings are freely made at sl.Bo®
1.90 per 100 lbs for wheat.
The sudden and unexpected death of Rev. Thoa.
Starr King, to-day, at once surprised and saddened
the whole” community. Business was nearly sus
pended ; the courts adjourned, public offices were
closed, the flags on every flagstaff were at half mart,
including those on every church that ever raised a
flag. It is universally conceded that no man bad
done so much as he towards making California
loyal, while his untiring zeal in forwarding every
benevolent enterprise made him generally beloved.
Washington, March 4.— The Committee on the
Conduct of the War has been for several days past
Investigating the conduct of General Meade at the
battle of Gettysburg. General Sickles and Doccle
dny have testified that after the first day’s fighting
General Meade wrote an order to fall back seven
teen miles, and Vat for the rebel charge , a retrpt
tcou :d flare teen ordered.
New Tons, March 4.— The steamer Thames,
from Port Boval the 25th, arrived this evening,
with S9O bales of cotton.
She passed Charleston harbor at 10 p. m. on the
28th, and heard heavy firing. ,
The steamer Araco was detained at Port Koval
and would wait till March 4th for the return of Gen.
Gnimorc from Florida, to take dispatches to the
Fortress Monroe, March 3.—The rebel General
Fitzhngh Lee arrived this morning In the steamer
Baltimore, from Fort Lafayette. , , „ x
The steamer Scotia, recently captured while at
tempting to run the blockade off Wilmington, ar
rived this p. m. . ’
The steamer R. S. Spaulding, arrived from Moor
head City yesterday, and brings the Intelligence
that the Quartermaster of Moorhead City reports
that on the Ist there was heavy firing in front of
Newbcrn, and all the citizens were arming them
selves, to be reedy for an emenrenev.
Bij-TiaoßH, March 4.-A Norfolk letter ot the
2d says, that on yesterday a Lieutenant and fifteen
men of the 6th Pennsylvania cavalry, while on an
expedition, were captured by the rebels in the Dis
mal Swamp. ...
The maneuvers of the rebels mean something,
though they may bo intended as feints. It is not
likely they will attempt a dash on Norfolk. Gen.
Bntlcr Is fully prepared and ready lor any move
ment which they may design. ~,,
Several gentlemen who started this morning for
Roanoke Island by way of the Chesapeake and
Albemarle canal, nave jest returned, and report
the infested with rebels in large numbers.
The boat got as far as Great Bridge, twenty miles
from this place, when prudence for their safety
compelled them to return. _
Organization of the Pcnnsylra.
HAiuufBCT.G, Pa., Feb. 29.—Before the Senate
met an immense crowd filled the galleries. There
was great excitement. Mnch exdtement was man
ifested to eee the man upon whose election the two
months’ bloctsdo ofledabjtlon -tras raised. About
six feet blob. hrawnUy buUt, be Is bard in feature,
but stern, determined to Md mamcr. He
was conducted from his hotel to the Senate eham
her by a large escort, embradne military and cirlc
characters In high position. Brief addresses were
made, in which Generals Williams and Knipe par-
procession reached the Capitol steps
four thousand persons were In the procession,
or in line, orMn the Capitol grounds. The
excitement was , greater itl*»» *t Gov
ernor's inauguration. After the journal had
been read much. outside confusion jad
xtia Senate.
tltocglo to cet into tbc Chamber, the returns were
rtid and the oath administered amid deepening
interest. When the oath was administered there
Wls loud apnlnuec In the galleries. Senator John
son, Re; nb lean, moved to take no the bill allow
i?li 6 to vote next October. Senator Clymer,
Dinocrat, called the yeas and nays. The vote re*
Buftttl 17 yeas, 16 nays.'
ficricct burst of enthusiasm, with hurrahs
the galleries, greeted this result, The Do
cy called the yeas and nays on every qnea
icwcvcr trivial, and filibustered heavily ”on
ti to proceed to the election of Clerk." They
ded to amend by proceeding to the election of
ker, whiih waslost. Then all the Democrats
;d voting, and so on through the election of
jordmate officers. George W, Uirntnersley
eclcd Chief Clerk, and O. S. Berry Assistant,
votes, nays none. The other proceedings
WABmwoTOir, March 4,186 L
Mr. SHERMAN, df Ohio, from tbo Committee of
Conference on the disagreement vote of the two
Dpnses on the Revenue dUL reported that the Com
nottec of the Senate was unable to agree with that
oftbellonse. Be moved that the Senate recede
from the amendments disagreed to by tbe House,
which motion was adopted. Ayes, 25; Nays, 12.
Note.—The hill as it now stands, provides a tax
of 60c. on all domestic liquors manufactured or re
hfoved for sale, alter the passage of the act, until
Jnly 1,1864, and 40c. on Imported spirits.
Mr. POWELL, of Ey., continued his speech on
tbc bill preventing military interference In State
elections. - .
The Senate resolved that when it adjourn it
shall he till Monday.
Adjourned. -
Wabsikotok, March 4,1364.
The private calendar was considered
The Boose proceeded to the consideration of the
Massachusetts contested election case, vlx: Jas.
Sleeper against Alex. H. Rice.
Tbe Committee of Elections reported in favor of
Mr. Rice, tbe sitting member. •
Mr. DAWES.of Mass., spoke in favor of Hr.
Sleeper, the contestant, in his own
The vote of the House was taken andMr.RlCc
was declared entitled to the seat.
Tbe House then adjourned.
The Honsatonic Dlsaster-Nar*
roTr Escape of the Paul Jones.
BALTnrons, March 3.—The following is an ex
tract from a private letter written by an officer of
tbe gunboat Pool Jones, of the Charleston blockad
ing squadron. It Is dated Feb. 21:
I have no donbt that the machine which blew np
tbc Ilousatoolc was intended for ns. We were on
the blockade of Maffit’s Channel, which is the one
nearest in shoic, and runs along the shore of Snlli
van's Island. Wo were, therefore, tbe nearest ves
sel toward the rebels, and stood too first chance of
thetr attention. Bat Captain Dancan was In the
habit of changing the position of the ship every
night alter dark, so that In case tbe rebels got onr
bearings by daylight they conldnot find ns at night.
To this I attribute the fact of tbe rebel torpedo not
ttriking us Instead of the Honsatonic, which was
next above ns. The affair was accomplished in tbc
most artistic manner, so neatly that we did not
know it was done at the time, although It was
bright moonlight. The first we knew of the dlsas
'erwas the next morning, when we discovered her
lying with nothing bnt roasts and smoke-stacks
above water. We have received orders to go on the
blockade off Georgetown, South Carolina.
Distressing? Calamity at Dion*
Montreal, March 4.—A fearful explosion of the
laboratory connected with the military magazinoat
Quebec occurred at noon to-day.
Captain Mahon and thirteen privates were pre
paring cartridges at the time. The building was
completely'blown np. The shock was terrible. Al
most every house in the upper town was shaken
from top to bottom. Windows and interior par
titions of stores, from St. John’s Gate to Palace
street, were smashed and valuable goods throws
into the street.
The ruins of the laboratory took fire, and ore still
burning in dose proximity to a largo powder mag
Captain Mahon and one or two others have been
taken ont of the ruins alive. From ten to twelve
are missing.
From Havana and Mexico.
New York, March 4.—The steamer Matanzas,
from New Orleans the 35th, via Havana the 28th,
has arrived. An accident on the Matanzas Rail
road, hr which twenty-two persons were wounded,
. is reported.
Mntamoras dates to the 20lb of February are re
ceived via Havana. Cortinas keeps 700 men em
ployed In protecting the highways and destroying
highwaymen. There are a large number of vessels
at Matamoras loading with cotton for Europe, in
cluding several steamers. One of the latter took
fire lately and was destroyed.
The French were expected to attack the place,
but Cortinas would bold out to the last. The Jon
. rez Minister of the Treasury was at Brownsville.
The small-pox baa shown itself to an alarming
extent at Brownsville.
.Restructlve Fire nt £rlc t Pa*
Enrß,'Maich4.—Tbo Reed Houso in this city wns
entirely destroyed by flro this morning. The
building was partially insured. The furniture is
The dry goods store of Hays ft Co., Strong’s
drug store. McConkey’a ft Shannon’s hardware
. establishment, and two largo brick buildings were
also destroyed.
The Catholic Church was several times on fire.
The fire was first discovered in the boll room of
the hotel, and Is supposed to be the work of an In
cendary. Total loss about $300,000.
From Texas*
New York, March 4.—The New Orleans Era
contains the following items:
The Galveston-Houston News contains a rebel
Government advertisement announcing tho gun
boats Horrlet Lane and Clifton, and the bark Ca
vailo, to be sold at auction on the 10th of Feb
Bates from Sabine Pass, state that the rebel
Colonel Griffin, with 800 men, bolds that place,
bnt the men ore unpaid, discontented and de
Tlie Exchange or Prisoners.
Washjnoton, March 4.—The New York Times
Washington special says: The arrangements with
General puller for the exchange of prisoners in
clude those delivered at Enterprise, Mississippi,
np to the 24th of Jannarv, which swells the number
to about 4,000. Butler’s action is not yet sanction
ed by the Secretary of War.
From Colorado*
St. Lotus, Feb. 4.—The Legislature of Colorado,
and many leading men of that Territory, have peti
tioned Gen. Curtis to retain Col. Chiviogton In
command. Instead of Gen. Ewing, who bas been
assigned to that District.
Capture of* Richardson, the
Noted Guerilla.
Cave City, Ky., March 4,—The notorious guer
illa Richardson, and several others, were captured
yesterday, by a scout sent ont from the forces of
Gen. Hobson, on the Cumberland River.
From Kansas.
St. Lons, March 4.—The Legislature of Kansas
adjourned on the Ist inst. Meetings continue to be
held in different parts of the State,' denouncing the
lute Senatorial election.
The Vigilance Committee and tliclr
[From the Colorado Miners’ Register.]
Vrr.orjrLi Cnr, I. T., Jan. 14,1863.
To-day has been of extreme interest to all honest
men. Five men were hung at the same time- and
on the same beam, which ronns a part of a frame to
ahonse. Early in the morning, miners (the bone
and sinew of the country) could be seen coming
from every direction, each with a double-barrelled
gun. In addition to a good supply of side arms. It
was no less grand than interesting, as, by standing
in n prominent position, pickets conla be seen on
the sides of the mountains which surround the
Elace. and which are covered with snow, forming a
eantlftil contrast. Companies, numbering
from twelve 'to twenty, arc now patrol
ling the streets, and the expression of each
man's countenance showed a determination
to meet any emergency. It was thought there
might be some opposition to the movement, but
that idea soon vanished as the day wore on and
the number increased who were known to be of
the right stamp. Believing your readers arc an -
ions to know the names of the unfortunates, I
might as well mention them here. 1 will com
mence with George Lane, altna Club-foot George,
who has acted as a deputy sheriff. I will not at
tempt to go Into details in regard to the crimes of
each, but will simply say they were connected with
rohbxndand murdering on toe highway, called in
this country w road agents." The next in order was
Haze Lyons, who was tried in July last, and while
the rope was around his neck his sentence was re
voked to banishment from the country; hnt In the
. conrseof fiixwceksbeagalnappcared in our streets.
The third was Boone Helm, who while on trial
admitted himself a murderer; he went into Salt
Lake City in 'SO eating the leg of one of his com
rades, and was the only one left of three men. The
was John H. Gallagher, late of Denver City;
wbta luuiia he was between two straw beds, with a
double-barreled gun on each side of him, In addi
tion to two revolvers, yet when the committee went
for him be “weakened,” making no resistance.
The last of the number was Frank Parish, who pre
tended to keep a ranch to cover Ids sins: but the
evidence of ms guilt wns conclusive, and he, like
the balance, was executed at 4 n. m. Though the
crowd numbered a thousand souls or more, every
thin" was conducted in a most qnlet and orderly
manner, much to the credit of an excited populace.
After the criminals had hung a proper length of
time, they were cut down by Sheriff Caben. Two
oftbem were taken charge of by friend*, the others
by the committee, and properly interred.
To-day a party of twenty-five men started
to find and bring to justice some “road agents”
who are known to be within some 133 or 180 miles
of here. While we have been busy, the good peo
ple cl Bannock City, seventy-five miles from here,
have not been idle. Last Sunday night, Henry
Plummer (high sheriff and the acknowledged lead
er of the whole outfit), Buck Stimuson (a comrade
of Haze Lyons, and sentenced fit the same time to
be hung, and toe sentence revoked to banishment),
and Edward Bar were hung In the town at 8:30,
with no opposition. But not so with a Spaniard,
who has been a terror to the entire community.
He resisted to the last, and while the
citizens were trying to effect his arrest he
shot a "enUcman by the name of Coup
ler and killed bim, and wounding a man named
Smith Ball slightly, and at the same time deliber
ately shot a man by the name of Featheraton, but
fortunatelr for Mr. F. he escaped unhurt. Mr.
Coupley was the President of a Ditch Company,
and a man highly respected both in Bannock and
Colorado Territory. The house was finally shelled,
and a piece striking him in the face felled him to
the door. In n second be was shot by ft dozen men,
and yet he was not dead. A clothes line being near
by, he was immediately taken to the post which
fctjpportedhhe line, ana hang. No sooner Jhs this
done jbnt' over one hundred shots were fireakl him.
The cabin was razed to the ground, drawn off a
short distance and set on fire. The enraged crowd
moved to burn the body, but at the time was pre
vailed noon to desist, As soon as the crowd dis
persed, however, his body was taken down and pat
on the fire and burned washes.
In rclerring to recent occurrences, X will mention
the commencement of the good work, George Ive*
was hung first, for being connected with the mur
der of nfck Teibo, commonly called Dutch Hick,
well known in Colorado. Ives was considered one
rftbemort intelligent of all the gang. The trial
was carried on with coolness and determination
and the prisoner was guarded by asbrave a act of
men as ever grated any country, Howashnngto
the frame of a house by the aids of the one in which
te was imprisoned. It was supposed he had many
friends, ar d that an attempt would be made to res
cue him: but when he was onthegallowahocalled
for bia friends, and only one. man came forward
and bid him good bye. The next that were ext
ent; d wore George r. Brown and Eraatns Razor
(alias Red), both hong to a limb some five mtlca
from this place. Confessions were made at the
time which led to the detection of many others. It
is said twenty-seven have fallen victims to their
crimes. Itisanawftilrecord, bntwhen wearere
minded of the many, very many, innocent men who
have been murdered and robbed in cold blood, wo
feci satisfied that they received only their Just des
erts. I would like to detail some of the many In
cldnrta connected with different robberies and
murders, but wont of time compels me to be brief.
I wi 1 say, however, that the parties who robbed
Forbes train (Mr. Wm. Sloan being with him) of
$2,000, but which was afterwards recovered, arc
among the number hung.
Northwestern Wounded In Hospitals.
[Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.]
Chattaxoooa, Tenn., Feb. 28.—The following is
a ftall list of those whose wounds were dressed at
Gen. Davis' Hospital, Tunnel Bill:
*B. O. Fiskctt, B, 80th HI; £. Kershano, B, 60th
HI., serious; J. M. Jordan, 60th HI., slightly: Or-
Sheafl Ames, K, 85th El., serious; Andrew Neeley,
i, SOthlll, serious; Marion Horton, H, 86th EL,
severe; LU John Alien, 60th HL, slightly; James
Whittaker. BSth 111., slight: Jonah McEnight, K.
86lb Rl., slight; Wm. B. Blanchard, K. 80th 111.,
severe: Wmßaeden, L 60th EL, serious, Michael
Flynn, B, 10 Mich., severe; A. D. Clork, I, 60th 111.,
severe; Jos. Bridges. K, 60tb 111., slight; A. Whit
tington, L6oth ifl., slight; C.tßlack, D, BHh 111., se
verc; M. J. Shackcllord, 86th EL, serious: Isaac
Fountain, E, 85th EL. ecnons: J. J. Mace. It. 66th
EL, serions; J. F. Miller, K, 86th El., severe; Capt.
Harris. 19th Ind. Bat’y, slight; M. C. Watson,T.
lethMlch., slight: - Lewis Makin. 11, 10th Mich.,
slight: Wm. Woodward, K, 60th EI„ serious; Jos.
Bhdr. C. 60th El. slight; G. W. Sovesay,
G, 6th111., slight: J. J.Hnss, C, 60th 111., slight;
linC. Fort, C, luth Mich., severe; O. Moore, K,
60thEL, slight: A. M. Webb,K, 60th 111., severe;
G. W. Anderson. K, GOth El., slight; R. C. Jerys,
D. 60th Ills., severe; Julius Thompson. G, 85th 111.,
severe; D. B. Miller. D, 10th Mich., slight; Potcr
Jones, K, COth DL, slight; J. Tracy, E, 10th Mich.,
slight; if J. Test, K. 10th Mich., severe: Hugh R.
Wrieht, K, 16th Mich., slight; Wm. DumOL H,
82d Ind.; J. M. Akcrson, C, 83a Ind.: C. Hauer, F,
82dIn<L; E. H. Kirk, C.SCth Ind.; Jaa. M. Pack
ard, o,loth Ind.; E. Bishop, C, 83d Ind.: Wm.
Whipps, E, 82d Ind.: E. J. Tibbltts; H, 82(1 Ind.;
Wm. Phillips, E, 82d Ind.; John Manns, G, 60th
El., slight: R. Barton, G, COth Bl_ severe: Arch
Madison, H, 10th Mich^elight: R, C. Jones, D, COth
EL, severe; Jas. Teler. B, iOth Mich., serious;
E. O. Hughes, C, 10th Mich., serious; Ro>L Rey
nolds, H, 10th Mich,,severe; PetcrO’NelU, £, 10th
Mich., slight; J. B. Eves.D.OOthHL,slight; C'orp.
11. R. Bush, 10th Mich., slight; J. A. Ferguson, F,
10th Mich., severe* Levi Smith, D, 10th Mich.,
slight; Dan Lacon, D, Kith Mich., slight: George
Clark, P, 10th Mich., slight; B. Oadey, D, COth EL,
slight; Wm.Otto, K,lOtb Mlch„ severe; James
Carey, F, 65th HI., slight: John Blanton, J, COth
HL, serious'; Col.’„0. Mtmiolzl, 2tth IlL.mortaliv;
•LM, Ackerson, C,B3dlnd.; C. Hawes, 1,83d1nd.;
H. H. Hack. C, S2d Ind.; Jas. M. Packard, C, 10th
Ind; O. R..Morris,’ A, Ist Wla: E. A. Eaton, K,
11th Mich; J. H. fhompaon, E, TsthlH; Jollna
Cain, D, 4th Mich, cav.; Dan Donahoo, D, 4th
Mich, cav.; E. 11. Morton, B. 105 th EL; L. A. Car
ter, C, 64th Ind.; H. N. Brighton, H, 1151b 111.; Jo.
seph Boyd, D, 115 th EL: J. Moulter. 0.06 th 111.
H.Moore, 11,96 th El; A. Owen, H. 57th Ind.;
Wm. Fields, E, 75th Ind.: Corn. Wm. EcnvshUL C
-82d Ind.; Copt. M. Free, F, 82a Ind.; Col. iW E;
Slocum, 82d Ind.; Wm. Farmer P, 82d Ind.; Geo,
W. Warner, I,62dImL:T. S. Coffee. A, 73th IU.. i
N. Moseholdcr, TQ.; John A. Stiller, K;
McCoy, O; John B. Hope, Porter Palmer, R. L.
Post, H; bergt, C, P. Stewart, O,
SCth lixctoia.
Killed—lsaac Smith, K.
Wounded—7; total killed and wounded, 8.
> 63rn Illinois.
Killed—John Bunn C; John Former, F; B. C.
Gaea, K—t"tnl, 8.
John B. Wilson, color boarer, 82d 2nd.; Joseph
A. Reeves,-H. 83d Ind.; A. W. Thompson, C, Sad
Ind.: Daniel S. Malone, B, 80th. IU„ silled; Geo.
B. Woody, B, fr. th Ilk, severe; John Marshall, H,
10th 311 cm, severe; F. Caasmao, n, 10th Mich., se
Jas Goodrich.K, 10thMich, severe: Scrgt B Let
tel, E, 30th Mich, alight; Sylvester IToyvoe, C, 10th
Mich, slight. Recapitulation—loth Mich, 34; 60th
Illinois, 32; 86th Illinois, 5. _, _
Killed—Daniel S Malone, G. 60th Hi.
Wounded—Samuel Hopper, F ;E Kershaoo, B:
M Hoover and D Hoover, B; John Woolcy, D; P
McGarvln, B; Jackson Verry, K; Robert Carter,
Willis Anderson, Corporal Jordan O, C; J C Clin
ton. Wm Leather, 8 Bicker, G.
Wounded and Missing—J McMahon, G; Wm
H Biggins. K; Corporal Sanderson, G; G 8 Cud
more, B ; II Truman, D. ...
Additional casualties in 10th Michigan:
Killed—B Bowblna, B; O Tuttle. K; John Van
Baseo, K: Ira Parson, K; Jas Forall, E; MFI inn,
£; Mat Wary, E; Corporal SJ U Tibbs, C; Jas 11
Cornish, C; E Corwin, C; S Sharmer, F.
Markets by Telegraph.
Milwaukee Markets.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
Milwaukee. March 4, 185*.
Wheat—Receipts, 19,000 bn. Advancedlc. Sales:
61,0C0 No. 1 spring In store at $U63i®U7; tjXO bn
No. 2 at 11,000 bn No. 1 at borer’s option
all the month at $1,183*.
FLonn-Steady but quiet. A small lot ot No. 2
spring sold at $3.75.
Ghats—Gate quiet; sales of 150 bn No. 1 delivered
at 63c, Corn unchanged; sales of 400 bu newsbelled
on track at 76c; 200 bn do delivered at 77®T3c. Bar
ley firm; sales of 400 bu No. 3 delivered at $1.15:100
buNo.l dost $1,37. Bye dull; sales of St bags on
track at 96c.
Provisions—Quiet: Biles ofSOptgs prime lard at
Cincinnati Market.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.)
Cincinnati, March 4,- iSSI.
Wheat unchanged and quiet, with sates of
red, delivered, at sl.9}. Corn quiet, and In light de
mand at 90®#5c- Oats quiet at 78c in hußc. Ryo firm,
and in fair demand at *IXO. Barley quiet and on
GEOcEniza—Coffee ia a shade higher at SSO37, and
firm at the advance. Sngap..unchanged and steady.
Molossea 87070 for old; 78973 for new. •
Floito—Unchanged and demand very limited. Sales
of superfine at $3.7005.79.
Whisky— Unsettled and dull. Salesat 77373 c.
PEOvmoNB-MoTßtnanlry from buyers, -which made
the fscling firmer. Sates of bulk shoulders at
delivered, and gut lard at lltfc- There is a good de
mand for bulk hams; also for smoked of all ktads.
Prices for all kinds unchanged.
New York Money Market—March <l.
Cotton— Bather more active—7Bc for middling up
Front—sc hetter and quite active for export; 18.70
§6XO for extra State; $7.1007.23 for extra round-hoop
hlo; S7XC®BXO for trade brands-market closing
arm, with no sellers at inside quotations.
Whisky— lnreznlar and unsettled; Si®Slc for State
and 85c lor West era. ...
Grain— Wheat 1c better, and fair demand for ex
port; $1X801.60 for Chicago spring: 81.6031.81 for
Milwaukee cinb; 11.6531 XU for winter red western;
and il.tO for old do. Com a shade firmer; sl.x;@L23
for shipping mixed western in store; and SIXO for an*
•oanrt mixetl western. Oats firmer—oo39lc for State
and Western.
wool— Quiet and unchanged.
Petoolrtn— Shade easier: 29Js®S0c for erode ; 47c
for refined in bond, and 53®36 for refined free.
Pbotisions— Port quiet and without material
change in price: 822.C00C.25 for mess; $21X0322.00
for old do: $23X5023X0 for new do; #13.73319.73 for
old and new prime: $21.00321X0 for prime mess; also
last evening f,KDbrls mess for Jane delivery at sell
er’s option, at $34X3. Beef market steady. Bacon
sides quiet. Dreaded hogs steady at for west
ern. iardonlct and scarcely so firm, at 13311 c. the
latter an extreme. Butter firmer at 27051 c for Ohio;
[email protected] for state. Cheese steady at 11017 c for com
mon to prime.
New York Stock Market—March 4.
Mokit—Easier at 506 c, and in abundant supply.
steplxnq Kicoanos—Quiet and firm ntlT>x.
Gold—Firm, opening at m, advancing to CIY, clos
—A shade firmer; USC's*3l
coupons $11154: 5-20’a coupons 107K0107X.
- Stocks— Stronger at second board- uSI year cer
tificates WJf.Mo 6’a 72K: Tenn B’s623<. Pa(rMall2lDj
Erie U7; Hudson 156K: Harlem 146k: Beading 13<5«: N
Y C M sWrtO gtd lUM;T I?& A 7AK;IU C 13*.;
C&PlltkuGal 118J4; T'Oledo J4S; K I 123; C* Burl
•1-UK: Ft wayne IC3; Mo 54Jf; Marietta * Cln Ist
pfd 83; do 2d 05.
Xlie Winter Railroad Time Table.
Depart . Arrive .
Detroit Express 6:15 a.m. 6:25 3.m
Detroit Express 5:40 p.m. 11:15 a.m.
Detroit Express 9:45 p.m. 10:80 p.m
* * 6:15 a.m. 10:30 p.m.
.... 9:45 p.m. 6:25 a.m.
Morning Express.
Night Express....
and snsnatAN streets.
. 6.15 a.m. *10:30 p.m.
. 5:40 p.m. **6:oo o.m.
.10:00 p.m. $10:30 p.m.
•Day Express
tEvcning Express
■i*Ni§ht Express...
•Day Express 6:15 a,m. *10:00 p.cr
♦EveningExpress. 5:40 p.m.. *i&ooaua
dNCis&m am line—union depot, west side.
Day Express 6:30 a,m.. &33-a.m.
Night Express 9:10 p.m. 10:30 p.m.
Day Express 6:30 a.m. S:33a.m.
Sight Express 9:10 p.m. 10:30 p.m.
DayPasscoger . 8:45 a.m. 9:30 p,m.
Sight Express..... 9:10 p.m. 7.50 a.m.
♦Urbanna Accommodation. 4:00 p.m. Slt’days only
Hyde Park Train 7:00 a.m. 8.20 ami.
Hyde Park Train .12:00 m. 1.15 p.m.
Hyde Park Train 5:25 p.m. 6:15 p.o.
•Mail and Accommodafn. 6:00 a.m. *9:10 p.m,
•Day Express....... 6:20 a.m. 11:30 a.m.
tNight Erprese. - 10:10 p.m. *Jo:;»pm.
ICin. & Louisville Express. 9:10 p.m. • 8:35 a.m.
So trains leave on Saturday evening, and no
trains arrive on Sunday evening.
cosbeotihq with perasra vania central b. b
Leave Pittab’g. 3:00 ajn. 4:85 p.m. 8:45 p.m.
“ Horrisb’g. 1:00 p.m. 2:45 am. 6:00 a.m.
Arrive Phila.... 5:30 p.m. 7:00 a-m. 10;0J a.m.
“ N. York
via .... .... 1:53 p.m.
AUenfn •
“ N.York
** T*bna.f 10:00 D-t"
via Pfalla. \ 10:00 p.m. 'lStfOm. 2:45 p.m.
u BaUim’e.. 5:40 p.m. 7:00 a.m. 11:50 a.m.
“ Waah’n., 9:00 p.m. 10:25 a.m. 0:00p^n.
Fulton Passenger 0:00 a,m. ~ 4:40 p.m.
tFulton Passenger 11:10 p.m. , 4:30 a.m.
Freeport Passenger 9K»am. 4:40 p.m.
Freeport Passenger 11:80 pan. ,13:45 a.m.
Rockford, Elgin, rox Hirer
and State line S:CO p.m. 11:10 a.m.
Genera Passenger.... 6:Bopan. 8:30 a.m.
Mall passenger 8:30 a.m. 0:10 p.m.
N!"hipassengcr : 0:80 pan. 6:45a.ta.
Joliet and Wilmington Ac
commodacton 4:83 p.m. a.m.
emcaeo asp bogs islaxp.
Dap Express and Mail 0:45 a.m,' 4:45 p.m.
Niaht-Express .11:80 p.m 4:45 a.m
Joliet Accommodation .... 4,00pm 9:40 ajn.
ctacAoo, nuBUHOToir asp ootkcy.
Day Express 8:15 a.m. 7:opp,m.
Night Ecpresa I V.^ p,nu
Mendota Accommodation.. 4KX)p.m. 10:30 a.m.
Express 9:00 a.m. 8:80 p.m,
StPaul Express.. 12:15 p.m. 11:35 a.m.
Morning Passenger 9K)oa,m. 5:30 a.m.
Dayßxprees 1:00 pjn. 12:55 p.m.
Night Passenger 5:03 pjn. 8:10 p.m.
• Sundays excepted, t Saturdays excepted
$ Mondays excepted.
NTrtu ftihcrhsemrnts.
April list I shall dispatch a mule train from Ne.
braeka City, If. T.. for the new mines. I can taka oat
100 passengers, and will contract to transport freizht
In any aisonnt np to 200,000 pounds. I hare oeca In the
business fifteen years, and can oiler strperloplnJuoo
meats. I Fhall go throngh In forty-five day®. Pop
further particolars call on or address mo at the Adams
House. Chicago, HI. D. D- WHITE.
mhs-vVi>2lnct, *
DLL hair changed to Us original color in from three
to fbur weeks, by a harmless preparation, which I will
send, with directions, for fifty cents and a stamp. It Is
also good fop diseased scalp. If It does not give satis
faction, write me. and 1 will refand the monor. Ad
dress s- C. HAMMOND, Newark, Allegan Co., Mich.
x\. LIGHT ARTILLERY.—The regular monthlr
meeting will be held at the Armory, on MONDAY
EVENING, Msrehllb, at 'I o'clock. AU members are
commanded to be present tor the transactlonoflmpor
taut business. Per order. „ „ „
mh2-v571-;*tcet JAB. S3HTH. Capt.
XfA OPUS—Said a Savan of
157 Lake street, corner of Lasalle, and only think, tueir
Carte® i>e Visrrz are only id ren Dozen.
mts-T9S9-lt RAT NIAS, Ag’t.
EYE AND EAR.—Deafness,
Blindness and all diseases of the Eye aad Ear,
continue, a® tor twenty-clziu post, to receive the*es
peclal attention of Dr. C’S'DERwCJOD, Oculist and
Anrlst. 121 Randolph street, Chicago. Operations for
Cto?s Eye, Cataract. Artificial Pupil,4c., sc.. skillfully
performed. Artificial Eye®, Ear Drum®, Auricle® and
sound Conductors always on band. mus-riH7-stnct
AH. OXENHAM retired from
• oar firm Slst January. -
advertiser wishes to procure a situation In some
lending real estate house In thU city, where his expe
rience and ability will command a liberal comoensa
t lon. •He lias Imd len years experience la the land busi
ness, and Is well posted In its details. He ha 3 an exten
sive acquaintance with Illinois and lowa lands and real
estate men. The very best of city and country refer
ence given. Please address “MaBTIN,” Box 3531,
Chicago. mhs-v«a-gt9AT«fcy
(And furniture If desired,) fors.il**. Tcna.4ca.-iy to a
•nms-v9U*-atnet 16 River street.
Having more business
than I can attend to alone, I desire the assistance
Thorough Business Man,
Who has some cash capital for inveotment in a manu
facturing business. For information address GEO. il.
CLARK. P. O. Box 5306. mhS-rißMt
TOFORE existing between the undcrelgncd, un
der the Ann name of DAVIS, WADE A CO., Is this day
dissolved by mutual consent, by the withdrawal of
?aml. H. Gill from said firm. The business of the Arm
tobe continued by John Davis and G. G. Wade, under
the same illle as heretofore. JOHN DAVIS,
Cr- G. WADE.
mhs-v535-3t S.AML. 11. GILL.
XTOTICE.—Our city patrons will
Xl please bear In mind that we shall sell, from tblr
Hoping for a continuance of past favors.
A. B. Sc G. El. MHiliEB,
Hardware and House Fcbsishwo Store,
March 5,1364. 2C3 and 237 State Street.
U 30 Lasalle street, will sell the fallowing Real Es
tate. half cash, balance on 3 years’ time, 6 per ceat.lnt.:
Bouse and Lot 16 Third avenue.
House and Lot 131 Griswold street.
House and Lot 151 Griswold street.
House and Lot 263 North Franklin street.
Two Houses and Lots on ilaxville street, between
Union and Ualsted. ._ , . A
120x120 feet corner North and Welch streets. _
One Lot on Wright-sU between Union and Halstcd.
One Lot on Meagher-st., between Union and Hoisted.
23X155 feet ouMrchlsan-ave.,northorßlngsoid place,
adjoining Wm. "Wheeler’s bouses.
Five Lois on Olive street, near Twelfth.
One Lot on Stewart-ave-, in U. S. Bank Addition.
Two Lots on Baker-avc.. Block 11, Sec. 33,311,11.
Farm 120 acres, bouse and fenced in. Sec. 10,30,13, in
Palos Township, Cook county, HI.
20 acres timbered land, 6 miles from Chicago, north.
140 Lots in Silverman’s Addition to Jefferson.
13acres lathe ylllage of Jefferson.
The title to thfi above property Is all perfect, and I
will sell any of It at a low price. _ .. .
ness of this Gallery will be temporarily carried on at
to Clark street, over Wright’s Eating Saloon. The
Rooms at 131 Lake street are undergoing remodelling
and re-fitting. Due notice win be given of the re*
opening. J.CARBUTT, Photograph Artist. 13 Lake
street. mhl*Ttio7*2tnet'
_L TAIJRU REMEDY was obtained from the Medi
cine Man of the Seneca Trtbe, who mi fkmod for his
cures of cold In the head and Catarrh, and will cer
tain!'* cure oil cnrable rusts Ifpcrseverlngly used. Sold
byvcD Druggists. Sent bv mall on receipt of 33 cents.
Addro** Drf A. J. HIGGINS, Box IWS, Chicago, 111.
Whiskers or Moustaches ? Jlv ouguent will force
them to grow heavily on the smoothest face In six
weeks (without Ipjorv to the skin.) Recciptsent post
paid on receipt of Fifty Cents. You can get the On
gnent prepared at anv drug store for Twenty-five
Cents. Waphented to produce the desired effect In
every case. Address ERNEaT LINWOOD, P.O.Draw*
er C£o, Chicago, Hi. r.S.—Don: be humbugged by a
in nn named Newcomb. mh2-iTTMtnet
ROUSE, within fifteen minutes walk of the Court
Contains elcht rooms, with closets, Ac. Inquire at 203
South UesphUnes street, or at IS4 South Clarzt street.
model, (Moore's) —the
Seat Pocket Pistol in the World
Have arrived. Wesson’s Rifle also on hand, at IPO Lake
street. [mh3-v332-3tnct] EXOCH "WOODS.
Artists’ and Painters’ Materials,
Of Every Description.
Fresco Fainters- .Jtc,,
Window Shades.
7 8 Randolph Street— 7 8
40 and 42 Lake Street,
Have now In store, and dally arriving,
a very large and complete assortment
of Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, pur*
cliased for cash, at favorable periods,
whereby we are able to present to om
friends and the Trade generally, even
Inducement, both in goods and price*,
that can be found East or Weil.
DAVIS, SAWYER & CO., Chicago.
Oar firm In St, Louis U S. C, DAVIS & CO.
att.ts GREASE Ac.
1/75 luEiike Street
To~newspaper PUBLISH
Upon which the Chicago TBiarxF know printed. Is
offered for sale to mate room for an eL;ht cylinder ma
chine. It has bet-n ran btn three years, and 1j nearly as
good as new. It will be delivered May l>t. op to
which time It can be seen In operation nt the Trilmnc
Office. For farther particulars address TRIBt N h*CO.
Chicago, nnpola. mha-vlooo-tf net
Bespectfolly call the attention of Business man *M.
tho Travelling Community to the superior accommc.
nation and comfort offered in their establishment.
soSOW»-Bm-2tewla KANAGA. FOWLER 3s CQ.
8. F. WHITE, Agent,
Wholesale Dealer In
Clothing and Gentlemen’s Fnsnisblng
48 and 30 Wflbaah Avenge*
Between Lake and Chicago,
fe2£-vls>-tw THAwnet '
Wholeaalehy B. T. CRANE A BRO„
«to*3»oet B,lNu4UiW«(L»Urtiat.
Keto anbettiacmnita.
r.^T n 7, K ? {,:cr cow'nlSc ran!;® of t;»eAnayofU«
aolr«l)!o Uu.t he should hare a Ccn'jcaie wtiich abaft
record K U r J‘ e ''’ l ® l,l! * rpvmrv, the battle* in which
hooM beui engaged, and at the sane time ahowtne
bytto aiaistnre* of I.l* Colonel aa.lCjp;ato thatftl
has been honorably discharged after Li® term of •er
We havp. at s great expense or time aad monor it
ned, aad bare now ready for sale, *
Eorrmved by the celebrated firm of Hatch ±
which, for bcaaty of design sod artistic finish la every
detail, tannot be jtnrpa.«*:d.
• Every Midler wears one to send down as aa
In his ftmlly.
This Certificate is 73c.’l Inches, and when neatly
framed will comer a lastro and command attention &
the parlor of the proudest mansion In the land.
Sample copies, put up into a strong pasteboard tub*,
(which will carry U safely to »nr distance,) Trill hr
mailed, poatase paid, to any part of the United State®,
on receipt of One Collar.
Xkm Xallaeral X>l aconnt-
Will be made. Address
- BLELOCK A CO.. Prmijsmnia,
Cairo. ni., Padncah, Ky„ and Memphis, Tens.
For sale In Chicago by JOHN R. WALSH, General
A cent, corner Madison st.and Custom Honse Place.
PostOfilCO Box *199. Tnhs-y9tD-3t-a.i-M-w
ROSTER & hardenbergb;
317 Strati Water Street, Ciieago,
PITCH, &t., Ac.
Also, have constantly on hand or made to order*
eIS-wlOMm tu aatATV net
Revised edition. IvoL, cloth. |lJa.
•This work Is pronounced by competent writers to be
“Dion Thomas publishes In excellent stylo a revise*
edition of * Hambies Among Words.’ by williamSwla
ton. «••• * * • * We have a great store of
valuable and entertaining Information, historical and
biographical, and much acute thought, all clad la lan
guage of a parity and force which show that he (the
rtotnor) brs studied the whole structure no Icaaftuth-'
fully than the details.”—(From a review of the book is
The Evening Post, Feb, 13,1361.
V Sent by mall, free of postage, by
DION THOMAS, Publisher,
mbS-viQl-St sat w&Bax lt2Nasaau-at.. Now Yorfc.
REMOVAL. —We have removed
to our new and spacious store
Nos. 4, 6 & 8 LAKE STREET,
Opposite the Adams House,
And arc prepared to offer to the SPRING 7RADS
The largest asdmost Complete Stock of
Our warranted Custom Made Work is unsurpassed.
We especially Invite the attention of largo dealer*
who buy only by the package, aswc will oiler these
great Inducements. We deiv competition either East
or West.
Manufacturers and Jobbers of
mh3.v7tXJ-Tn.Tti asa not
FOWLE’S pile and humor
CURE, job letzbhal and Extsbnax, usn. Dm
bottle warranted a pzsmaxext chub in every kind ot
Pflee, two bottles in LEPROSY, SCROFULA, SALT
BURu M, and all diseases of the Sain. In case orfkllurw
all are requested to return the empty bottlea and taka
back their money. Average 3 bottles la lixxi returned,
and those were Fistula. No eases cf failure in-Pllea or
Humors. Sold everywhere. All dealers WW »av
bajtt it. For sale in Chicago by P A BRYAN. Prlc*
tLOO per bottle. deig-a563-Sm net wAn
Can procure
Of required pattern.
And an other kinds of Stationery Articles, or
Stationers, Printers & litiographerv -
190 -UAgg srrcggT, cmwoo.
\J The Liverpool, New York and Philadelphia
Will sail ft om New York as follows:
CITY OF LONDON .....March Sth-
ETNA March 12th.
Rates of passage by the fortnight line, payable la
currency. First Cabin, to Cork or Liverpool, 985.
Third cl&aa. 553.
Tickets Issued from Liverpool or Queenstown ta
Chicago lor 555. For further mforaatton apply to
F. A. EMORY, General Agent.
Corner Clark and Randolph sts., (Basement}
felß*w937-lm TH a&T net
Tor the sale and purchase ol "Flour, Grain and Produce
No. G Pole’s Bondi ns, Chicago, Hl*
- P. O. BOX HS7.
0T Eastern orders solicited.
Rxtzbexces —Cragln*Co., Chicago; JohnC.Gault.
Ocn. Frelshr Ajrent. Chicago; U. Y\. Hinsdale ft Co.y
Hotter, Ehdlcott ft Co., Bankers. mh4-vd9lN)tneC
Of the proper length and ready for planting, furnished,
in large or small quantities at low price*. Xopooc
cuttings sent out. send In orders early. D. F. QOE*
M.\N &
fel3-wo6Mtnet Itew bat
Patent Champion.
Ja7-t741-3m tr-baatc net
Loomis’ Block, No, 8 Clark Street,
Near South Water Street.
All Savings upou which SU per cent, interest IS
raid, will he secured by the Five-Twenty Honda oC
the United States.
J. P. HEZNOB, Pass's,
I. A 7 ft. r. B. ALEXANDER, C.vam,
Agents for Kaauth, Nachodft Eohne, LelpfllC, Get»
many. fe4*wißW3Mic SATs-m-net
Ship (handlers and Sall-llahen,
Linen and Cotton Canvas,
tTagon Covers and Paulina, Silk t&i.
Banting Flags, Ac*.
A mil as&oruaeat and large stock of everything la,
our line.
205 A 207 Sotttb Water-st., corner of Weill.
ja26-uC9I-13t tc TaadA net
55 Clark-st., Chicago,
(ilade of Doth, Paper-rioth, Parchment, and Imita
tion Parchment.) .
String Markin? Tags and Gam Labels*
mlttcd as members of oar Arm, In the .Whol#*
sale and Uetall Dir* Business,
The firm name will continue as heretofore.
Chicatro. March Ist. ISM. 98 and M Lake street.
Assistant qtjauternias
Chicago, Ills., March 4,13 M.
Sealed Proposals will be received at this otilce until
DIM. on MON DAY, Uth March, lt»l, for HAT. CORK
and OATS, In such qojmatlcs as may bo required irony
date of contract until Xtb April, ißßt;for thOBSOpn
the 17th Illinois Volunteer Cavalry, stationed at St,
Charles. Ullnofc-to he delivered free of charge at tho
above named place.. . . . „ .
Snccesafol bidders wUI be prepared to enter into
written contracts, with rood and sufficient sccarttrw
Immediately on the acceptance of their bids, All pld.—
ders must Iks present at the opening of their bids, other*
• wise they wui not be entertained. The nndetslsned
reserves the Tight to reject any or all bids if deemed on
payment lobe made on the completion of the con
tract, or as soon thereafter as ftinda may bo received
“ssjgs&'asasffii E f*«
r *' Dress Silk Hats,
At TATI.OE-S, 1« B”"!’ 11 itrMt - CU “* o '
Kaho and salt lake out.
we ,U1 contract to ilcllrer ftel.bt ttoottrt to
at favorable ratea, by a RESTujai
wtVlisi? Ftr»t Train will leave MJaaoiiri River
SoWctot*. XVmTBACO.
CommlaUon Merchants* IS L%a*ll? t£ttW
mhl-7655-tW TUTBAIA U«

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