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The Milltray Force or France.
. - - , - ; f - :; The Actual Orfaaixatla of tU Ax Its Strength and KfleetlTeness. The latest Intelligence from Europe renJen it quite certain that the French. Eaopercr will at once poor into Mexico a considerable mili tary force. ln tfcia view we lay before our renders an account of the Btrecgth of the French army, a we find it in the last budget of the Minister of "War, as adopted by the Corps Legislate. ' - According to this document we learn that the entire force authorized to be raided both on a war and a peace, footing is as follows : MIX. r . ... . ,w FOOTIJiO. . FOOTISC. Staff...:. . .... ; M , . 1,832 MiUUry Schools, ,.2,lsS , ; " , 2,16 Invalides, .2,970 " 2,970 Gen d'Armene, ?, 26,320 Infantry, MS,Sf-. . 23,(H6 Cavalry, 100,2J1 63,368 Artillery 62,007 39,316 Engineers,... 16,44K 7,467 Administration, 33i . 14,263 Military Justice 4,3a - 4,216 Total men, 767,770 homes. 1 .... ir4 roLTise. Gen d'Ariaerie,, -14,260 Cavalry,.. ... . ,...65,000 Artillery, 49,080 Engineera, ,1,400 Administration,. .........12X 414,974 react roornre. 14,259 40,000 15,000 4.WJ0 Total horse8,......14230 73,830 In the the discussion upon the budget of the army in the Corps Legislatif, in May of last year, it was Btated that the actual effective force of the French army was, at that period, 50,000 men. France is enabled to put into the field, in the time of war, after the propor tion of, two per cent, of the population, from 750.000 to 800.000 men. In giving a detailed account of the distribu- I tion ot the military strength of France, through out the various arms. of the service, we have adopted the figures which appertain to the full strength of the army wFe placed upon a war footing. In times of peqci however, the bat talions of the active troops are never full in fact it will be seen from the abova table that the infantry, placed upon a peace footing, is but half the strength'to which it can, accord ing to present authorizations, be raised in time of war. Tht Imperial Guard Forms a complete corps darmee of itself, and it will be found to be separated from the regi ments of the line in the folio wingjists ; . The Infantry. , The infantry of the Imperial Guard consists of the following: 3 regiments of grenadiers and. 4 regiments of voltigeurs, each regiment comprising 4 battalions of 6 companies, 1 bat talion of 10 companies of foot chasseurs, and 1 regiment of 2 battalions of 7 companies each of Kounves. i : i i . . , j , The infantry of the line comprises 103 regi ments, each containing 3 battalions of 8 com panies; also. 20 battalions of 8 companies of foot chasseurs ; 2 regiments of zouaves, each of J Dattaaons ot 9 companies : 3 battalions of 5 companies of African light infantry; a foreign corpa of 2 regiments, each of 3 battalions of 8 companies, 3 regiments o Algerian tirailleurs, each comprising 3 battalions of 1 companies: 7 companies of discipline; 2 companies of veter ans, and 1 battalion of 10 companies of firemen oi I'ana. The infantry of the French army comprises a total of 119 regiments, 388 battalions, 3050 companies; in aacuuon to which there are 119 companies and 24 sections out of rank: The number of men of each class upon a war foot ing is as follows: Urefiadiers .12,0 0 Foreifrn Corp 8,080 Voltigeurs .. 16,000 Algerian Tirailleurs. 15,000 Infantry of Line... ...412,000 Discipline ...... 8 2 Foot Chasseurs........ 33.CO0 Veterans 240 Zouaves .. 15,000 Firemen of Paris 1,238 amcaa wgni in' try. 1,617 I I ry ... I .515,037 Cavalry. 4 xne cavairy oi tne imperial uuard is divided into one squadron of CentGardes, who are tne boar-guard, ot the .Emperor, two reel meuts of cuirassiers, and one regiment each of dragoons, lancers, chasseurs and guides, each regiment Deing composed of six squadrons. The eavalry of tie line comprises: 2 regi meats of carbiniers, 10 regiments of cuirassiers, 12 recimenu ot dragoons, 8 regiments of lan cers, 12 regiments of chasseurs, 8 regiments of nussars, i regiments oi chasseurs or Amca, and 3 regiments of jpahis; also, 10 companies of remounts, .bach regiment is divicel into six squadrons. The total cavalry force is 64 regiments. 385 squadrons and 10 companies. There are also 64 platoons out of rank. The number of men when upon a war footing is as under Cent Garde.., Carbiniers.... Cuirassiers Dragoons..... Lancers...... Chasseurs.... Total .. 221 3,000 ....18,000 ......19,50 13,600 19,500 Guides... ....... ..... Hussars Chasseurs of Africa- ME9. 1,500 12,000 4,500 4,600 Semounts ... 4,00 ...100,221 Artillery. The Artillery of the Imperial Guard com. prises : 1 battery of loot artillery, 1 reg; ment oi u Datteries norse artuiery, l regiment of 8 batteries mounted artillery, l company of pon toniers, and 1 equadrom of 2 companies of the train. The Artillery of the Line is divided as fol- lowsi 5 regiments of foot artillery, of 16 bat teries each j 4 regiments of horse artillery, of 8 batteries eacn; 10 regiments of mounted ar tillery, of 19 batteries each;. 1 regiment of 12 companies pontoniers ; 7 squadrons of 5 com panics each of the tram ; 12 companies of workmen, two companies of laborers and four companies of veterans. ' - The total artillery force is 22 regiments, 227 batteries, 7 squadrons, 3 companies, alone with 20 platoons out ef rank. The number of guns is 1,3C2. In time of war the number of companies ' of the train are doubled, being then four of Imperial Guard and 60 of the Line. The number of men in time of war is Hen. .. I,3e0 16,176 8,573 24 145 ......1,916. Particular Stair....... Foot Artillery,., Horse Artillery Mounted Artillery... Pontoniers ............ Total T-ain ........ HI orkmen. Armnrw,lly,M Veterans......... 66,007 z Engineers The Engineers comprise one division of two companies of imperial Cjuards, and three reg iments of the line, each regiment consisting of , tns iscobbtUaGQ vi vviuiiUirjBi JLUtiro BitS also two companies of workmen. The total engineer force, therefore, is three regiments, ' one division, six batteries, 73 companies; also, three companies out of rank. The number oi men on war footing is : - , ,-, :. . - ' " ' " - ' t Men, Particular ctaa . l.ICi Troops..... . ai.OCO orsjneu - ........... 341 Total.. .M.iH,15,43 ' ' 1 Administration. -, , -; : Under this head the Imperiel Guards his one squadron of four companies military train, and the Line has five squadrons of eight com panies each, military train, five companies of constructive workmen, and fifteen sections of administrative -workmen. The total being , six, quadrons,fi ftf?en etion g, and forty-nine companies, wun n piatoons out or nak. The number of men employed ia the Administra tion when upon a war-footing is as follows Management,' motive and MUitary Train 15iWjo Offloers and Pupils......l,616 Sargs. a Apothecartea.1,306 Veterinary 8m-roa.r370 " iiaui-n, vJEnrocuve.750 io Admini trmtiT.T,J0 auiiary o itats ,0oa '.. -..J I.',, 5J5 iSsa IVAnnaerle, ;'-rr ; . The gen dorms ajra the police of. France. Though they are entirely drawn from the ac tive army, they are only charged with the po lictt duty of tne empire. Men. .... 11,858 1,200 2W 660 The gen f armerie. of the Imperial Guard Consists of one regiment, of two battalions of eight companies each,, of . foot, and one squadron of horse. " ' - " ' " The gen darmerie of the lane comprises 27 legions, or 96 companies, for the departments, and four companies for the Colonies; one company, pf Veterans, and the Paris Guard, which comprises one legion of two battalions, or 16 companies of foot, and four squardrons of horse. , The total force of gen farms is, therefore, 1 regiment, 23 legions, 4 btttalions, 5 squadron?, and 133 companies, with 14,250 horse;. The number of men is as under: ' Hen . ' - Men. Gen d'armerie of the Colon in . i 632 Puis Guard .........IBifi Veteran 1 169 Gen d'armerie of the Imp. GnarO J"oot...S.2?.4 Hons 136 Gen-d'armeris of the Departments 2 ',257 . ...... . Total. 25,328 , General Staff 0f tne Army. The staff consists of the following active force, viz: 11 Marshals, 90 Generals of Divis ion, and 180 Generals of Brigade ; also the corps imperatif, w which comprises 580 officers, and the staff of military districts, which con sists of 357 officers and 365 non-commissioned officers. There are on the reserved list 77 Generals of Division and 172 Generals of Brigade. - The total adding up as follows : . Marshals... " I Corps Imparatit ...... 580 Generals of Division 167 I Staff of Military Dis- Geoerals of Brigide352 trict 722 The Military Schools Comprise 476 officers and non-commissioned officers, having charge of 1710 pupils, making a total of 2186 persons. The Invalids Consist of the following numbers of persons t Command and administration, 106, and 2864 invalids, making a total of 290. . Government of the Army. t For tne general regulation ci the army there are a number of committees and com missions, each presided over by a Marshal or General of Division, to each of which is assigned a special duty, i Thus there are six consultive committees, viz: Staff, gendamerie, infantry, cavalry, artillery, and fortifications There are also the permanent committee of administration, the council of health or tne armies, the veterinary commission, the com mission of honors and rewards, and the com mission for defense of coasts. . , . At the head of air this is the Minister of "War, who is responsible to the Emperor alone, and whose' orders it is his duty to have pro mul gated and eoiorcnu.- l he eighty-six departments of .t rance torm an equal number of military districts, each placed under a General of Brigade, (Malor- General.) These are grouped into twenty-two divisions, each under a General of Division, (Liieut.-General.) These . are again collected in. o six corps darmee, each under the com mand of a Marshal of France. A seventh corps darmee comprises Algeria, similarly di vided and sub-divided., Each commandant of district, Division, or corps darmee, has his staff and administrative machinery. Annual Cost of the French Army. According to the Budget of the years 1861 2, the amount voted for the department of the Minister of War was 175,010,644 for the year. J. his sum, however, was voted when the em pire was in a state of profound peace ; how much money may be required to place French army in Mexico, and how many ene mies the iSmperpr js apoleon may gain by such an outrage, time only will tell. Gen. o. M. Mitchell. "We learn with much regret that charges of a very serious character are made against Gen Mitchell by officers of the division in Northern Alabama, which he commanded until within a few dayi. Some of these are so positively affirmed by those not likely to be mistaken or to misrepresent, that it is difficult to discredit them, as we would be glad to do. It is alleged that he has suffered a portion of his command to be guilty of conduct toward the people among whom they were posted utterly unwar ranted, and that his personal conduct has been erratic and unoldier-like. Col. Turchin, one of his brigade commanders, . was at last accounts being tried by court martial at Hunts ville. T7e are informed that upon the arrival of Gen. Buell at Huntsville he expressed his disapprobation of Gen. Mitchell's proceedings in such strong terms that the latter resigned. Upon notification of his resignation reaching Washington, lie was summoned to tLat place. The charges against Gen. Mitchell are not merely floating about as vague rumors. They are formally made, and the testimony has been reduced to writing and forwaided to Washing ton. Officers who have served with Gen. Mitchell express in the strongest terms their want of confidence in him as a military com mander, and their opinion that in the admin istration of the civil affairs in his department he has been - most unfortunate. Cincinnati Commercial, July 10. ji. -t ttJi! Charity and Wlcardy.- We have had decorated artists of every de scription as visitors in the Hew World ar tists who have had their talents commemorated in every possible manner; but when we find an artist visitin? us whose medals and crosses are principally commemorations of his own untiring munificence, we are compelled to look upon such decorations as mere baubles." Such an artist is our last imported one Herman, the necromancer whose reputation has in all possibility lost nothing by the charity which has earned for him such honorable tokens. He possesses, nine cf these crosses or medals, given him in different cities which he has visited, of which We will specify the 'principal. . At Ma drid he received the Cross of -Commander of the Ordor of Philanthropy and Public Benev olence, a truly honorablediftinction, especially when conferred on one not a Spaniard by birth. At Brussels, the Golden Medal of the First Claw, which was conferred upon him by the Royal Philanthropic Society of the King dom of Belgium. , .;. -, At Lisbon, he also received the medal of the first class of Philanthropy, to be worn by him as commander of the Order. -At CoimbrS, also in : Portugal, he received a diploma ' as member of the Scientific ? Institute, accom panied by a magnificent gold medal, purchased jointly for presentation to him by six thousand students, in commemoration -of his charity. From Barcelona, in Spain, he bears an even more honorable token. : ;This ie the medal of Saint Vincent de Paul, which was offered to him by the working people of that city. From Pernambuco, in South America, he bore away with him a valuable gold medal, offered to him by the hospitals of the city. In Oporto,' he has been honored with a crown' of gold by the various maism ie ehariiee ; and in Monte Video, he received a Masonic .medal in gold, accompanied -with diploma specially written for him, and signed by the .principal person? ages in that capital. - Bat we have no r pace to commemorate all ." the tokens of hia cenevo lence he has received in his1 various travels, which well nigh circled the globe. : ( . a Tha. Tronblee In Utah. . , Pacific Spkikgu, Utah, July 7r18S2.--TJie Indians have taken all the stage stock from three or jour siawons east 01 ice Jiocn Bidge, thirty4wo head in all killed two emigrants, and ; took Jtheir stock.. They also , took ; 140 horses from Californians at Go Springs. A war with the Cheyennea, .Snakes, andj two or three bands of Sioux appear inevitable: There are only 500 troops on the whole line. vt uom sue hv uvvu iui iu prwocuOB, COXGRESSIOXALs. .1 . 4i WASHiHGTOS.'July 12.Mr. Stevens from the- Oommittee of W ays and Meaas repyrtea the final appropriation bill from that source from miscellaneous ebjecu, including an ac count of an item of half a million of dollars of emancipation of slaves- of the District of ... . . . , , j .1.. Columbia and those 10 oe maua irw uauer mo confiscation bill; also, looking to their coloni zation and securing of lands outside oi tne limits of the United States for that purpose for which provisions have already been made, this amount to be repaid into the Treasury from the sale of confiscated property. Mr. Colfax proposed an amendment wnicn was adopted, appropriating 10.000 dollars to enable the Postoffice Department to put such service on pest-routes re-established, as may be deemed necessary. Mr. Holman moved to lay tne bin on tne table Carried by a large majority. The House tabled tne bill providing tor tne transfer of the District Penitentiary buildings to the War Department, to be used for arsenal purposes, and authorizing contracts to be made with States for the custody of the prisoners till the expiration of their term of sentence. beverai reports of uommittees oi uonierence were concurred in. including one oi we dis agreements of the bill to organize the Judicial Circuits ef he United States. The Senate resolutions declaring the mean ing of the act authorizing the President to take possession of the railroads and telegraph lines, was passed. Mr. Colfax called attention to the fact that the Postoffice Department had learned that an extensive business had been done by erasing with chemicals or otherwise, the marks on can celled postage stamps, and selling them in lots. As there is no punishment ior such ouence, ne reported a bill which was passed, punishing persons so engaged, with the intention or using such stamps, by imprisonment, not exceeding three years, or a nne oi 91,000, or botn, at tne discretion of the court. . Mr. McPhcrson introduced a resolution that in case of members who have been or shall be absent from their seats while in the military service of their country, no deduction shall be made from their pay as members, provided they have not drawn pay as miu.ary omcers. Mr. Pendleton, during the debate of this resolution, remarked that no mail could be t member of Congress and in the military ear vice at the same time. t .. . . Mr. Phelps, of Missouri, who raised a lea iment of Militia, and who was in the battle of P?a Sidge, said that he had, for the period of Jus service, drawn pay as a Colonel, but no pay as a Congressman during his absence from his seat. " . Mr. Biddle, who was in the military ser vice five months, said bis c.wss exactly mat 01 iur. jrueips. . . . ... Mr.Foake, who headed an Illinois regiment, remarked that he drew his Colonel pay "while serving, every -dollar of-rhich he spent to promote the comfort of his soldiers. If he was not entitled to pay for both services, he had drawn more than he was entitled to. The excess4could readily "be restored; p T. ' " Mr. Richardson "tbwight that pay should be allowed for both services. . ,r . . . On the suggestion of Mr. Kellogg, the reso lution was referred to the Judiciary Commit tee with leave to report any time, the subject involving an important Constitutional ques tion. -J '. ' " - - The House agreed to the Senate's amend ment to the bill providing for the election of members to the House by single districts. Mr. Kellogg, of Michigan, expressed his opinion on the questions of the day. Adjourned. ; . Senate..' .:...:;:.: Washihgton, July 12. The read trig of the journal was dispensed with, and the Senate went into Executive session. After a: few moment the doors were opened. -. Mr. Wilson, of Massachusetts, clled up the resolution declaring the meaningof the act authorizing the President to take possession of the railroad and telegraph lines. - The bill prevents the construction of any line of rail road, under the act passed. Mr. Clark, from tho Committee of Conference on the confisca tion bill, made a report. Mr. MeDougall moved the report be laid on the table and printed. He thought there was a new matter put in the report behind the au thority of the Committee. Rejected yeas 12, nays 28. The report was then agreed to. Af ter further discussion the report of the Com mittee was concurred in." Mr. MeDougall called up the resolution re questing the President to have prepared a statement of the trade and commerce of Cali fornia, Oregon and Washington Tenitory, for the next session of Congress, and it was adop ted. ...... : , ' ' V '. Mr. Trumbull called up the bill . for the election of representatives in Congress by sin gle districts, and it was adopted. Mr. Sherman called up the resolution in relation to the number of Senators constitut ing a quorum. - : :-: ; . - Mr. Collamer moved that the Senate could only consisi of Senators elected, and not of persons never elected, and no knowing when they would be; consequently a quorum must Cvcsist cf a majority of thoee elected. Mr. Fessenden concurred with the Senator" from Vermont. He thought if his resolution was necessary at all, it should be passed now. Mr. Sumner referred to and cited from Eng lish parliamentary usage and law, where three make a quorum in the House of Lords and 40 ia the Commons. He contended that all par liamentary law decided, that what shall con stitute a quorum is entirely within the eontrol of any body, and that the language of the Con stitution leaves the question open entirely. Mr. MeDougall opposed the resolution.: It was against the plain language of the Consti tation. "The same language -was vised in al most every corporation," and the . Courts had often decided that there must be a 'majority of the whole number to constitute a quorum. He I considered the resolution as a plain attempt at a vKnaitua 01 tue io8utuuoa m regara 10 me organic law. " 1 .- - - - Rendezvena for Rebel Prisoners Gen. Burnside's "Forces tn James Hl-rer Stoneivail Jackson South of the Klvtr, '. Niw Tokk, July 11. The rebel prisoners shipped aboard the Baltic, are to be taken to Pea Patch Island, Delaware river, where some hundreds -were sent to some days ago. - ; It ia stated that Gen. Burnside has all his command in the James river, except the 17tb, 1 23d, 24th,"25ih and 27th Massachusetts regi ments, lenatJMewDern. --.. Advices from the army of tiie Potomac, state that the rebels are encamped all the way fromi Malvern Hill to BJchmoad, and being largely reinforced. Stonewall Jackon' is n the sooth side of Jthe James river., j Senator Harlan. wife 1 is" going )b Harrisons landing, to take "charge of ouif sickA and 'wounded soldiers.;? '.". u v " Ths CoHrisisc os CoHriscATiox-.' The committee of conference on the disagreeing of the two Houses on confiscation, consists, on the part of the House, of Messrs. Elliott, Wil son and Coraing" J;ir.v t w TBI . N ww:- York: . J btjgrhtp TTimiw tki SLAvrrnAD Tbiatt. The - Hott Truman Smith, whose selection we already noted, was nominated as the Judge for New Tork.under the bill carrying into effect the slave-trade I treaty with Great Britain. . BARCAROLLE- . ' , 1MJ 1 "-'JfX ' . - . The aarveet moon is streaming " " -Over land and lake,-: . j . . The ncdding flowers are dreaming r" In the brier and brake, ""'n'i. Her silver mantle covem .- t ; . - fruit and forest trees, --. . -' And, roond tas bower of lovers,: r : '. Boves the balmy breeze. - . .The queen of lov is saining ' In her belt of brhfc- - i Then why art thou recUnins . With tne drowsy night ? ' Bias, tike the snbjee waters, . Yield to her control, , And, fairaet of earth's daughters, -' : , Hearmy barcarolle. .. . French Officer. He is a curiosity of vanity bonhommie, and contrivances.' He is at once lavish and self denying of a ticklish honor, yet of easy in tercourse. The great leading-star of h3 life is finery ; I do not mean mere finery of dress, or a simple love of baubles, but finery in every thing finery of idea, of language, of manner. lie tninfcsin nis heart that i apoleon the f irst s proclamations to the army are the finest things in literature. He believes in wealthy marriages in rank and fortune acquired suddenly. He will even act in youth often under the strong impression that he himself will be among the fortunate. Debt is rather a glory than a dis grace to him. He is even apt to give himself the credit of it when he has been too prudent to incur the reality. He is very polite and good-natured, but equally sensitive. Do not judge of him by his light, easy, odd, careless philosophy, it conceals an extraordinary earnestness and depth of character a quick sense of every beauty or sorrow in life. He will profess the loosest and most corrupt ideas, wrapped up in an epigram that will almost make an Englishman's hair stand on end. In reality, his heart is as pure as a child's, and as gentle as a maiden's. He may be even pious, though he would not own it on any account; and he has a boyish pride to his dying day, in giving himself out for worse than he is. He is a great stickler for appear ances before the world.; He will have var nished toes though, he japan his own boots ; and cigars, though circumstances render t prudent for him to dispense with his breakfast. He would, I believe, refuse a dinner simply because he was hungry; and he would be cer tain to act with excessive coldness and hauteur if he felt his heart weakening toward any one who offered him a beaeflt. ; He will profess the most large and liberal views on politics, but he would entirely decline to put them per sonally into practice. He is incapable of in tention to deceive on this or any other subject: he merely deceives himself. He is delighted with the finery of republican phrases and ar guments, also with the hazard of express ing them at the present crisis. But and do not forget this he is eminently an aristocrat by nature. Equality in France only applies to commercial clerks and bagmen ; and even they wish it only to'lnclude the classes above them. The students ot the Quartier Latin, indeed appear to act as if they wished it sin cerely, but it is only in appearance. '; They have no objection to place themselves on per fectly equal terms ' with ' sV grisetle, but they would absolutely refuse to sup. with her brother, or tobe oa-friendlj.ierms with a waiter anywhere, but it a cafe or a restaurant. The French officer understands the art of living agreeably better than any porson what ever. He looks upon his pleasures as neces sities; and no more grudges the price of them than that of his food or clothes. He considers that a fair share of his insome belongs natur ally to theatres and dominos. He is never haunted by remorss for having so applied it. Hd loves to live gaily out of doors, and he will do so, to whatever privations he may have to submit at home. No man is more unselfish in his pleasures, or has a clearer idea of social ties. He w.mld not hesitate for an instant to give his last iranc to a mistress or a friend; and he passes at once into romance and dream land, when he thinks of his family at home. He has an unspeakable tenderness ot his mother and sisters the loftiest, most indulgent love for his wifo the most perfect respect and pro. priety of conduct toward his father, and his brother 13 usually also nis iriena and comrade. He has especially the happy art of making something out of nothing, and good out of all things. He was born an excellent taiio.', a tasteful dresser on small means. He has a happy kciik of putting on old clothes which quite conceals their age and infermities. . He knows more about the proper entertainment for mustachios than an Austrian ; and his gloves are irreproachable, though he may long have made up his mind to renounce the hid den luxury of stccRings. lie is admirable in all departments of drawing-room conversa tion. persiflage, and ladies small talk. Immediately he draws -near a lady, in deed, there occurs a very visible change in his manner and bearing. He leels himselt on the stage of his dearest triumphs. He begins to brighten up and sparkle. . He becomes inter esting, almost affecting, in his grace and gal lantry. He flirts without offense an art to which other men can hardly attain for flirta tion is as natural to him as a certain shyness and awkwardness toward stranger ladies in an Englishman. His conversation is positively cure for hypochrondria. - It is so shrewd, cle ver, and worldly-wise yet so light, i polished and airy. , He is a materialist in speech, but in speech only fc- his secret soul is filled with all the burning phantisies of romance, and the lofti est aspirings of ambition and chivalry. He hardens and even becomes morose in misfor tune, but he overflows again with philanthropy and kindness at the first smile of returning happiness, lie is the very model of a soldier. i.f - 'ti : - SUPPBISSIOH OP TH HlKALD PROPOSED. Not a few persons say that the Administration ought to suppress the New York Herald and incarcerate its editor. They see no good rea son for allowing this sheet a privilege to con tinue its treasonable Jitterances which does not pply to those small . rural prints in the centre of Ohio, and Long Island, which have felt the strong arm of the Government. ', Thi Promoted Gesebalb. In the list of Generals nominated by the President, and both brevet - Brigadier-Generals of - the army as Major-Generals of volunteers; published this morning, the name of Gen. Franklin was ac cidentally omitted. Times. - The effect of the news hereabouts, says the Charleston Mercury, is already perceptible. Cotton is looking up, and we hear of a large amount of Confederate bonds having just changed hands at par and interest We shall be a little curious to learn the condition of Wall street to-day, and at what figure gold is quoted in Northern cities. ' ' - ' - t ' A dispatch from St. Louis, dated the 3d, ays the chief quartermaster at that point had recently received ' orders to prepare transpor tation for two divisions of Halleck's army to thr East,, but that they were Countermanded. Alter the result of the battle before Richmond, the, .report is that the order had been renewed. . is Utah, the Indians are growing still more troublesome, stealing cattle, killing emigrants, and breaking up the Overland Telegrsph and Mail establishment. A war with some of these tribes Tappeafirto be r probable. There are but 500 troop to protect all this vast line of wilderness. - -r L'-'" y , f i .5 ?FoBKiQ2frBOKf residents will.be interested in an act which has just been passed bj Con-, gress bestowing full citizenship after ., one year's residence, on .condition of honorable service in the army. A D A ill S EXPRESS COMPAW. Pront Row,. BETWEEX JEFFERSON AND COURT STREETS. Memphis, Tenn., July 2, 1862 ADAMS EXPRESS COMPANY. Front Row, BETWEEN JEFFERSON A N I mm STREETS. Memphis, Tenn., July 2, 1862 ADAMS EXPRESS COMPANY. Fro nt E o w , BETWEEN JEFFERSON AND COURT STREETS. Memphis, Tenn., July 2, 1862 ADAMS EXPRESS COMPANY. Front E o w BETWEEN JEFFERSON A N I COURT STREETS. Memphis, Tenn., July 2, 1862 AD AHIS EXPRES COMPANY. F rout ;3rfc p w , BETWEEN JEFFERSON AND In v i COURT STREETS. Memphis, Tenn., July 2, 1832. APPEAL JOB PBOTIXe OFFICE, ( OLD APPEAL BUILDING. ) Union Street, Between main and Front Row. THE proprietors of this paper are prepared to print in the best style, any number of . . . , , . k Posters, Programmes. Clrenlara, . Hand Billa, Bill Heads, . Bill of Lading, Book Work, -Dray Tickets, Steamboat Work, Cards of All Description, Hotel Work, Blanks, And in feet anything in the line of PRINTING, in '.he best style and as cheap as it can be done at any Print. lug House in the city, je28-tf SAMUEL SAWYER. NEW GROCERY HOUSE. 13 FRONT ROW, CORNER OF MONROE STREET. TyE have on hnn4 and are daily receiving Tea, Coffee, Raisins, Soap, Starcn, Flour, Salt, Hams, Shoulders, . Choice Beef, Mackerel, Herrinc, Sardines, Oysters, Segara, Brandy Peaches, Jellies, Can Peaches, Spieea. " And a general assortment of GROCERIES, FRUIT3 and PROVISIONS, which we offer to the trade at th lowest rates. )e27-tf A. P. MOORE. SPECIAL 1STOTIOE to Retailers, Suttlers, Etc. SUNDRIES. jQ BABELS MACKEREL, eo y u " 100 Kits 100 Barrels Vinegsr, 200 Barrels St. Lonia Family Flour, 75 Casks Sides Shoulders,, and Hams, 10 ' Extra family Sugarcnred Canvass Hams, -4 25 Barrels and half barrels Sonrkrot, luu noxes Ubeegei ' 60 Firkins Bntter, 60 Boxes Star Candles 25 Barrels Coal Oil, ' 1400 Barrels Salt, 25 Sacks Dried Peaches and Apples, , 100 Tons Prime Timothy Bay, 60 Barrels Butter Crackers, 50 - Ginger Cakes, 60 Nni, ; 30 Grots Inks 5000 Pounds Sugar cured dried Beef, Basins, can frnit, oysters, pickles, sardlns, soda, cigars fins cut smoking and chening tobacco, snuff, etc , in stor and for sale low to closo consignments, by H. B. Clifford general storage and Commiadon merchant, at A. Vacaro A Cos., old stand, No. 7 Front Row, Memphis, Tennessee jj4-lm EDWIS R. BART. WM. C. HICKCtX. & moKcox, GOGDYEJU'S INDIA BLfiBER GOODS I AI PORTERS 03P . Fancy Goods and . Toys. 293 MAIN STBEET, CORNER OF MONROE, MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE. " ' ' 7 . S. L-. HIBSCBFIELD, Agent. je28-tf - ADAMS' CHOICE FAMILY BAKERY FLOUR STORE, THE nndersigned bee leave to Inform their customers and the public that, having increased facilities and improved their establishment, they will have it In tbeir power to give entire satisfaction to their patrons. They will keep tbe best brands of FLOUB, for family ose, which will be sold at the lowest market price. Their stock of ' . Breads, Cakes, Pies, Crackers, etc , ,. . . .. j . ... ....... , . Will be found interior to Depp, and in quantity to ssppij the demand. - Biraenta fornished with bread tp exchange f ,r flam at low t rins, . ' . ASA MS A BROTHER. jyG-lm . Beat street, between Second and the Bayoa. - MATTHEWS & HEMSHALL. MEMPHIS STEAM DTE WORKS. F the school of the great and celebrated Chemical J Dyers and Sconre-s, Cook t Matthews, of St. Loois, has been Indnced to open an establishment for carrying on the above bssinats in all its breaches.. Every de scription of gentlemen's COATS, VESTS aud, PANTS are dyed, e'ensed, and restored to their original perfection ntir If removing every spot of grease, paint, wax, and tar, together witb all other blemishes and imparities to which sacs, garments are liable, and warrant the .pots not to reappear. Call and examine samples of Coat d'essinr. Especial attention paid to redying Ladies' DRESSES aad SHAWLS, etc. In case of failure to render satis (action no charge will be made. Offloa on Main, betwsca Gayoso And Beal. Je2.ly