Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, August 25, 1864, Page 1

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated August 25, 1864 Page 1
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CHICAGO TMoUNIi. daily, tri-weekly and weekly. Office, JVo. 81 Clark Street* TEEMS OP THE CHICAGO TEIBUNE. Dolly, delivered In «ity (par week) 25 44 4 * 44 (|*cr Qovicr) A3 26 Doily, to mail subscribers, per year.../.*,*.612*00 Dailv, to nail subscribers, per I month*.. 6.00 Tri-Voekly, per year. 0.00 Weekly, single copy one year 2.50 _ .. “ 4 ‘ elxmontha 1.26 Globe of four copies, one year 9.00 “ ** ten & ** *• .... 20.00 “ “ twenty** ** ** .... 40.00 And to the latter club, one copy extra to the per son ordering it. Money in Registered Lettersm«y be cent at our risk. \±S The remittance for clnbe must. In all cases, be made at ok* time. Address “CHICAGO TRIUVXE." Chicago, UK (Ojifogu ®ribunc. THURSDAY, AUGUST 25,18& L THE NEWS The military situation is without change of importance. All is quiet &t Atlanta, hot not the quiet of Inactivity. Gen. Sherman s making every preparation to meet and thw&tt the eflorts of the enemy to assail his com munications. Below Petersburg our troops still hold the position Intercepting the Wel don railroad communications, and alter a desperate struggle at our dlslodgment, the rebels have retired. The Danville railroad is next in order, and ts reported already menaced. Accounts from the Upper Poto mac are confused and contradictory. The rebels show a strong line, before which our troops have fallen back to a strong position ; at Harper’s Ferry.- The statements as to the movements and Intentions of the enemy, are contradictory. The sensation of the morning Is the rebel dash into Memphis on Monday morning, the details of which are voluminously told in our dispatch elsewhere. Forrest led the force, which singularly enough fulled in every essential point of its main object The rebels remained in Memphis scarcely so long ns it must have occupied our telegraphic cor respondent to prepare his stupendous dis patch of four thousand words. Something, however, must be conceded to a young gen tleman whose post of doty has been for months unvisited by any sensational news event. The record reads well for the Union troops engaged, and everybody will enjoy the narrative except Forrest and his friends. "We give in (mother column a very impor. tact proclamation from Gov. Brough, of Ohio, addressed to pereoss in Ohio preparing to resist the draft. We are sorry to believe it is called for in Ohio and others of her sis* ter States of the West. It embodies the *>eling and determination of all loyal m-n and the constituted loyal authorities that the laws must be enforced, and the borne traitors crushed out. This Government is lost un less capable ol a vigorous effort to strike down all insurrections that aim todelyits power. The laws arc ample and the power of the Government Is ample to execute all measures for the crushlu* out of the rebel lion, and the peace men whoj'iieau war upon the Government may as well be warned In. lime. * Fernando Wood and Vallandlgh&m were to conic journeying into tble city together this morning, from the borne of the latter at Dayton, where the former made a character, ietlc speech on Tuesday nlcbt. We give Us substance in a Clnciunuti dispatch elsewficre. He asserts with some confidence that a peace man on a peace platform ** ould be nominat ed at Chicago, and. that tue Convention would be harmonions. At a Peace meeting at Columbus, Ohio, on Tuesday, a resolution was adopted express Ing high regard for the soldiers, whereupon several of the latter, in order to test the sincerity of the “peace brethren,” groaned for Jeff. Davie. This was 100 much for the “peace men,” who, with bowie-knives and pitlols, rushed upon the soldiers and drove them Irom the ground. The latter were un armed. Onr St. Louie advices give the number of of white persons, settlers, miners, and emi grants in transitu on the plains at 100,050. This tact will give an idea of the seriousness of the danger of a general Indian war which will find multitudes of unarmed white vic tims, besides multitudes it is to be hoped not unarmed, and not disposed to be made victims ofl Tbe lowa peace sneaks met at lowa City to get up on outside pressure on the Chicago Convention. Our dispatch elsewhere gives their action and the resolutions passed. These would be a subject for ridicule, were not the undurlying intent of so grave a nature. Tbe assertion that the forthcoming November election will not be left-to the tree chcice of tbe people, and tbe threat of deposition of the Republican candidate in the event ofhis re-election, must be set down as the idlest vaporing of treason, and yet not idle in Ihc sense cf 'harmless. It will be well for these lowa treason shriekers and their brethren everywhere in the North, to remember that leaving the issues ot November entirely out of the ques tion, the present administration his six months of work yet before It, with powerful armies at its command and aloyal people at ts back, time enough to bring great grief aud sore punishment upon all who dare to throw themselves in tbe path of the war pow’er of the government. As tbe Canada conductor said to tbe passenger on the car platform, so it may be said to some of these home traitors on tbe rampage, “ Step inside the woggln mon, yt tuoy gd huried out thar.'i The London murderer, who slew his vic tim in a railway carriage a few weeks since, under circumstances that have been widely narrated in the press, and who took passage in a sailing vessel for America, was captured on her arrival at New York yesterday. The Admiralty sent off officers li a swift steamer to make the arrest, the success of which will be a subject ol congratulation on both sides of the Atlantic. it is said that VoUandigham,byan engage maut'av Ith Obi. Wood, will stand at the Chi* <Vich afternoon this week, be tweA the hours of 2 and 5. The proceeds will go to swell the Ohio dime funds. At puck hours the wax Judas in the Trial of Christ will bo withdraw. One novelty of a kind at a time is Col Wood’s motto. *• We three brothers be.” William E. Da vis, correspondent of the Cincinnati Gazette, recently captured in Georgia, oos been added lothc ‘•mees” of Junius Henri Browne and Albert D. Richardson, now confined in that hades on earth, the Salisbury penitentiary. The gold barometer was made to exe cute a fumt ” wiggle” yesterday as apart cf tbe Peace machinery bnmgut to bear on the Chicago Convention. Bless* yon, any gold juggler knows how to do that, only to show t’ c country that even toe promise of peace v ill bring gold down by the run, and relieve -je of all our nalKna! ill. Bui loyol men, and working men, (not Banshee McComas) know that to cea*e from this war, without having accomplUhed its purposes, is the tri umph of the rebellion and the ruin of the nation beyond redemption. lludZimripeace who slew his master? Advices from Mobile bt rebel sources give the highly probable statement that a Federal land force has left Pensacola to co operate. Neither Gen. Stedmau nor CoL Strelght were killed In tbe recent battle at Dalton. Two gallant officers arc thus still spared to he country and tbe cause. There arc as yet no detailed advices as to our precise quota In Cook county. There is every reason to believe it will not be‘ much reduced from the figure before given unless extra dilligcuce of all concerned purges the enrollment list of several thousand exempts. This can and should be done. From all parte of the country come hints of preparation for the approaching draft. Let honest loyal men study the crowd that Trill evranu into oar city 'within the present and coming w*=.ek. Life long tools are they of the straggling dy nasty of the SUve Power; sympa thizers throughout with rebels In arms; traitors who have never given the war a loyal word or thought; pnane-shriekcrs he* cause peace is to give the r-belllon success: banded to resist the draft, Vcanse more men will end the war by savlngthenatlou. When these are all collected in their amphitheatre could the late of Dathan and AMram’s false crew overtake them, earth would breathe freer to find them gathered to the traitors ol tbs firtl revolt And the sudden irruption of so many uneasy spirits to pis realm might well startle the first parents of Secession. From Pc K«ll> r, nitty— Delegates to Congre*»*l«*nal District Co*r*ntlucu [Special Correspondeocc Chicago Tribune ] SvcAwonz. 111.. Au o'. 54,1654. X)e Kalb county, t»i her County Convention yesterday elected the following delegates to represent the county In the Congressional Convention to he held at Elgin on the 26th inßt., to wit: James A- Beveridge, D. B. Jamop. C. Elwjod. TL Wood. F, M. Partridge, S. B. Stir-son, X. L. Mie belL Aaron B.Jaukfon. E. Hampton, H. KUwood, leaoc Kirkpatrick, J. E. Croeectt, Win Patten. The above named were instructed to vote for Gen. J. F. Farnsworth. The IVew Rebel Pirate Fleet. New York, Wednesday, August 24.—8y the arrival of the U. 8. steamer Haze, from North Carolina, we learn that the new pirate steamer Coquet, which is one of a number now in Wilmington receiving her armament, is considered the most formidable of them. She will be the first to leave that port, if she is sot already out. VOL. XVIII. News M TiUttllN THE WAS IN VIR GINIA. LATHT FROM THE AR MY ©F THE PO TOMAC. HIGHLY IMPORTANT FROM HARPER’S FERRY. HEWS FROM SHERMAH ; ALL QUIET BEFORE ATLANTA. > •< From Sprmgfield-OurHome Traitors.' FORREST’S SENSA SION RAID INTO MEMPHIS. ACCOUNT OF HIS DOINGS AND SPEEDY EXIT. NAEROW ESCAPE OF OUR GEN- EEALS, The hTorthem Allies of the Re bellion, From Washington-Matters Financial and General. The Public Debt—Weekly Statement, KEOM PHItftDELPHIA—THE AP PEOACHIKG DRAFT. THE IOWA PEACE SJETZAKMAHf msxo. WHAT FERSAXDO WOOD TOLD THE BIT- TOSITES. GOT* BROUGH’S PKOCL&IL AXIOIV TO TAIL’S OHIO BRETOREit n AE&nS. FROM ST. LOUIS AND THE FAR WEST. From Sew York—A Bogus Cold Movement. The London Railway Mmderer Arrested. FROM WASnWGIOX Xbe military Situation—natters Fi nancial and General. Washington, Wednesday Aug, 84. moor Sheridan’s aumt. Our advices irom Sheridan’s army are to yesterday noon. Your correspondent at Harper’s Ferry reports that the skirmish fir ing of Monday morning, which died away at ten o’clock, was renewed again at noon on Monday, and kept up in a mild manner all the afternoon. Just os it was coming dark, a very considerable movement of the enemy’s cavalry in front of our right was observed, and It was thought they meditated an assault. They lound cur forces ready, and nothing come of the demonstration. During the afternoon and night a strong line of entrenchments was thrown up by onr men. The rebels were also throwing up works though [it was not believed they were in much force in our immediate front. Yesterday morning the skirmishing was resumed with more than usual vigor, and our line was advanced on the left a short distance. The enemy’s fire was mainly di rected at onr center, held by the 39th corps. Up to noon nothing serious had resulted. There was some change of troops during the night. The motion of the enemy seems to Indicate that they are trying to work down to the river above Harper’s Ferry. Reports of three or lour hours later say Avcrill has been shelling the woods in his front Tbe situation is regarded without any apprehension by our officers. PROM GRANT’S COMMAND. Advices from below Petersburg are to the effect that there has been no fighting since Sunday. Early on Monday morning a recon* noissance, ordered by Gen. Warren, devel oped the fact that the enemy has withdrawn from the line of the Weldon railroad. What his intentions are is not known. He kept up some firing on our center daring Monday and Monday night. Our forces were quiet during .Tuesday forenoon, and were so strongly en trenched that they could not easily be driven away. From the region of Butler’s canal there is simply the assurance that all is wclL FROM SHERMAN’5 COMMAND.- Gen. Sherman telegraphs that everything Is going on well in his section. In the ab sence of more definite news from him It is not to be inferred that there is trouble or disaster, for he is lying still waiting the re sults of movements in other quarters. All reports that he-has said that Atlanta wil be ours In a week or two. Washington, Wednesday, Aug. 21.—N0 information has been received here confirm ing tbe truth of the late report that Fite Hugh Lee was killed, and General A. p. Hill mortally wounded, in the fight on Sunday on tbe Weldon railroad. The 147 th Ohio regiment, one hundred days’ men, passed through Washington on their way borne, their time having expired They paid their respects to the President, who thanked them for the services they bad rendered the country. Washington, Wednesday, Aug. 24. Moeby’e men appeared in tbe vicinity of Norris Church last night, aud this morning at 5 o'clock the garrison of stockade at An* nondale, consisting of 273 men of tbe IGth cavalry, were attacked by the enemy, under the Itadcrstaip of Mosby, who had with him two pieces of artillery, and from 200 to 800 men. On taking his position, Mosby de manded the surrender oi the garrison, which was refused, whereupon be opened fire with nis guns. The cannonading lasted three quarters of an Lour. The garrison still hold* ing out, Mosby withdrew, Annondale is about ten miles from Alex* andria. The official recapitulation of tbe public debtup to yesterday shows it to be SLBj9. 274,000, or (9,501,000 more than the previous week’s statement. Tbe unpaid requisitions are nearly SBO 090 • 000, and the amount in the Treasury is’ovcr $18,000,000. The debt bearing no interest decreased $9,082,000, while the debt bearing interest in lawful money has been increased sl7 009,000, and the debt bearing interest in coin $2,000 - 000. Washington. Wednesday, Aug. 2L—lt is asserted here this morning with'a degree of posiUvcncss, that Hooker will be immediate ly put in the field, with an important com mand. Government dispatches were forwarded to him to*day. Petitions are circulating In Alexandria and hej ond its lines for signatures, addressed to Military Governor Slougb, asking for the substitution of the military for the civil power, as In the cas* at Norfolk. Should the prayer be granted, Governor FJernott will, as a consequence, be super< ceded In his functions, and the State govern ment In that portion of the territory of Vir ginia over which he presides, abolished. The Alexandria ths official paper, strongly condemns the movement, and says some of the petitioners are men of standing, while the others are squatters and known disloyalists. Washington, Wednesday, Aug. 24.—Alex ander 8. Johnson, ot New York, has been appointed Commissioner under the treaty of July, 1803, to settle the claim of the Hudson Bay and Pncet Sound Agricultural Company, in place of Daniel 8. Dickinson, declined. The subscriptions to the 7*Bo loan reported at tbc Treasury Department to day amount to $006,000, and those to the 1040 loan to $218,000. Washington, Wednesday, Aug 24 —News received here to-day from Sherman’s Depart ment is of an exceedingly satisfactory char acter. Bis plans for the redaction of Atlan ta are said to be working to the heat advan tage. . The latest dispatches from Atlanta show no active operations going on there, and Gen. Sherman is to remain quiet ontit events transpire in other quarters. From the dairy ot a captured officer It is afci r»blmd that the rebels Lave repaired the railroad between Eichmondaud Culpepper, arm that trails have been running regularly for mors than & month past Large quantl tit-s of grain, gathered in the Shenandoah Volley by Early, have been sent to Rich mond. The captured officer says that one thi»d of the whole rebel force in the Valley, from the moment they came there, has. been «•« let.ntly employed In threshing grain and removing it to Culpepp er. IHODI PHILAD£LPSIIA. Foreshadowing* ortho Coming Draft £Spe:lal Dispatch to the Chicago Trtbane,] Philadelphia, Wednesday, Aug. 24. As IbeSth of September approaches every body begins to feel anxious about the draft Little else is talked about Just now. News papers devote their columns to stirring up people to enlist, to thus prevent the necessi ty of drafting. The indications are that we will have no escape here, as enlistments arc progressing slowly, only about twenty-five men are en listing daily. The draft will make a clean' sweep Provost Marshal General Fry has decided that men who'paid commutation under the draft of June f IBC3, are liable to the draft which takes place in September'next, to fill liabilities in sub-districts under calls made np to the present time, and district provost marshals are ordered to place in the wheel for draft names of such paitlis. FBOm SPBincflGLV. Hllnolfi Fence Conspirator* in Bond* —Union N'oEblnatlonsat Lincoln* [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] SnuNcnzu), HI., Wcdce>day, Aug. 24. John T. Culvereon and Andrew Walker, arrested in Fayette county, charged with as saulting Bichard Cook, and taking from him arms for the avowed purpose of aiding the rebels of the Southern Confederacy, were brought beiore U. S. Commissioner L. B] Adams yesterday. Both of the accused were bound over in the sum of five thousand dol lars each for their appearance at the next term of the IT. S. District Court-. They gave bail imd were released. T. T. Nave, Jacob Harris, Wm. Pope, and David P. Dray be came the security of Culversou. John Fred Smith became the security for Andrew Walker. During the past week a number of tbcciti zczis who belonged to Cliugman’s band went into Hillsboro, and waived examination and gave bail for their appearance at court. The chief among these was old Tom Wilson, who is looked upon as a desperate character, and whose influence has been more potent timu that ofanyothcr in getting up this company. He gave as hail J. M. Davis, Esq., and several of his neighbors. On Tuesday five oi the same company from Fayette county, went into Hillsboro to an swer any choices that might be made against them; bnt their names not being in the writ, and they being residents of another county, they were allowed to return without requir ing them to give ball, although they operated in this county a part of the time. The Union Senatorial and Representative Conventions for Tazewell, Logon, and San gamon counties, met at Lincoln to-day. Geo. W. Miner, of Tazewell, was nominated for Senator; and A. M. Blair, of Sangamon, and John A. Miller, of Logan, for Representa tives. FROM ST. LOUIS. An Illinois Copperhead la Grief—ln teresting Border Items. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] St. Lotus, Wednesday, Aug. 8L H. Rhodes, on Hlinola copperhead from Mattoon, was arrested last night by the pro vost guard, for giving vent to a variety of disloyal expressions not suited to this lati tude, and turned over to District Provost Marshall Hill for examination. '-St. Loris, August 21.—A memorandum kept at Fort Laramie show* that C, 101 wagons, with over 25,000 animals, passed over that rotate westward Irom the middle ol .March to tbe 9th of July. The emigrants numbered over 19,000. In addition to these, an immense emigration has pissed over the stage route through Cheyenne Pass, making a total number living on the Plains of over 50,000. An arrival at Nebraska City reports that General Mitchell had a battle with t&c Indians—when and where is not mentioned—and kuicd sixty of them. Thomas £. Noel), son of John NoslL has been nominated for Congress by tbe radicals ol Che third district of Missouri. A verdant Kentuckian, named Andrew Ingram, was robbed of $12,000 yesterday by a man named Jours. The 30th Missouri infantry arrived from Allan’s yesterday, their time having crplred. The regi ment was cnteriaUcd by the Reception Com mittee. FROM IOWA CITY. Xlie STaniTcsto of the lowa Peace Sneaks. [Special Dispatch to tbe Chlcaco Tribune.] lowa City, August SI, 8 p. m. The Peace Convention of lowa Copper heads met to-day at 2p, m. Legrand Dying ton celled the meeting to'order, McKee, ol lowa county, was chosen President, Vice President*. —As follows: Major Sberfy, of Muscatine County; Sylvaous Johnson, of John son County; Jno. Homtt, of Cedar Couory; N. B. Holbrook, of lowa County; P, D. Mchoh of Pow csheick County: Warner, of Pottawatomie Coun ty; H. Nelson, of Louisa County; Scarp, of Henry County, Illinois: andß. G. Wright, of Rock Is land County. Illinois. /fctfT£torf«--Judge Thayer, of Muscatine Coun ty; A. J. Kinney, of Tama County: and Jno, P. Irish, oi Johnson County. Speeches denunciatory of the Government and advocating force if necessary, to be used at the ballot-box, were made by Judge Thayer of Muscatine, Sam Farrell of lowa City, and others, and the following rcaolu. tions passed: THE KESOECTION9, Wsieeas, We believe there is undispntable eviderce existing that the Union maybe re-»ored upon the basis of tbo Federal Constitution, and Whereas, Welurther believe that a vigorous prosecution of this abolition war mesne tfaespeedy bringing about of a division of tbo Republic, aud being ourselves in favor of a restored Union and against the acknowledgment ol a Southern Con! federacy. Therefore be it * Eew'ud, Thatwc arc opposed to the fnrth?r prosecution of this war, behaving that the Union can be preserved in its integrity - by tbe Govern ment's! fcetit'g to an armistice and by colling a Na tional Convention of the sovereign States to con sider terras upon which all the people may a'rain live together in peace and harmony. ° Hetwxtd, Farther, that believing.war to be dls uion, aud desiring to stop the farther flow of pre cious blood for a purpose so wicked us disunion, we respectfully urge the government to postpone the draft lor 20 ',OOO men, driven like bullocks to the slaughter, until the result of an armistice and National Convention of States bo kno vn. jtetotred, That in the coming election wc will have a free ballot or a free fight. Eetolud, That should Abraham Lincoln owe hie election to tbe electoral votes of tbe seceded States under the application of the President's 1-lCth sys tem and military dictation, and he attempt to ex* erdfie tbe duties as President by virtue of such election. It will become tbe solemn mission or the people to depose tbe usurper, or dee be worthy of tbe slavish degradation which submission under Fucbdrcnmetancee .would seem to be tbclr just deserts. Saotved, Thst if the nominee of tbe Chicago Convention is fairly elected, he must be instiga ted. cost wbat it may. JZesoiTCd, That the foregoing preamble and reso lutions be transmitted to our delegates at Chica go, for their consideration, and be published. Ist. Tbe war now being prosecuted by the Lin coln Administration is unconstitutional and op pressive, and is tbe proll&c source ot a multitude •f usurpations, and threatens corruptions to which no people can long submit without becoming per* m&oently enslaved. Sd. In respect to general relations which do and ought to exist between the Federal and State Gov ernment, we approve aud will approve and ad here to the principles laid down in the Virginia and Kentucky resolutions of 'OB, and to the inter* pretations thereof by Jeffcraon, Madison-aud Jackson, aud to tbe resolutions passed by every Democratic National Convection held in this coun try, to all which special reference Is here made in utter condemnation of war and its incidents. Bd. In reepoci to the new and disturbing ele meat of <mr times, negro cqUpHty, we shall main* tarn that the status of tbeinhabitants, black, white and mixed, ol the States within their respective borders, now South, to be controlled by Federal bayonets, l«, and omrht to be, an exclusively State regulation, that the African necro is not our equal in a political or social sense, and that every usurp* lie attempt by Federal power so to declare him, will meet with a determined resistance. THE WAR VIRGINIA. From Grant’s Army— I The Situation In the Sbciianduab. FROM THE SHENANDOAH. Baltiuoue, Wednesday,-Aug. 24—Relia ble information from the Upper Potomac shows that the report of the rebels haying crossed is incorrect. Nothing beyond picket firing has transpired to day.'. It is believed by many that* the rebels are falling back. Philadelphia, Wednesday, Aug. 24.—The Bulletin has the following special* Haupek’s Febut, Tuesday, Aug. 23 —The' position of our army is still unchanged. A strong line of intrenchments has been thrown put In front. Desultory skirmishing could he heard aJ day yesterday, and this morning It broke out with redoubled strength in front of the 19£ corps, which is holdlig our cen* °f. importance, however, re sulted from it, and it is now almost entirely ceased. 12 o’clock, Midnight.—No evidence of the enemy being in our Immediate front has been obtained as yet. It Is believed they will make an attempt to ?° M S«« rivcr ' onr latest news from Williamsport says they had not yet crossed the Potomac. Guns could be beard yesterday up the river —supposed to be Averill shelling the woods !u the direction, of phaipsburg, , CHICAGO, THUESDAY, AUGUST2S, 1864. Our army is lying quietly in their intrench menls. Gen. Stevenson now has command ot Har per’s Ferry, . Niw Toek, Wednesday. August SI -—A Harper’s Ferry dlspttcb to the Herald, dated at UsSO on; the morning of the22d,-states: “There has been skirmishing on the right, and it extended along the whole line, fho rebels made several charges, which drove our men in, and we were rapidly driven through the town, out on the Harper’s Fer ry pike, the rebels following us up very closely. The whole army is now very strongly posted on the heights In the rear of this place. The enemy is close upon us, but seeing us so thoroughly prepared, they may not risk an engagement. Sbould they do so, your readers may look for spme very cn c Dumping news.” Baltimohe, Wednesday, August 21—Re ports have been received here, via the North era railroad, that the rebels have crossed the river. The reports need confirmation. Noth ing direct has been received from the Upper Potomac The Herald's 10th corps correspondent says: “Our forces were withdrawn from Deep Bottom on the night of the 20th. An Important co-operative movement by the 10th corps commenced this morning, the de tails of which will reach you at the proper moment,” “ Tne Herald'* correspondent gives the fol lowing partionlars of the rebel General Hay wood’s treachery in the battle of the 21st; “The rebels found themselves under a quadruple fire ot • musketry and artillery, which caused them to throw down their pieces, and they raised their arms in token of suirender.’ General Cutler sent Captain Da ley, ot his staff, to receive them as prisoners, onr men having ceased firing. Capt- Daley told Haywood be had been'sent to receive him and his brigade as prisoners. Without saying a word, Haywood drew his revolver and snot Captain Daley. The captain lived half an hour, but long enough to make bis statement Haywood, following the shoot-* leg of Daley, called to Sis men to pick np their arms and fall hack, which order they atUmpted *to obey. Our men again fired, - when they again threw down their pieces, and this time gave themselves np as prison ers. This second volley added large num bers to their killed, and among them was Hajwootl, who was shot through the head. The prisoners numbered between 500 and COO. After two hours’ fighting, the battle ended. The same correspondent states that the rebels report that the rebel General Hooke was killed that day. . A Washington special to the World says: “ The Star ot last evening says: * When the boat lelt City Point on Monday morning, General Warren was still warmly engaged with the enemy, who were trying to dis lodge him from his positon, which was so much strengthened us to be deemed imnrc?. nable.’ ” A Washington special to the New York Times says: “It is reported by officers just arrived from the front, that in the attack made on Sunday upon our left by the rebel?, In which they were so handsomely repulsed, the rebel General A. P. Hill was knocked from his horse by a piece of shell ned badly wounded, and that Generals Heath andFitz hugh Lee, son ot the rebel chieftain were killed.” Headquarters Army op the Potomac, Tuesday, Auer. 23.—The enemy early yes terday morning disappeared from the front of the sth and 9th corps, on' the Weldon Road, and the belief is that the attempt to regain this important line of communication has been abandoned, and tbe enemy are for tifying their right flank to resist an attack ,in this direction. They may be preparing to m ake a dash on onr lines in some other direc tion. The roads are wet, making traveling diffi cult. Several deserters came In. Some think the end of the struggle is at hand, and they be lieve Petersburg to be almost within our grasp and will be in our possession at an early day. • FROM THE ARMY OF THE POTOMAC. New York, Wednesday, August 24.—A special Washington dispatch to tbe Cjnmer. dal says advices to-day from the Army of the Potomac states that Warren missing the em> my made areconnolssance yesterday towards Petersburg and ascertained that the rebels Lad fallen back to their works at that place, thus abandoning tue Weldon Railroad to its fate. The expedition sent down the -road yesterday, pulled up rails and destroyed bridges’to the extent of 35 or 40 miles. Later.—Our forces have advanced on the Weldon Railroad to within two miles of Petersburg without opposition. The rebels have retired within their eartb-worEs, aud no longer dispute tbe possession of the Weldon line. • The Danville Road is naturally next In or der to receive Gen. "Warren’s respects. In deed it is rumored this morning that a cav alry dash In that direction has already been made. GOT. BBOUGH TO THE 02110 XILUXORS. Hi* Stirring Proclamation on Threat ened Resistance to the Cumin ir Droit. Cincinnati, Wednesday, Aug. 24—Gov. Brough has issued a proclamation to persons in Ohio who arc preparing to resist the draft, warning them to desist from such a purpose. It is a strong and patriotic appeal to loyal men to observe their duties to their common country, and a strong warning to traitors within the borders oi Ohio to desist from oil tempts to oppose the constituted authori ties. The Governor soys: However unwilling to believe that any consid erable portion, of the people of this Stafe would array themselves in a spirit of foctlous. It not trea sonable, Deposition to tbe execution of the laws of the land, there arc Indications of such a spirit in the State, which, as Chief Magistrate, I may not disregard. • • • • • The who supposes that cither the National or State Government is unadvised of, or unprepared for tbe threatened emergency. Is following the deception of bis leaders to consequences of tbe most serious character.' After reciting the act of Congress approv ed July olet, 1304, To dejlne and puui’h ctfT tainconspirncier,” the Proclamation concludes as follows: Most earnestly do I appeal to the people of tbe State, not to engage in this forcible resistance to tbe laws, to which evil counselors and bad men arc leading them. It can not and will not euccoed. Its triumph, if it achieve any, must be of a mere temporary character. The government Is not weak. It is strong and powerful. It can not, and it will not permit any armed insurrection to Im peach its strength, or impair Its power, wbile con tendirg with the Southern rebellion. Ido not say this to you in any spirit ol intimidation, or In any threatening tone. I speak it to you as a warn ins, and with an imploring voice to hear and heed it. 1 brow what tbe determination of yoor govern ment is, and I fully comprehend the power at band to enforce it. What can yon, who contemplate armed resist ance, reasonably expect to gain by such a move ment? Ton cannot effectually nor permanently prevent the eniorcemcnt of tbe lane. Yon cannot in any wise Improve ycur own condition in the S resent, and must seriously injure it In the future, udiciousand conservative mec, who look to the supremacy of Government for the protection and safety of their persons and property, will not sym pathize nor co-operate with yon. You may commit crime: you may shed blood: you may destroy property; you may spread ruin and devastation over some localities of the State: you may give aid and comfort for a season to the rebels already in arms against the country; yonmay transier.for a brief time, the horrors of war from the fields of the South to those of the State of Ohio: you may paralyze prosperity, end create consternation and alarm among onr people. This is a bare possibility; but H Is all yon can hope to accomplish, for yon have locked upon the progress ot onr present struggle to little pnrpose, if yon have not learned tbe great recuperative power oi tbe count rr in this contest. The Qual result will not bo doubtful, tbe disaster to you wit! be complete, and the penalty will equal tbe enormity of tbe crime. From the commencement oi this rebellion, tbe Etate'of Ohio bus maintained a firm and inflexible position, which can not now be abandoned. In this internal danger that now threatens ns, 1 call upon all good citizens to assert and maintain tbe supremacy of the Constitution and the laws of the land. These constitute the great elements of our strength as a nation, and they are the bulwarks of onr people. Bold In subjection bypersnaslon and peaceable means 11 you can, all attempts at civil i< surjection or armed resistance to tbe laws. Falling in this, there is another duty, as citizens, from which we may not shrink, and to which 1 earnestly hope we may not be enforced. To those who threaten us with this evil, I say, we do not use any threats In return—there is no desire to provoke passion or create further irrita tion. Such men are earnestly aud solemnly in voked to abandon tbclr evil pnrpose: but at the same time tbev are warned that this invocation is. not prompted by any apprehension of tbe weak ness of tbe Government, or the success of tbe at tempts to destroy it. I would avert, by all proper means, the occurrence of civil war id tbe Stute. bat;if It must come, the consequences be upon those who precipitate It upon ns. Joint Bnouan. FROM MOBILE. Union Forces Mo vine from Pensacola to itiobile Bay. New Yoke, August 24.—The Richmond I>ispotc?i t ol August 20th, says; The moat important news we have is that a force ot the enemy is advancing trom PeneacoK towards Mobile Bay. We have previously heard this as a rumor, but preferred to await a confirm ation before making it public. r fns war mr Georgia Cincinnati, Wednesday, Ang. 24.—The Gaziitc's Chattanooga correspondent says that neither Cetera! Stedman nor Colonel Straight were injured at Dalton. Both are well. The Gold Martel and a Peace Rumor. New York, Wednesday, Aug. 24—Gold opened at 257, and after selling at 255 closed dull at 2.i s}£. New York, 3 p. m , Wednesday, Aug. 24 Rumors are current here and credltedm the best financial circles that the Government has decided to send five commissioners to Richmond, three Republicans and two Demo crats to arrange preliminaries. It is also rumored that a commission is now on its way to Richmond. This rumor is said to Lave sensibly effected the gold market caus ing a decline of some four per cent Sale of Rloclcade Bonners. . Boston, Wednesday, Aug. 24.—'The follow ing captured blockade runners were sold to day at auction:—The Little Ada was bought in by the Government for SBO,OOO. Theßo ver sold for $80,500, and the Boston for SI,BOO. FEOJI fIjJOIPHLaS. Tli*. CHyEr.tcred by the iPorce of the Rebel Forrest— Tlirllllng norraUve ox Ibcldcms. [Special Dispatch to tbe Chicago Tribune.', Memphis. Tuesday, August 23,1 via Cauio, Wednesday August 21. J The rebels In heavy force entered this city this morcingcboutd o’clock. They plundered stables ransacked hotels, headquarters,, and had a jolly good time generally. Skirmishing between the Provost Guard and the rebejs was keptup for but eral hours. Finally tbe rebels retired and our forces followed. Heavy fighting 1s going on a this time of writing (13 o'clock) outride the city. Several dead rebel soldiers and horses are lying about the streets. A general officer was killed in ffentof tbe Gsyoeo Hotel. I did not learn his name or rank. Tbe hospital guard was shot in front of tie Washington Hospital, another on duty at the Gay oeo Hospital. O hx, o’clock p. M.—We ere driving the rebels Several wounded men have been brought in. Cal Starr, of the 6th Illinois cavalry, and the Lt Col. of the 137 th regiment Dlinols infantry, are severe* ly wounded. Rumor says that the 137 th Illinois—loo day men —and the 6th Illinois cavalry, or rather a detach ment of the 6th cavalry, have suffered severely. Col. Starr is said to have behaved very bravely. He had two horses shot .under him and gave op only when his third-horse was shot and himself wounded in the thigh; Haj. Gens, Waebotum and Hurlbut have been In the saddle all the morning, Forrest Is said to command tho rebels. I saw upon the Gayoso House register, entered by one of the rebel guests, “Maj. Gen. Forrest and staff.” The citizens south of Memphis were startled from their slumbers at an early hour on Monday morning, by tbe noise of musketry, accompanied by hooting and yelling and the rat ling of horses’ hoofs through the streets. Looking from the windows of their houses, they discovered groups of rebel cavalry flyleg In every, direction. In stantly the alarm sped through the city, and offi cers. soldiers and rushed to their respect ive camps and armories to prepare for defense. Tbe militia and provost gnard were soon ready for action. By this time tho rebels were scattered in squads through tbe city. Skirmishing became lively. Musketry was heard on all hands, and the excitement became Intense. The cry was, Forrest nas in town, but it was believed by only a few, from tbe fact that he was supposed to have his hands foil in Mississippi; but Forrest was here, sure enough, and was teen by many citizens. Sol diers going about tbe streets were halted and In many cases killed or wonnded by the rebels; and whenever a negro was seen, he was hotly pursued and shot down. About ton are reported killed. At this hour of writing, it Is impossible to tell how mory met that fate. Several rebels were killed by the provost gnard, and their .bodies leff for hoars on the streets, viewed by crowds or curious ■spec tators. Several prisoners were brought Into Irving Block, from one of whom we learned the follow ing: * On Thursday, at 12 o’closk, his regiment, tbs 16th Tennessee cavalry, were on picket duty at Ox ford, Miss., where Forrest and his command were stationed. A courier rode in hot baste to oar linos, and they were immediately ordered to Oxford that evening, at five o’clock, with 20 rounds ol ammunition and short rations. They lett with other regiments in a westerly direction, and after riding all night tak ing a semi-circle coarse, they struck the Missis sippi and Tennessee Railroad at Panola, 32 miles, early tbe next morning.- Here they were furnish td with b ! x days' rations, sixty additional rounds ol ammunition, past or which were carried in wagons, of which there were ten accompanying the expedition. They rode hard that (day, Friday, and in the evening encamped six miles above Como, At 4a. m., Saturday, they resumed the march and soon alter arrived at Hickahalia and Cold Water, where they bußt bridges and succeed ed in crossing about half an hour before sundown. The same evening they ha’.ted a while, after cross ing, to rest, and soon after started.on a quick pace hy the Hernando Road towards Memphis. At 3 • o’clock they dashed through our picket lines on the same road, and after brisk skirmishing, in which few were killed, end wounded, a portion of tbe forces entered the city. The expedition was under the command of Mftj. Gen. Forrest In person, and consisted of tho fob lowing regiments, with ionr guns, two of which were mired en route. 8d Tennessee cavalry—Col. Barlow. 12th Tennessee cavalry—Col. Nealcy. 14lh Tennessee caval^ - —Col. Logwood. 15th Tennessee cavalrr—Col. Stewart. 16th Tcqneesee Col. N. Wilson. Jlst Tennessee cavalry-Col. John Newsom. Sfid Tennessee cavalry—Col. Bussell. 2d Missouri cavalry—Col. Bob McCullough. 18lh Mississippi cavalry—Col. Chalmers. On Saturday night oni informant stated special orders were Issued to several regiments to the effect that any man fonnd dismounting or leaving Ihc ranks while in Memphis would bo shot. And horse stealing and other depredations were pro hlbltcd on the same penalty. This order, It la be lleved, was to prevent desertion and straggling. About half of the force entered the city, the other half remaining outside the lines as a guard to pre vent their retreat from being ent off, The 2d Musouri. IClh Tennessee, and 16th Mississippi were among the force entering the city. Arrivicg at Beal street, the rebels divided off in several squads, and struck for tbc Gnyoeo House, tfco hospitals. Irving Block and Gen. Washburn’s head quarters on Union street. The Litter were visited by a force of about £OO, under Lieut. Col.Jcsrc Forrest, who enteredjand fonnd It deserted, the General and staff having but a moment before es caped. They received warning from Col. Starr, of the 6th Illinois cavalry, of the approach of tho rebels. He had been at the front and dashed in ahead. Tho General sought refuge in tho fort and escaped. His staff also escaped. Blent. Col. Forrest remained In the head quarters some fifteen mlnntcs, end brought for h Gen. Washburn’s overcoat and some papers, alter which he started for the Qayoso House with his force. They drove right into the office of the hotel until it was crowded to excess with horses and men, and inquired for Gen. Hurlbut, whom they wished delivered np. The clerk, Ur. Beck, who was be bird tbc office counter, informed them that he was not in the botch The rebels called him a d d liar, and eaid they knew better, demanding the number offals room. It was given, and the rebels dismounting and leaving their horses standing in the office, ascended totbe upper floors, and bar tered in two thirds ol the doors through the house In their search for Gen. Haricot. The General, however, was fortunately at the residence of Cel. Eddy, on Shelby street, whither he bad goue the night before. Cupt. Cook of his staff was in the hotel, and escaped capture, after a sharp cnconntcr with three rebels, who entered his room to take him prisoner. Further than breaking in the doors the rebels committed no depredation la tbc rooms. The furniture was not molested. Considerable money and jewelry, as well as clothing, were taken from the boarders, eome of whom were taken prisoners, hot subsequently re leased. J Heat. Harrington, of the 3rd U. S. artillery, was in the office when the rebels first appeared. They made him prisoner and placed mm behind the counter with Mr. Berthold. While there, a ballet coming through the window from tho street, pierced his head, killing him instantly. His per son was immediately plundered The Quartermaster of the 7th Illinois cavalry is said to have been killed. A private was shot at the door. Private Alex. McGowan, of the Sth lowa, who wns on caard, was taken prisoner. A part/of 20 or 30 rebels, while tola was going on at the hotel, amnsed themselves by attacking the house of firo engine No. 5, nearly opposite. Charles Roach and Ed Boswell were on duty there. The former was killed and the latter escaped. Two surgeons were killed on the bluff at the foot of Monroe street. Another force of rebels stopped at the Union House, corner of Bcolt and second streets, and were about to sack it, when an old lady from the State of Mississippi stopping at the house who was acquainted will eome of the rebel officers and persuaded them to desist. They then started for the Bulletin office, and breaking the locks at Irvingßlock, they called upon the prisoners within to break loose, as they had an opportunity of escaping,. and then fired upon the guards in the yard. The latter rushed up through the prison, appeared at the upper windows, and simultaneously with a portion of the 6lh lowa, who appeared at the comer of Court street, opened a sharp fire upon tho rebels, who skedaddled with a loss of one or two wounded. But for the timely arrival of the Eighth lowa regiment, who seemed to be everywhere do ing excellent service in tho right time, the prisoners at Irving Block might have been released and the Bulletin office sacked. Several bondred rebels murderously sacked tbc Gaj* o Hospital. They first called upon private 31. Jones, of the 140 th HI., who was on guard, at the entrance, to surrender. He refused and was in- Instantly fired upon. A number of snots were fired before the rebels cried out 44 that Is a hospital, h'dya don’t fire.” They desisted, and a portion went around to the rear. Dr. Burke was standing by his private office when the rebels fired, and he had a narrow es cape. In the rear they captured six invalid sol diers whom they carried off. .Obo poor fellow, un able to keep np with the rebel cavalry, was shot down. His name was TosUh T. Roberts. His wound is in the shonldcr and very painful. Jack son Morrison, 24ih Mo.: David Brown, 21st Mo.; Wm. Timmens,27ih Ohio., and David Picket cf HSih lowa, were taken prisoners. Gen. Dockland with hfs staff turned ont prompt ly and rode through the streets collecting forces and organizing resistance, and whea It was dis covered that the rebels had retired he prepared for rapid pursuit. Gen. Washburn, when ho escaped, repaired to the fort, and from thence issued bis orders for collcctlugforces to meet the Invaders.' In about an boor he returned to his headquarters which had been pillaged of papers nnd an old coat or two. The rebel dash failed in Its great object, the capture of Gen. Washburn. It was a miser able failure as it cost the rebels men and wear ot horses, and it accomplished nothing ol the slight est militaryconsequence. „ ... It is not unlikely that Gen. Smith may meet the rebels as they fly from oar forces. At last ac-’ counts there bad been fighting at Nocsonnah be tween the rebels and their pursuers. Three of the tfx days’ rations with which the rebels started from Oxford have already been need up, and their escape Is exceedingly doubtful. Duringthefighting Col. Stone, who distinguished hlmeelf by bravery, was severely wounded, a short distance from the city, while uarenin™, the rebels with such force as he could collect. The number of rebels killed, wounded and raptured is conside rable—perhaps seventy or eighty in aIL The final result maybe yet more disastrous to the invaders. Their first check was at Irving Block, where they stood lor only a single fire of the guards. Gen. Dostan evinced tho utmost promptitude. When the alarm was given, he found eight men and marched on the double quick lor Gen. Wash bum’s headquarters, but was confronted bv eighty rebels, who exchanged shots with his little com pany, which was marched toward Main street and received additions of several officers and some twenty Federal* and militia. While these and other proceedings were going on. the militia ha«tily collected under Gen. Bos ton, and rendered valuable sendees at various points. They have shown tost they can be de pended upon m time ot need, v olnnteers were al so busily engaged, and harrassed the enemy con siderably. At 9 pxlockp. m, Uw rebels finding the city genic/ too lot for them, suddenly retreated pack into tbe country, going through Beal street-, baring remained two hours In ttae city and accom pli-feed nothing more than tbe capture of about SCO citizens and straggling pointers and 100 horses and mnJeu. The rebel prisoners above referred to also informed us that the Kentucky brigade dotilled to hate Oxford with tbe expedition, dercrtel entire on the route. Their trim of service expired on the 3at of August. They were unwilling to do any tnpredgbting. They returned to their homes’ , Eesta T ed.ihat Gen. A. J. Smith’s force was at Abbeville, and that they eluded him by taamg a course as above, lie does not know the object of ths expedilon. - The capture of Generals Washburn and Hurlbut, no doubt, was its main object. As to plundering stoics, perhaps they were kept too busily qq paced. A force of considerable strength was sent In fiursmt and an engagement took plsce near the ‘nee. in which CoL‘Starr, Cth 111. civalrr was Seriously w onnded in the thigh, and CoL Hendrick in the face— they were brongot in. Joseph Fa!- . E* Cushman, of the 7th 111. cavalrv, were slightly wounded. The rebels again retreated, and at last accounts were across -Nonconmh. Our forces arc In hot pursuit. It la thought they can not escape capture. It i* thought by military men that Forrest, find in" himself nnable to cope with Gen. Smith, made this adventurous but profitless raid for effect We are informed thatafter his retreat from the city Forrest sent in a of truce asking for an each ergo of prisoners, whlehwas denied. Fred. K. Holman, citizen, with' two soldiers' whose names we did not learn, executed a bold feat. They were standing on Beal street armed, when six rebels dashed no. The? were ordered to halt and surrender. The rebels fired with no e Tcct. Holman and his companions, who had not fired, leveled their muskets and again ordered them to surrender, which they did. They had no oppor tunity to reload. They were disarmed and banded ever to an officer. Their guns, were given to necroea. One of the Bth lowa encountered a rebel Id front of the post-office and ordered him to halt, Tbe rebel tired and wounding him In the leg, the enaid then fired, shooting him dead on tbe spot, tbe hall entering his neck. lie was recognized as John Stokes, formerly of this city, from which place ho enlisted seven! years ago into tbe rebel seiv.ee. He bad a mother and sister who hid both remained here. A rebel soldier named Char. Itivere, of Jackson, Teno., was fatally wounded In the breast on Beal street, and was removed to the honseofilrs. Tuft. An unknown man in citizen’s drees was shot dead by the rebels on the same street. It is said that a rebel Colonel and fifty prisoners have been captured since morning and taken to Fort Pickering. . O W. Clcttc, Chas. W. Hicks, and J. J. Penn, of tbolCth Twin., aod W. O. Roberts, of the 2lst Tcnn., arum living Block bouse.lcaptnred by pri vate Samnel B. Clark, of tbe Bth lowa. The Soldiers' Home, on Baltimore street, was entered and a ccmber of the inmates captured. A. the African congregation was shot at the corner ol Second and Beall streets. A num ber of negroes were shot In different parts of the Michael Llstam, a oravc member of tbe fire de partment, who was two years ago captured while an overseer at Union depot, on tbe Mobile and Ohio railroad, and taken to Hatchie Bottom, where be was robbed of SIOO, bearing tbe firing this morning, and learning that the rebels had entered Memphis, he sallied oat to fight them. Coming across one who had been slightly wonnded la one arm by a shot from .the Irving Biock guards, he was about to shoot him, when tbe rebel surren dered. A squad of rebels were fighting at Irving’ Block at the time, but Ligtan managed to convey his prisoner from the other side of Court Square toNp. 1 Engine House, where the rebel was kept until his comrades retreated, when he was taken to Irvine Block and handedover to the authorities for sale keeping. There were' a number of instances of women firing from windows on the rebel Invaders, and this seemed to be exceedingly unpleasant to them. They expected men to flre,on them, but not wo men. llr.P. G. Ware sallied cut as soon aathcalarti was given, fired a shot-gun at theretreating rebels, end then procunrg another gnu pursued tbem some dl-lance. when the rebels surrounded the block in which Gen, Washburn resides, they searched all tbe houses and captured all the men whom they found. They were go unwilling to give up the search for Gen. Washbume that after haul ing through every room in his building they went upon tbe roof to ►ee if fce might not be th s re. In one bouse they foatd Copt uinstcrfleld, ot Co, B, 8d regiment E. it Div. They asked hia wife if there was any damned Yankees there. They told Capt Hlnsterfle.d to come along as a prisoner. He asked permission to put on his boots, and io enter tain his guests he produced a bottle of whisky. They liked it, and be went into tho next room to h ok for hl« boots, but forget to return, and when they went to look for him be was not to he found. They found £. Lowenstloe, a wealthy Israelite, who keeps a store under Odd Fellows’ Hall, at his residence, and ordered him to accompany tbem. He thought It was the militia, and responded, “ Shentiemens. shentiemens, I no soldier; I got exemption.*’ But. unfortunately, this plea did not avail,' nd be bad to go along. Ot tbe guards at U«n. Washburn's residence, ten were captured, but one, after firing at tbe rebels effected bis escape. Among tbe meanest acts of tbe Invaders was the robbing of newsboys whom I hey met ol all Bulletins in their possession. 1 ive (rebels were captured on Beal street near the market. 'Gen. Forrest was at one time ob served conversing with some ladies at a bouse on Hemando road. It is Impossible to obtain correct estimates of the number of citizens, soldiers and negroes killed end wounded. £»iliuates vary from 30 to CO. We Uarn from a rebel prisoner that Colonels Mabnm s and Holmes brigades were at Oxford, holding General Smith .Ue also states that their horses ore poor and 111-fed. About two hundred artillery shots were fired. In the nclebood of the State Femato College, where a brisk fight occurred. The College was struck Ecwral times. Two companies of Feder al were in it. Five rebels, shot through the head, were left dead in front of it: also a back-driver of this city, with a pass dated Saturday. It Is supposed that by misrepresentations he obtained It, and went through the lines yesterday as a guard. The Hernando road and the camp ground of the 337t0 Illinois are strewn with dead rebel horses.*' A Union soldier was captured and dis armed by a rebel on lac Hernando road, apd com pelled to monnt behind him. He bad a pistol In bis pocket, however, which the rebel missed. Drawing It, ho stuck the muzzle In the rebel’s face and ordeied him to drive as be told him. The rebel complied, and is nova prisoner at Fort Columbus. John McDonald, Colonel commanding militia, was captured at the Gayoso House and carried ont on the retreat, but finally escaped minus his hat, coat, money. Jewelry, etc. Negroe* were running In every direction, beg (iogfor arms. The militia turned ont In large force, and did grol service Mr. Sam. Pease was robbed of a considerable amount in money and jewelry. Mr. Snowden, re sidue nt the corner of Vance and Be Soto streets, was badly wonnded while looking from a window Coming through our lines the rebels caotnred two gnus and a number of men of the 7th Wiscon sin Battery together with a few hundred daymen, but were obliged to leave the guns In their retreat. By 0 o’c.cck the scare had entirely subsided and the rebel raid was regarded as agook Joke and a poor speculation on the part of tbc bugbear For rest. Rebel prisoners vary greatly in their estimation of the nnmbcr of rebel raiders. Some say the In vading force was composed of Neely and Bell’s brigades and another battalion. Others say there were two. three or four brigades. They numbered from 1,500 to 3,000 men, all cavalry. Some of the pickets mi de a stubborn resistance, and the alarm was given to tbo 7th Wisconsin ana 6tb lowa. The rebels did not siop to fight bat da-bed Into the city. Col. Starr, of tho Cth lowa, reached Gen. Washburn's residence a lew minutes before the rebels arrived. He informed the General that the rebels had lorced their passago-by the guards and he should rave himself. Gen. Washburn looked out of hie bedroom win dow as the column of rebels dashed up the street towards his headquarters. Next he passed out the back way and went round towards bis head quarters to 6to what was going on and to take measures for concentrating forces at eome point. As bo stood in Union street, a short distance above bis headquarters, the second rebel column was seen dashing down. Ceveon street towards him. ile started to get away. The rebels called to him ro bat he did not do it. They then fired a - number of shots at him. but os he had no shoulder strap* cu or olher insignia of rank they did not recognise him. He without receiving further In terruption or tbe slightest Injury made his way to the Fort. The rebels doubtless supposed be was some private soldier and hoped to capture bigger game. They did rot find Gen. Washburn at his headquarters, but they captured Lieut. Klnzle, a member ut his stair, and also several clerks They proceeded to Gen. Washburn’s residence but ho was not there. They barbarously nred on tbe pa tients In tbe hospital, shot several sick soldiers whom they took prisoners, and made , o demon stration on Irving Block, hut met stubborn resis tance and left. Squab* made demonstrations on other points, hot accomplished very little, and after about an hour s stay, retired from tho city on the double a nick, by tbe Hernando road, pursued by General uetuu.aud such Federal cavalry aa coaid be Im mediately procured. They took with them about ICO prisoners, mostly one hundred day men, and pernapse a hundred boraes, Gen. Washbura lost a couple of flue horses. Tbo rebels were not able to carry off any other plun der. Tbe Sth lowa boys fired on them whenever they made their appearance about tbe streets. Quite a number of rebels were killed or captured. They marcoco to Court Square, which could be defer ded against any force of cavalry that could be brought against them, but finding they had not a sufficient/ of ammunition, Geo. Dostan marched to the armory of tbe 2d regiment, where Col. Bell, of the Bth lowa, had drawn ont two companies of Lis men. Gen. Dutton’s company was merged with lbe?e. Gen. Buckland, who had been awakened by a colored man, promptly turned ont to confront the rebs, and then led one hundred of his soldiers, tbns drawn out, through Third street, while Gen. Dnstan, with .eighty men, passed through Fourth street, his object being to get tbe rebels between two fires, but they tot out by De Sota street, and were pursued to the picket hues, where they were turned over to Col. Bell, to whoso command most of them belonged. . When alarm was first r glveo, by firing cannon, as a signal for the militia to repair to their several armories, and Just after thereoel check at Irvli.g Block, the rebeUftooka scare. Tney seemed to have imagined that cannonading against them was begun at some point, and they at once commenced to retire with the utmost promptitude. A great majority of militia repaired to their armories, and without exception evincing cheerfelness and readl nees to confront the rebels. Under General Dns- Un'e directions they with vigorous celerity tore up every oildge between the Mlssissippi'ilvor and Beal street, over tbe bayou, and then erected barri cades, behind which they felt confident they could successfully defend ..themselves. Tbe m'lltiaof Memphis have been ridiculed and under-valued, but in this emergency it baa shown moat gratify ing bravery and patriotism. Officers and men without exception, vied with brave Federal sol diers Id cheerful readiness to meet the ecemy. Oar reporters were In all parts of the city daring the whole day, and have not heird a single in cance in which any officer or soldier of either the Regular Army or Militia failed to do his duty. Gens. Washburn and Buckland warmly compli ment tte militia, whose conduct far exceeded ex pectations. Gou. Dostan is enthusiastic in his appreciation of the militia, whose manner when they expected a hard fitht. bad ail the cbeerJal confidence of veterans. To eat that the Bth lona and other regular sol diers dldthelrwholedaiylsa scant praise, whe ther sin ply or in companies, as officers or as pri vates. when they confronted tbe rebs they lu every instance ebuwrd themselves worthy defend irs of the Stars and Stripes. Col. Bell aud hi-* command are now at the front.and they never qnall before rebel foemen. A noticeable feature ot this affair is tbe fact that the whole rebel force retreat ed before 180 men under Gens. Buckland and Das tan. An other account says Gen. Buckland and staff cot together a portion or the Sth lowa. They doubled-qnlcked down Third atree', when the rebels said- 44 there’s fits coming,” Hud then put spurs to their horses and precipitately fled. They were promptly followed by a few cavalry from tue city uutQ Ucy reached the outer picket line where Ihe rebels made a stubborn stand. Tbe garrlioa was promptly formed, aud under the atupicea of our District Commander and attaeheea were ad vanced* Tbe cavalry did well; under such com mandfer; as Cols. Starr, Prince, and Winslow, they were bests in themselves. Fur more than two 'bants the rebels fooett desperately, and h id it not been for tbe determination of the Union forces they might buve held their ground no v. While forces ol experience were engaged at tbe from, sculh and east of the city, Gen. Dustin, with tbe militia, assisted by several members of bis stuff held the north tnd northeast of tbe city bat it Is proper to state that they operated In con nection with'be regular forces ot the garrison, Consisting of Kincaid’s and Wood’s brlgadeacimp ed on that portion of tbe line. - - As our forces advanced under a heavy lire, cover ed by battery O, 2a Illinois Artillery and 7tb Wis consin,; who cid nobly, tbe raiders fell back, and by 4 o’clock they were in fall retreat, closely fol lowed by our cavalry. By 12 o’clock all was quiet in our front. To ureveut a flunk movement, al though holding our or (dual line, a force was sent to our left, but wc found that part of our line well protected by forces camped lu the vicinity, ably supported by militia. - Lteut. Irvin, ot the Bth lowa, was wounded by the rebel raiders and baa since died. A soldier named Juak, of tbe same regiment, is said to be mortally wounded. Another private, while in Ecal street, was fired on by the rebels, who came through Turley street, and struck In the back by five shots. Nat Reeves, who was taken prisoner, got off, and with one old shoe to his feet returned to the city. Chas. Reeves, wbo is wounded and is lying at Mrs. Tails', I? reported dead. Tbe men wbo were taken prisoners by tbe rebels at the cor ner of Beal and Hernaudo streets, escaped and are hack In the city. The body or John Stokes, tbe rebel wbo was killed at the postofflee, was yes terday taken to the dead-house. Dr. Crittenden, a well known citizen of Memphis, was roughly handled at tbe Gayoso House, but was not taken prisoner. Idseatdoacofthemostefflclentguidea the rebels had In coming into the city was a man who comes v« ry frequently Into the city with wagon loads of watermelons for sale. Maj. W. R. Lackland, Chief of Pickets, started at an early hoar for headquarters and tbe camp of tbe 187ih Illinois regiment, on ttae Hernando road. He had gone half or three-quarters of a mile on the Hernando road, when be was luiormed by citi zens that tbe enemy was just ahead. On going farther, he met one of our men, wbo Informed him that our cavalry were a little way before h ro. Potting spurs to his horse, be rode forward and scon overtook and rode into the line, which be then discovered was not our men, but the rebel- in retreat. They had a number of prison ers, mostly blacks, whom they were hurrying for ward. The rebels were In considerable disorder. The tegro prisoners were mainly irom the Cist negro regiment. Maj. Lackland, when be discovered hfs mistake, said nothing, bat sparred his • horse right through the rebel lines.. Ho had gone but a short distance when a rebel officer nude a pass at him with sabre, which fortunately missed him. hue indicted a cut four laches long on tbe of his horse. Tbe Major kept on trying to force bis way through, and the line became greatly disor dered at that plsce. Many of the rebels called to him to surrender, but bo kept on from right to left, and not one of the rebels had presence of mind to seize the bridle of his horse or to shoot at him. When begot through the lines, bepit spurs to bis horse, pursued by seven rebels. Three soon held up, but four kept on lor aboat 450 yards. He had to leap a deep ditch. Ibis somewhat checked the rebel*, bnt they kept on until a volley from seven or eight Federal infantry on the hill made thorn holdup. Just at this point tbe body of a rebel Captain (Lundy) was subsequently found, and tho luterenco Is that he was killed by tbovoiiey tbit gave relief to Maj. Lackland When the rebels came toward our pickets they seemed to have abody of picked men In. front, and were not perceived until within three or four hun dred yards cf our picket", wbo had only time to fire twice before the rebels wereupon them. There weretbree or four hundred wbo rode Btrdl»ht for ward : others turned into the camp of the I37th Hllnois, and begun firing promiscuously. Our men returned tne fire, and fell hack to form, which they did promptly. They then took a good posi tion, and soon drove the rebels from the camp into the wood, part of the retintut then taking a defensible position held It, and the robe's made three desperate charges, coming within four feet ol ottrmen, bnt were driven back In disorder. £ even of the rebels were found after a while at the place Many of tbe rebels were wounded. The loss of a portion of tbe 137 th in these desperate contests there was 7 killed and several wonnded. all of them slightly. Noth ing coaid be more determined thwn the conductor tbe members of the lS7tb, who participated in the fighting yesterday. Tbe Major’s horse was shot* The Quartermas ter of the regiment was shot and is not probably now alive. In the fight here yesterday' there were enraged tbe larger or smaller portion* of the-list Wiscon sin, Sth lowa, USth Illinois, 113 th Illinois and 331et Illinois. They all acted with thcutmost’coolneas and brave ry and no officers and men coaid have done their duty belter than cure yesterday without a single exception. Perhaps tne Sth lowa and 137 th Hli io:s bore the brunt of tbe fight. Tbe 7ch Illinois cavalry acted nobly. The cooluess and bravery of ibo hnidrtd days’ men was a matter of general commendation. • A small body of the 7th Illinois cavalry behaved admirably. An officer rode over the whole field and vis ited every point ■where fighting bad token place yesterday. Ue say» that two of the enemy were Killed or wounded to one of oars. Capt. Cook, of Qen.Hnrlimt’s staff was robbed of $2,C00 by the rebels who entered his room at theGayacoHonso. A pass was fonnd npon tho body of the rebel soldier Stokes, who.was killed at the postoffice, at dit is said that be has been in and out of the Ur eg frequently for several days post as a civilian. S. C. Hardwick and F. Ji.xEdwards, with numer ous other citizens, were lodged in the Block yes* terdav, for the ntterance of treasonable langmige. They said they hoped that Forrest would lose Memphis and kLI or drive gut every damned Yon see iu It. The Block was comfortably filled lost night with traitors and secesh sympathizers not wise enough to bold their longues. No steamboats were al lowed to unload frclcht yesterday. It was repor ted yesterday that the rebels had captured a bat tery, but it Is entirely without foundation. Thev never spiked er moved a cun, so soon were they driven from their position. Many blscks were yesterday clamorous to be supplied with arms and ordnance tor home defense. A gocd mas; were ?cared, bat some wanted badly to debt. Lieut. Col. Bell, of tbo Bth lowa, with portions of bis own regiment and the inth Ibintde. 120 men all told, pursued the enemy down the Hernando road, skirmishing for eomedistance. They turned and drove oar skirmishers back, aad a bfcverc debt ensued. The rebels suffered heavily and Col. Bell’s men scarcely at all. Fearing that his regiment would be surrounded and overpow ered, Col. Bell made a flank movement, and when * he supposed he was beyond mnsket range, heagain formed front,-bat a reoel volley killed Lient. Ir win and wounded several men. Col. Bell's loss altogether, me killed and about fourteen wounded. The bar at the Gavoso House was not molested by the rebels The cigar stand in the office was plan dered. The *afe waa untouched. The telegraphic communication between this city and Collierville wts broken yesterday morning, hut is now re stored. and oil Is quiet In that direction. A soldier near Gen. Washburn’s headquarters, when be found he was surrounded and unarmed, threw himself into a lot of weeds and escaped ob servance. While lying hid he heard rebel sympa thizing citizens of alemptals near him expressing their gratification at the raid, and their hopes that it would be successful in captaring Gen. Wash bum, and their good wishes for the rebel cause. Last evening three citizens were locked up la Irving Block. John Stacks, who was killed at theFoatoffice, was one of three or four who had just been made prisoners bv the guard at Gen. Grierson’s head quarters. When Stacks and bis horse fell the oth er rebels* became scared and no other! prisoners effected their escape. A rebel who had his leg ahaitcrod beeged the oUlcers who found him not to let Ibe neurocs murder him. He seemed to be in intense fear of this, and when taken to the honao of air. Johnson was vecygratefttl. Ho states that he was one of Gen. Forrest’s body guard, and that Forrest has 2,500 men, all mounted, and efficient. The rebels carried off J, Benson, one gentleman, a telegraph operator, whom they found at head quarters. At the latest accounts received last night, the rebels were six or eight miles from the city. LATER. I have been enabled to obtain a copy of the fol- Jowing, being Col. F. It, Robb's report of the losses made to Got. Yates, ol Illinois: LIST or KILLED, WOUNDED AND MISSING. Tbe following is a list of the killed, wounded and missing of Illinois troops engaged in the attack on tbc city of Memphis by the rebels under Major Gen Forrest, on the morning of the 21st of August, ißof. The following are probably ot the lh«th Illinois, though the name of the regiment is cot sent by tho reporter: • George Miller, co A, wounded, chest, severely: Orderly Sergt Huston, F, leg; U Kingsbury, F, dead; A J Ccller, D, ankle: Danl Roagera, C, dead: C B Cannon, B, dead; S Hendr-rson, H, se nooriy; AWTrewitt, E. leg; S D Clark, E,dan gerous*/; J J Walton, D, shoulder; Chas Stew art, B, thonlder; GBond, A. buttock ;Bobt Glenn, F, missing: James Boggard. E. arm fractured i J R Seating, F, left thigh: Root Marling, O.bead, slight; Chas Smart, B, right thlsn; Jno Taylor, K, shoulder; S H Langley, A, tblah; W T Koath, A. side, slight; Marcus Swing, A, head, slight; Jno Dorr, D, finger: T A Ballauey, E, shoulder; Andrew McCarl, F, bowels, severely; Sami Harvey, Sergt, F, leg; Perry Tiptop, F, dead; Capt Robinson, F, chest, allgnt; J D Hen cncr. Orderly Sergt, G, face; 31F Dixon, G, left arm; Benj F Putnam, H, side: .Henry T Scanlan, H, head.mortally;'Jno Maple, tH, thigh, slight: Davia Well#, F, head; Martin West, F. head: J 1 A Kyle, Sergt, F, thigh, slight; Wm Noble, K, arm, slight: Hiram Johnson, B, killed; Wm H Tanley, A, killed; Hiram McClellan, B, killed: James Poling, C, killed: Christopher Slanchall, D. killed; Lester Porter, T< killed; misaiu?, 73. Sixth 111. Cavalbt—J W Mitchell, E, killed; Woddle,lCorp, L, killed: S H Houston, M, killed; Sll Ward, H, Founded; G W Wells, I, wounded; J A Gibson, K, wounded; Col M H Starr, wonnded. Trrmn 111. Catalut—Sami A Lockett, Sergt, L, wounded,lung; Jos Blebs, Corp, L. rectum; Fred Winters. H. neck: Robt Dixon, K, killed; Coney Howard, F. left groin. Setwiii 111. Cavalbt—2 killed, 3 wounded— names not learned. SnaOtADT. Hilled Wounded. Missing.. fbosi sr, Paul. JBfTorts to Ham the Upper 01U8l««ippt tmd tbe Chicago Copperhead Conven tion. Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune ] St. Paul, Minn., Wednesday, Aug. 21. “ Capt, Davidson, President of the La Crosse line of steamers, has scuta force of men to build wipg dams on the worst bars between here and Hastings so as to deepen tbi chan nel. Without eome each improvement, which she has undertaken at his own expense, the boats may have to quit running higher up than Prescott Twenty five McClellan lobbyers left for Chicago to-day to influence the Convention In favor of thtlr candidate. The London Murderer Arrested New York, Wednesday, August 34 —The ship Victoria arrived to-night. Muller, charged with the murder of Mr. Briggs, in a London railroad carriage, came as a passen ger, and was arrested on her arrival. The Cruise oft lie Susquehanna. New York, Wednesday, Aug. 223—Th frigate Susquehanna has returned from an nnsncceEsfol search for tbe rebel pirate Tal lahassee. She has hern cruising about the Island of Bermuda, and left there on the 32d lust. ■NUMBER 51. ISTcU) SLftliertisements. towellings fob sale—Ke*i- JL/ d<nreacn vVest Randolph. Aiona »aa ra. P avenue. Also, choice Balial?* Louwi; ana L'nlcnPatk. iloaao torert on Lake WALKER ft KEUFOOT. _aufi2a p6i3-it3 S9 Washington street. IVT^SOIJIC.—Ti«e wx!l be a teg Coarctation of Occidental Sor. Cnnststo ryS.P. IL B.s«d, A. and A. 8. R.. at the Maionle T/trpie lS!i (Tanrsdsy) erentnir. Angnstesth, at 1% cciocir. Menbeisare pattlcnUriy reqnwred to be present. B» otdat of th* I. S. of 9 C la C. 60p::-p3.C-U JAiLKi 11. Mints, V. U. Sfcc'y, TMPEBIAL PHOTOGRAPHS— J. See specimen, painted by vrs, A. Kfdder. In Orover A cutter's, Labe street, also at the Studio, 9S waatlDptoD street. Persons destrlctr livensssesm the fame style are reanested to call. Patronaze of tbore solicited only who want first Oasaptetnrei. Yultors every P. M. »a26-pS&S-lt T\TKW SALT— 2,SOO bbld New Salt for sale, to arrive; now d«te. THOMAS HALE, ypa J>otth Wells street. an-3>ps7Q 2t>aat Heating furnaces. Tor warming dwelling*. store*, church's, school houses. public batlolozv, etc. . Beech* j’b 1m orcve * Patent for Duralos htrd or soft ectl, fcr sale ana pat up at BEECHER & PARKER *BO Maolacn st. near the bridge angS7-p65Kt AGOL7' MIKE IN' ULCTOI?. _ WANTED v'.s!f rta l r,^t^. capltal M toTMt la a certain article ntre.anpfrtiptLeßameto New York market. Par tus can be certain ot from oaa to two hundred oer tent. In 07e month'. All oartlcniara given on later mw. Afaresa •COMMKItCB." Tribune 011139, chi* caco. staling lime and place of interview. an.s pfts4»it latp K INI LING WOOD.—Kindling "Weed for sale la quantities to salt. Express Wagon Loads $1.50. Tinning Mill, fcot of North WsteML, Worth Her. £U 23-p67j»lt TUPS. GOOUWILLI3. A KTI- ARNOLD CLUBT li e Headquarters of. tbs above club are’at No 19 Metropolitan Block, and are constantly open to all Delon men, who are opooard to the ro-nomination ol Isaac N. Arnold fir Congress. Entrance north stairway on LaSalle street. * Py truer of the Executive Committee. The next meetisz oj the C'uo will be haH on Mon* day evening. August 22d. at 73< o'clock. Gooieocak ere will be m attendance. an2o-pS3S-lwnet Honor and shame from no condition tiro, act wellthv part, there all the borer lies, audbaiU'Otogoto KVEitECT’e, 157 Late street, fer voorCama ce Visit aadPhotoeraos of ail styles taken at the above poonlargalleryT t> v . « WM.M. EVERETT, ProprM'or. Hay Mas, Operator. anttpMMt ONE TEAR SUBSTITUTES.—I wart five substitutes for one year, for Army preSSSa W£lc “ Ivm *•" «»• WiSest P.B. MARSHALL & CO, I tSi£l ar , k^ tl6 l t '.VPsfs. ir »‘ rocm «* NextCeor to the Piovort Nanh»U*d Ofllee. a035.p6f8-lt MBa. GBAHA.M’3 SELECT ILL SCHOOL FOB YOUNG LADIES, Cor. Michigan avc. and Twelfth street. Fall Term will open MONDAY, Bep:.rl2th. ISSI. au23 p4-7-T-Ti!AT Ut 13 * 'J'O MILUNEHS—Wasted, a GOOD TRIMMER frr a first claes bnsln*M In Milwaukee. Good waves flvec.anfl can board with the family if desired. Ad* ones Bex 1266. Mllwaoso;, WlB. ana-pecs*lw (QBAND TRUNK DAILY LINE " •" cf New Steamers for Buffalo, touching at all points on Lake Michigan, and through to bmiaio, Toronto, Oswego, Ogdu»burgb. Montreal. Portland. Boston ant New York. Through to Buasloln three days, forty hours less than by any other steamboat line. The splendid A No. 1 UPPER CABIN STEAMER 35. IF, Wade, Captain GOLDSMITH, wm leave her dock, foot of Sooth Lanalle street, cn THURSDAY EVENING, August ‘isth. at 7o’clo?K. Forfrelahi aoplyto A T.BPENCER, Agent,ofllee foot of South L«B&n* street, Chicago- For passage apcly to J. HOUGHTON, loot of Soath Lasalls-aL amC*pghMt SUBSTITUTES. SUBSTITUTES. SUBSTITUTES. SUBSTITUTES. SUETITUTES. SUBSTITUTES. SUBSTITUTES. SUBSTITUTES. SUBSTITUTES. S U BSTITUTES FURNISHED AT F. B. Marshall & Go’s, Fext doer to the Provcst Marshal’s OHce, 134Clark-st., up-stairs, Room 6. Our rates are revocable, and we are doing the largest business of any Agency in the city. Only Before the Draft. IT* Call soon as tbe price ct Substitutes Is hourly advancing. Beat references. 0u25*p665*1t COOKING LAMPS Keep It belbre the people that Fish’s patent COOKFVG LAMP 13 the only artlc le known py which yr.a can cook TIIKKk ARTIOI.ES of loedat ONE TIMS, with ONb BURNER over a common kercsene lamp, and not ccat to exceed Oi>E CENT to prepare a meal. Manufactnxed and for sale, by K. F. Merrill, wholesale antt retail Lamp and Oil Dealer. 71 * H3 Randolph bt., Chicago. 111. MEW music. H. M. HIGGINS, MUSIC PUBLIHHEB, IVo. IIT RimTolph st., CUcago, Hasjuiti'Buedaucw and beautiful Song, by C 01.17. J. Landrum, of the 19ta Kentucky Vo'nntcera, entl tlea ** At Borne onr Krlecds are Dying,” aod dedi cated to Brig. Gcs- Comma, of the 13th Army Corps. The word* and matte of this Ballad are exouldte. A'bo. by the same PobliPh’r, a new song, by C. R bleep, id memory rf the gallant Capt. j M. Were*. enutUd *• Leaf e Me and save the Gl.rloos Flag.’ l Price eftbe above soar* 80 cents each, and mailed to any address on receipt of marked price. au2s-pe4i3t-net BTB & EAI DR. DKDEEWOOD, Oculist aad Aorlsc, Operator for Crow Ere*. Cataract,&c , i2l Randolph street, CblcjMn. Dr. U.’s sargery Is thronged from tnoraln* till ah bt with patient* from alt parts of tbe country, amicus to setanlnterrley. aul3-p313-it KING, KELLOGG & 00., N05.24&2G Lake St. CLOiniNfi and FURNISHING GOODS AT WHOLESALE. an*s-p613-2t*nct PROPOSALS FOR SUBSIST ENCE STORE*. OFFICE CoS! MI99A.HT OF StraSiaTESCl. ) Boom 14 Garre r C Chicago, ill , Aiuustfiih. ipm. \ Beale* proroea:* i m anpiic«fe) win be r»c»tvM by the tLoeitun a onnl taeivs o’clock nr'oo, on Satur c*F.lh«2iib mat.,fur supplying for the ass or me Uutrdfitstei ArxtySQbsis:-rcs Stores, ai Jollav«* V 50* barrel* he« quality Floor, of tc>* brown M Dcn*io Extra Sprlnc Wheat Floor." “obriee Bstia Spncg Wheat F.oar,’* me bianda »idp*aerofma»ia'fioinre io be Bitted la the bidj atdwh*thprUrcnnoorllathorp burela. Tbebir r*!a tobe rail bead Used J r W boihik best quality Beaca. sixty pounds to lbs bethel. id bvrcls full bead lined. P lo uis KnaplißOf thaarth'.esmujt be delivered with tha propoia s, and referred toi&ereia. A pmttd copy of this advertisement mast be at tacne< to each p r cpotai, *nd ueprcooavsnm-’t be iteclfie in complylrg erecieely with ill l’s terms. A>o bids will be received runlets Iron parties kro«n to tlenoaer*i*ree> without a wnitsn cair ante* of tvorespoctlble names. *a follows, via: ■■•We, tae utUmrned, ihcrfbv zuaraateo that rbosld all«r any part cJflh' above bid be accepted it iballtednlj fulfilled accorClra: to its frui rar:ort acdcokcricce. Also. tb»* a writun coct'act, wi«h bones totb* amouct of one-fourth taa value oi tbs e oie»pjo:oeed tobe fbnuhea.soall be executed if I6, ?bt Bfi*le»’a name, place of bastnew. and the date of purchase, aa we.l a» Ui« naa.e of c nt nv, with irrcir.tare end net weirbt*. BhlppinF marks to oehereelteroetlgbatyo, moat be pUln.y marked on c> cry r *c‘.» ge All ctb t mark, must be obl’eraie i, * The Ficnr (o be In-p-cted by the Bcatd of Trade Irfpecicr ntth* fTpenae of the seller. Baton* of weight* rzntd by an authorized public wi iebt r.nroat be turnUhed whenever required. Tos above *tor»i to be co'lvered fre* of drajare at Ibe Con» i»s»rjfßKre House, or at tneh place is tne city cf Chicago aa may ba required bj tbs under lima. Psjciectto be mtde lunch lunda as maybe fniw clefcec bv ttr Dil'edStatee. The ar denignea reserve* the right to reject env or al’bids off r'-r. * Blank forms for frcponlq cab be had on aoaliem- UonatthlßofflcA ' Proposal* xmk>t be la duMleaU, tneloaed lu ea en velope end lodjrt,d M rzonosab for Subsistence . J.mcl TAYLOie, n»fUIK M*m aaiicTs. ISTeto abbtriiscmtntjs. BUBLEY & TYRRELL, 48 Lake Street CHIC 460, XapOften as* Jo&bera ot OBOCKBBT, GLASS AND * CHINA WARE ASSOETED CRATES OF WHITE GRANITE AND common WApc ALWAYS ON HAND. A literal Discount made to Dealers who purchase by the Fachag;e. aoU p«9t»aa. TT&Tggettt 7-30 ILOAN. tt in Second National Bank Is aulhotlied by the Secretary of the Trearaxytt receive subrcrlptlcna to the new BBVEN-THIBTY LOAN. The Notts win be issued in dencminaaoas of ML •109, ril'd, f i ,SCO and 13.0C0, with Interest at the rate ol 7 3-lC PBBCEUT, or ONE CENT per da? cn each ML payable Beml-snnually, They will be dated August 15,19£ i, and will be pos able at the end of three years. In current funds, oc convertible into Five Twenty six FEB CENT Dontt* payable, Principal and Interest, In Gold. On all payments made prior to Angus. Uth, tntao* utwlil be allowed, and alter that datetniereitwSl be charged. Liberal arrangements will be made with Banks and Bankers, and Bends forward'd free of chars* to points on Ballrcads In Illinois, Indiana Mtornyy, lowa and Wisconsin* When noeommlislos Is allowed,packages cant* sent by either express company under oar contract free of charge. EH WARD I. IIEKEABt, Cashier, Chicago, Angus* 1. UM. au6-oSi7-lit ax TU Ammbt gOOTS AND SH OKS AT WHOLESALE. Country dealers will Bed it to their advantage to OK* lunlaeoar stock cf BOOTS AHD SHOES. Now Heady for the Fall Trade. It was purchased andmanniacrured before the reeael advance in Leather, and we can afford to sell et PNICES BELOW PKEfIHNT EISrKSU COST. Oar stock la. the larges. In tse Weal, conaUCnA m-tiely of the best warranted work. WemsDQbc a’o in Chicago for those who pMB Western made Bcotx, and guarantee latlilactiozt * all who buy oiu*. We have a Urge stroke ol BOOT PACKS, 081 PACES. RUBBERS and PUB OVRRSHOSO. Call and examine at 29 and 31 Lake Street. Corner Wabain Avenue. Chicago. au7-Q46<k3otnet DOGQSTT.BAiaSTT 6 WTT-TJ. HARO RUBBER TRUSS ESTABLISHMENT, 125 CLARK SCREET, J. H. KENDALL, Manager, This Trnsi will cure Hernia, and will never bust, sbzak, chaps or blister. Call and examine. A »o, constantly on band a large assortment of Abdominal Supporters, Silk Slast.c ot~ciings, ahauider Bracer. Buspecf ory Pai.dagea, .»c.. Ac. Box 1*55. aug2s-p6l7*St*Tn-aA*Tr*net GILES BRO.&CO. Wholesale Jewelers, Wculd call the attention of the to tho stock of Watches, Clocks. Jewalery and Plated Ware, Am, selling below Few Yeti prices. Agents American clock Company and Bogota* Smith A CCs Plated Ware. 142 LAKE 3XREET. an2f-ps9s*7tnet TOWNSEND & YALE, SOLS AGENTS FOR THOMAS DOLAS, JOHW BITTO.A’ Sc SONS, AND OTHER CELSBBATED MAKERS OF FANCY WOOJ.EN GOODS, Invite the attention of Jobhera to their superb as* tortmenc of Hoods, Nubias, Scarfs, Sontags, Breakfast Shawls. Skating Caps, Balmoral Hose, Ac., Ac. 25 MRRAT& 29WAERENST&, NEW YORK, salT«pl3»lßtnet CARPETS FOR SALE. A number of superior WCLTON and BRUSSELS CARPET?, but little « nrs. may be purchased cheat* at private sale, at li*3 Michigan avenue. au2s.pW4.3uet AND MILWAUKEE RAILROAD And Chicago Steamship Line. On and after THURSDAY. Auzust 19th, and until fUxw ther nonce, the splendid elde-wheel Steamship MELWAIJKEE, CAST. J. F. TBDWELL, ■Win leave Spoff-rd’a Dcci. east of Euih street brldea, North Side, every Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday at 8 o’clock p.m.. t.r SSAND riiVKN, counecthur wits p ail traisa for Grand Rapids. Lanalnz, Saeuunr. Detroit, and all Bietera points. For freight or oaasaae apply to J. M. SPAKFORD. Agent, dtek east of Rush street bridge, North Bid*: Vi. K. MUIR, Gtn. Snp’t. D.troir? JOHN CRAMI& TON.Oen.Freight Agent. Milwaukee; C, D.PAUf* btt,*»ea. wnt Paso.Agent, Milwaukee. JPOR BUFFALO. TUB FAVORITE STEAMER FOUNTAIN CITY, CAPTAIN W, H. KOCNJDNf Will leave licr Dock, foot of Nortla Dearborn street, Thursday Evening, August 25tb s XT SIX O’CLOCK. For poause tlcketrapply to A, A, SA3IPLB* Genual Ticket Agent, • «No. 10 North Well* atreot OFFICES :< no. S3 sontn ClarUtroC., {Massaaott Hooae. BICBffIOSD dc HANCOCK, Agemtßv aa'.'4-Jt CLOTH FOR SLIPPERS, “ LADIES’ SOOTS, ±yß GESTB- GAUMS. At ELY’S, 9 Tremcnt Bloc*. lai;or anaGtLiV Oiifltar. JeMi23L6msat gSEBESGER BRfiAKET, WHOLESALE HARDWARE, 143 Lake street, Chicago, Have on hand a very lars® »to«k» *® tvbleb the attention of tho trade in Invited. autd*p3*lCt-T-Taaxaet COOJPEI2§’ TOOLS, At low figure* to close out steels. SFEnEKf.EH & BZIE.IKET) aol6-p2 Stnet T t*§ 113LAKS STREET. N f. me brill.. <* WIIOLE3AIE DIIUK ITT LAMPS, OHS AND GLASSWARE, asd nan* goods or eveut desckittiox. a*?S-p43l'!otnet 71 *33 Bandclpb street, Cblcato. LAMPS, OILS & GLASSWARE, THE BEST STOCK IN SHE WBaT, At LOWEST MARKET PRIORS. For sale by aa2l-fU3 50Ui6t QEO. O.PO?£,l‘4ia. CUrA ft. ■QEATERPKESSED HAY —We J 7,w11l sell a few bnudredtoca ol cood npuad prairie Hav, B<ater Pressed, delivenble luthlactty on c»n» °n cr before November Ist next tiOTT, GOES * CO., ?>< Clark street, corner of South Water. LautuaßmlrDng. F. 0. Box -&I7. Xltic.eC "QOABD OF TRADE.-Thera will bo a special meeting of the Board of Trace at tbclr ruoae, on Thursday ev«uui*.Mj» Inatait. at 8 o’clock. A fall urpently requested. By order of toe Kwtirot. - aogS)-ptu<.tnec JAS.F. secretary.^ n AifAG iCDGOOD3,-Fat» Cm JLf ul M>liinn- OooOa at wbolaaala aai ralgl, AMO a utr. igffi» ma T»ms B~aa wfflu«4 mi* ba i"Vd. will Cad It to ah sir iatrw M- *»amtra*bia»toclt. . ’ , ,• a. J. HK&ZOfii 13D UkS BUWI. . ybaMHtart

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