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The Nashville daily union. [volume] (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1866, November 08, 1862, Image 2

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for Freedom and nationality,
SATUrtLAV MuRStSG. NOV. 8 132.
Open the Gates.
Wo lav be n suffering for weeks from
the iron grip of an internal blockade,
which has somewhat discommoded the
wealthy dtisens, who are mostly rebel',
and has Inflicted the severest eulfering
on our poor population, who are aiostly
loyal. The policy purer d by our mili
tary authorities, although adopted doubt
less with the best motives, has, perhaps,
not benefitted the friends of the Federal
OoTernnient. but most assuredly it has
punished its friends. While the wife of
one of the liebrl Senators fiomtnis btaie
in the Rebel Congress, and other persons,
male and female, notoriously and Mow
ed; sympathizers with the rebellion,
who would hate ahouted for joy had
II arris, and r.RECKisRtDOE, and Forukst,
putevery Federal officer and soldier to
the sword, and banished every unto''
man and woman from the city, nd who
now gnash their teeth in impotent rage
that their long cherished hopes are now
blasted. by the return of an overwhelm
ing Federal army, while such persons
have been allowed to pass back and forth
through our lines, bumble market people,
who brought us things necessary
for our subsistence, hare been sub
jected to the most vexatious annoy
ances, it getting passes to attend to
their legitimate business. , We could es
tablish these facta, if it were necessary,
by positive testimony. We do not deny
that this policy was adopted with the
best intentions; the evil results which
followed it were its inevitable and legiti
mate consequences. The design or our
authorities was, no doubt, to prevent the
rebels from obtaining information, but it
turns out that they have obtained all the
information from this point which they
desired, while they have succeeded here,
as they have succeeded elsewhere, in
keeping us locked up within our own en
trenchment?, awaiting an attack from an
imaginary army. Like Richard, we have
Suffered " shadows to strike terror to our
souls." But how long are these obstruc
tions and restrictions to last? Are we
to still continuo a complicated and intri
cate system of passes, which shuts out
our friends and lets in our enemies?
We have seen v ith our own eyes the car
riages of wealthy rebels coming in from
tho country, loaded with every descrip
tion of table supplies, like an overbur
dened camel, while poor loyal citizens
were returning from the meagre market
with empty baskets upon I heir arms.
It is high time ' an entire change
should be made with reference to our
intercourse with the couutry. Let us
whip the , rebel armies, and destroy
the last vestige of their military power,
and protect our friends while we impover
ish traitors, and there will be no need for
these petty military j urisdictions over the
trade of wood-wagons, and the sellers of
cabbage, potatoes, butter, and eggs. Ae
may pursue our present policy for fifty
years in Tennessee and treason will
flourish. . The rebel armies must be anni
hilated, and trade within our lines will
almost regulate itself. A little less mili
tary, legislation and a good deal more
fighting, will soon make rebellion give up
the ghost and cause loyalty to flourish.
Let us get the people to trading again.
Business and industry are great promoters
of virtue and loyalty. ,
' " Sitln findi lorn (r-on it'll ' ' ' ' ;
'. ; tot idit linii K do." ,
' Why, to our ears, there is loyalty and
freedom jn the whistle of the plow-boy,
the thunder of the locomotive, the puff
of the steamboat, and the aound of the
feet which throng the marls oi commerce.
, ' A Hold and Darin.;: Act. '
In the skirmish with the enemy on the
Franklin Tike, Wednesday evening last,
Frivate McCoruiuk, of company II, (Cap
tain Julien,) of the First Middle Ten
nessee Cavalry, (Colonel Stokes,) rode
out of lino one hundred yards in ad
vance, end fired his carbine, killing a
man. In thia position more than twenty
hots were fired at hiui, one. of which
knocked his carbine out of his hand,
lis then, coolly dismounted, picked up
his gun, swung it over Ids shoulder,
mounted, and dashed on the enemy, the
balls whistling around him all the time,
lie came oil unhurt. This daring deed
elicited the applause of tho whole regi
ment, officers and privates. Such ai ts of
bravery deserve particular notice.
We insert the following with pbainre
i EnoEmxp, Tksn!, Nov. 'fit h, l?r-. j
J'Ail'f Kuhvitk Union :
Kin: I notice in to-daj's issue of your
paper, an article entitled Dash lj Vie
Keith" in which you state that the
l'ickets on the Gallatin JV'e consisted of
Companies V, l, and O, of the olst Illi
nois Infantry.
f cannot, in justice to the gallant men
of my Ilegim en, who were on picket fit
the stations on the Gallatin Tile and the
Kailroad, on this side the river, let this
notice pass wirbiut correction.
. There were none of the Mst Illinois
on guard ou . the Gallatin, or any other
pike on this side of the river. The main
attack of the rebel Jonw Moroan, was
made between the (htlatin Viln and tho
Uailroad, in Kdc field, and the enemy
were fought with great coolness and
bravery by companies E and C, of the
10th Illinois infantry, who were oh pirk
et at these two stations, and. who finally
succeeded in driving the enemy from
our lines, leaving five of their wounded
in our possession, besides whom we cap
tured two prisoners, two horses and
equipments, and one regimental flag.
Hoping you will do my Begiment the
justice to correct your mistake,
I remain sir, your ob't servant,
, ' B. F. SMITH,
Col. Comd'g. J6th Ills. Vol. Inft'y., and
U. S. Forces at Edgefield.
The Six Degrees of Treason.
The political slave factien of the cot
ton States descended from sectionalism
to nullification, from nullification to open
rebellion, from rebellion to conscription,
from conscription to the exemption of the
most favored members of that very cot
ton aristocracy, which originally formed
the basis of the political slave faction.
Well did the great German poet say :
" TliiK U tbecurp of vry evil Je'I
" Tnal rropigting (till it brinji tortli evil."
' The traitors who lyingly accuse the
Federal Government of intending to es
tablish negro equality, have exempted
the owners of twenty slaves from the
military servico to which poor white men
are forced; the same traitors who charg
ed the Federal Government with arming
negroes, sent seven regiments of negroes
the other day to the rebel army in North
The phrase "crush out treason," has
hitherto been interpreted figuratively.
We guess the Army of the Ohio will give
it a literal interpretation. Treason is
rather an extravagant child to humor any
General Buell'g Farewell to the Army
; of the Ohio..
Locisvii.i.r, Kt.jOc. .)0, 1SG2.
General Orders 20o. 1jO.
In obedience to orders from the Head
quarters of the Army, Major-General
llucll relinquishes the command of the
Dictrict and Army of the Ohio to Jlajor
General W. fi. Kosecran.
It is impossible for the General, with
out feelings of regard and a warm inter
est in their future success, to part with
troops whom he has been the instrument
of converting lor the most part from raw
levies into a powerful army, honored bj
common consent for its discipline and
eflicient organiralion, for its e-yrit de corps,
and for victories unqualified by a single
reverse, and whose fortunes he has fol
lowed for a twelvemonth over a field of
operations embracing considerable por
tions of four States, through difficulties
and dangers which Its fortitude and
courage have mastered without accident
or failure
It baa, recently, by a rapid mareli of
some five, hundred miles, with limited
Duhoistence, often with an inadequate
supply of water, returned to Kentucky,
and driven from her borders a powerful
army; aud, having re-established . its
communications, is well oo its way to
meet the enemy at other points. The
occasiou is not convenient lor recounting
its services during the past twelve month?,
but tho ai my may safely recur to theut
with prido. If anything has not been
accomplished which was. practicable
within the sphere of its duty, the Gen
eral cheerfully holds himself responsible
fur the failure.
The General rellrtts with pride that
tho army under hi eouituand has, for the
moat part, been free from petty jralousiicS
aud intrigue ; that it hatTucilhcr indulged
in vain boastings nor tarnished its high
character by bickerings and low crimina
tions. It will enhance his gratification
if it shall carry to it new commander,
who already has earned its confidence
and respect by distinguished service, the
tume noble qualities which have chaiac
terucd it since its organization. ile w ill
pray that it may be tho instrument of
speedily restoring the Union to its integ
rity; and there in no individual in its
ranks in w hose honor and welfare he will
11 it feel a special interest.
By command of Major-Gen. Bt rit..
J AS. it FUY,
Colonel and Chief of Staff.
Oilicial 1. W. Wmhiit, A. A. U.
The Memphis Bulletin of the 3lst ult.,
contains the following:
.We have advice from Holly Springs
to Wednesday morning. There had been
no movement of forces from that point,
except the transfer of Villipiguu'a divis
ion to Meridian. Neither Price nor Van
Dorn had made the least forward move
ment. They are not ready to do so, even
if there was anything to be gained by it.
On the contrary, they were pouring in re
inforcements at a rapid rate. Every day
there were fresh and large arrivals princi
pally from Louisiana and Texas.
On Wednesday morning, our informant
states, about six thousand infantry and
two thousand cavalry arrived, all repre
sented as from Texas. The defeat at
Corinth is regarded in the Confederacy
aS a terrible blow, but they are lending
all their eflbrta to overcome it. Hence
the congregation of this large force at
Holly Springs, where they teem to be in
constant anticipation that they will b
attacked by Grant.
A gentleman who was anxious to ob
tain permission to bring his cottoa to
Memphis and exchange it for supplies
for his family is reported to have made
application to Gen. Van Dorn to get per
mission fo do so. His application was
considered by Van Dorn, who assured
him that it was not in his power to com
ply with his request He said he had
instructions from the War Department of
his Government to the effect that, if the
people could not otherwise be prevented
from taking the cotton to market, it must
all be burnt. In consequence of this
order, he did not feel at liberty to make
an exception the case alluded to.
- We learn that an intense feeling of
indignation and opposition has been ex
cited among the people in the county in
reference to this cotton-burning busi
ness. All without exception are violently
opposed to it, and in consequence much
indignation has been evinced. It is even
said that some of the guerrillas sent out
for the purpose have met with such op
position that they have had to confess
their regret that they were sent on such
a thankless errand, while soma cf t he-
companies have refused to execute orders
in this particular, and either permitted
it to pass unmolested or else returned
back to the camp and made known their
From the vicinity of Hernando we
learn that the people are moving bck to
the interior, taking their negroes and
movable property. . Indeed, it seems now
to be the settled policy of the Confeder
ate Government to compel all owners of
negroes to go to the interior out of tho
way of danger.
Nor do tho guerrillas confine them
selves to cotton-burning and moviug
back slaves. Whenever they hear of a
man picking out his cotton, or tho as
semblage of negroes in force, there they
go, and escort them to the rear. .
Mr. Griffin, living about six miles from
Memphis, on the Mississippi and Ten
nessee road, came to town the first of this
week, and induced a number of negroes
and white boys to go out and pick cot
ton for him. While thus engaged on
Tuesday a party of guerrillas came
upon the place and made every negro
upon' it go with them to the interior.
Many of the negroes captured were late
ly on plantations in Mississippi.
Ihe River. Boats from below and above
arrived yesterday, and report the country
along the rivers perfectly quiet; they
neither saw nor heard of any guerrillas
along the banks of the river. I'ersons
desirous of traveling may now leave their
homes in confidence. The regulation
forbidding boats to land, except at mili
tary stations, is strictly enforced. Ad
miral l'orter, who was applied to on the
subject a couple of days ago, said be
could permit no relaxation of the rale.
Considerable inconvenience to the coun
try people is the consequence, but the
exigencies of the case is considered suf
ficient cause for stringency on this point.
R'ntr Convoys. -We publiahed this
morning a notice from Gen. Sherman of
great interest to merchants and river men.
Three times a week, at least, gunboats
will leave Memphis and Cairo and steam
boats may have their protection during
their troops, by making application at
Memphis or Cairo. Those wishing to
take cotton on board will be prelected in
doing so. The arrangements has been
made by Admiral l'orter. Boats under
convoy, by giving due notice to that ef
fect, will be able to make landings w her
ever they may desire. The authorities
show tho will to aid commerce in every
possible wsy, and the arrangement of
convoys will be a complete check to Ihe
cow ardly attack of guerrillas. , - '
Memphis, Tenn, 'Oc. 30,1802.
'do Commaiulers of Regiment and Compa
nies in the. servict of tlte United Statu;
Generosity and benevolence to the poor
and nistresHed are characteristic of good
soldiers. I tell you there are many poor
families in and about Memphis w ho, un
it st aided, will sutler for wood, clothiny,
and provision. Government provide
all these to our soldiers bounteously; and
I know that by Ihe exercise of reanon
ble economy every company can and d 'e
save a proportion of their allowance.
What better disposition cau be ruad of
a part of this surplus than by tivinirit
to the poor? 1 rt commend to a. 1 1 w h. j
have epare bread, Hour, uictl, rite, coIlVe
and suar, r an v thing ucidtd by poor!
noil sick families, thai they send it to the j
oll.ve of K e Central Belief Committee, !
in Jefli isun B ock. Second trct t, wheie
it will be iei:t ipted for by an .Minora r,
aud t'3 I i f ji distrih'jte J to t! e Woilhr.
By this process, charity is done to the
best advantage.
I know that all our soldiers want to
kno- is how to dispense this charity,
and the above method, In my judgment,
will accomplish the greatest amount of
good. W. T. SHERMAN,
; Major-General Commanding
r I ';
Vrotn tin i:rcn! (Us1) Apl. ' '
Vefiy I'luvdering.'K friend from Coa
homa county brings us information of
the outrages rommitted by the Federals
on the plantation of Hon. Jacob Thomp
son, few miles below Friar's Point, on the
river. It was so situated that it could
not be defended by the partisans, and the
consequence is, the marauders have been
undisturbed. Our partisans secured a few
or the horses and mules, which were re
ported by Mr. Thompson, but the balance,
with all the negroes, were taken otl'aome
weeks since. Lat week considerable
force was engaged in gathering the corn
crop from eight hundred to one thousand
acres and in slaughtering the cattle and
hogs. A portion of the buildings, such
as were not needed for their own shelter,
were destroyed.
Unfavorahh Kews.lht Bichmond Jix
amtiier. of the 21st, says : "ihe War Do
partment received two lettcrt yesterday
from General Brafrg, which it has not
been deemed consistent with the public
good to lay before the people. We are,
therefore, most unwillingly forced fo the
conclusion that the news they contain is
unfavorable to the causo of the Confede
racy, though we hear it stated by persons
who have enjoyed a glimpse at the docu
mcnts, that General Brag-fr claims a bril
liant victory at Berryville, and says he
only retreated when he found his commu
nications threatened. ' i
' From the Cinrlnimil Oimmarclkl at the 3rd Itnt.)
Tue Movements of the Army la
It was supposed that when the Army of
the Potomac advanced, it would move by
tho beaten track or the Shenandoah val
ley directly upon Winchester. This
would have involved a movement inde
pendent of Sigcl's corps, which, while it
protects Washington, holds the country
from the Occoquan, on the south, to Aldie
on the north, and is, perhaps, by this
time, in possession of Thoroughfare Gap,
through which the Manassas Gap Bail
road passes. In case Lee retreated upon
Gordonsville, he had open to hiui the line
up the Valley via Strasburg and Harris
burg to Staunfon, or by way of Front
Boyal, Luray, Madison and Culpepper.
If he chose the latter, he could move his
entire force, and in passing', fall upon
Sigcl and defeat him by mere power of
numbers, while McLle.lan s army was
moving upon Ins rear in an ellort to over
take him.
It is probable that Lee calculated npou
such a movement, from the disposition of
his forces; but instead of advancing
upon Winchester directly up the Valley,
Burnside's corps on the26(h commenced
a movement along the eastern base of the
Blue Bidge, Pleasanton's cavalry having
first swept over the country, driving in
the enemy's pickets, capturing stragglers,
and discovering the position of the ene
my. Crossing at Berlin, Burnside, fol
lowed by Stoneiaan'a and other divi
sions, moved rapidly southward to Hills
boro', and thence to Turcellsville, a short
distance Fast of Snicker's Gap, with his
advauce stretching across the Valley be
tween the Blue Bidge and Kattochtan
Mountains, so , that his pickets joined
thoso of Sigel at Aldie.
This movement accomplishes several
desirable ends. I. brings the corps of
Sigel and Burnsido within co-operating
distance, strengthens the defense of
Washington, and menaces the direct line
of. Lee's retreat toward Bichmond. It
may have a more significant meaning, for
deflecting northward and debouching
through one or more of . the Blue Bidge
Gaps into tho Shenandoah Valley, Lee
may find himself outflanked on the right.
Our advices do not indicate which pur
pose is in view. The kit of our army is
in position to do either one or the other
thing; and from tho fact that in Wash
ington they were on Saturday and yes
terday exacting intelligence of, a great
battle, it is probably . understood that
Burnside is to attempt a flank movement
by way of Snicker's aud Ashby's Gaps;
Sigel'a corps advancing meantime, along
thu Manassas Gap Bailroad, and south
ward toward Warrcnton and the line of
tho Bappahannock. Tbeaei positions se
cured, Lee would have but one line of
retreat open to hiui, the most circuitous,
by way of Stauutou. A day or two will
probably tell the Btery. . , ,
The Wilmington (N. C.) Journal (rebel)
says that seven regiments of negroes,
which have been in camps of instruc
tion, under white ofticers, .for three
months, and which have become remarka
bly proficient iu drill, have arrived to
garrison the towns and fortifications du
ring the sickly seasons..
Humph! The rebel government sends
sn-eu regliiH hls of at vied ami reguhirlg drilled
negrix-s to garrison ccrfedfiaU Uvm and Jut
tifuatiarti. Please slick a pin there. TItot
is constitutions!. Hint M all wine, just,
prudent an I sanctioned by military ne
cessity. , Take earn rebelii, or else your
enemies may profit byyoiir instruction.
Sioce General Brn! g's aiiny was driv
en out of Kentuc ky its movements have
In eu shrouded in livhIi rv. The most
' j - - - j - i
plausible theory now is that the army;
has moved to Clutlanou;a byway of
K tunc wile, at or near which place it may i
he the (iekiu tn make a stand aj'aiiiRt
the army of (he Cumbri linil .-. J,,ur.
From the Amy cf the Potomac.
Frue Steamers Arrived at New York.
Death of 0 ex Mitchell at Beaufort,
Rebel Qnantrell Defeated in Kansas.
Eeturr s from the Eastern Elections.
Faiiifax BTAi-ros. Oct. 4. 7 P. M. In
formation from the front says that our
cavalry, under Uen. Btahl, last evening
drove the enemy out of Thoroughfare
uap and the division of Gen. Sclium
advanced and took possession of it. , No
enemy remained in sieht of Sirel'a force.
General Slahl and Von Steinwehr are
upon the railroad, io supporting distance
oi Eicnur. uur cavalry also now hold
uucklana Aims, where recently the reb
els had a pretty strong ernard.
Bayard's force holds Aldie and the
country between that point and Sigel'a
aavance. The rebel force at Catlett's
Station and Warrenton Junction had not
been chanted up to yesterday mornlni
Unionr people who have just come in
report that there is a rebel force if 6,000
infantry and two thousand cavalry at the
town of Warrenton, with some artillery.
Nkw Yobk, Oct. 4. The prize steamer
Angelia, from l'ort Koyal on tho 1st, ar
rived this evening. She was captured by
the gunboat Flajr and bark Bestless.
while trying to run the blockade off
Charleston. Her captain, two engineers,
and thirteen of her crew were captured
with her. She is loaded with arms and
ammunition. The rest of the crew are
aboard the afeamer Florida, which sailed
on tho 1st for this place. - '
The prize steamer Scotia is repairing
at Hilton Head, and will sail in a few
days for New York. Sho is also loaded
with powder and ammunition.
Gen. Mitchell died at Beaufort on the
30th, of yellow fever, which is prevailing
WAsnisaTOX, Nor. 4. The proceedings
of the Military Commissioners in the case
of a citizen named Seely Lewis, are now
made public. He was tried at Memphis,
charged with smuggling goods through
the lines against the orders of the gen
eral commanding, and also with passing
through them with the intention of visit
ing the enemy and giving them informa
tion. . ' .
The Commission found him guilty.
being convinced that the prisoner was a
spy, and ho was unanimously condemned.
The order of ' the President of the
United States upon the proceedings is as
"So far as the sentence of treason re
lates to tho accused, convicted as a spy,
it is disapproved, the commission not
having jurisdiction of the offence. The
sentence of death is mitigated to impris
onment for six months, commencing this
day, October 25th."
Col. Bobert Allen, Quartermaster U. S. A..
has been announced as Chief Purchase -ing
Quartermaster U. S. A. and Colonel,
and Lieut. J. Haine, Commissary of Sub
sistence U. S. A., as Chief Purchasing
Commissary for the Departments of the
Missouri, Tennessee, and Northwest.
It is known to the friends of General
narney that he will return to St. Johns to
wait the orders of the War Department.
. An order lias been issued defernne the
organization of the regiment and compa
nies oi volunteer engineers, authorized
by the act of July lust.
ihe 1 resident has revoked the order
dismissing Lieutenant B. '. Crawford
from military service.
Major General Schuler Hamilton Las
been ordered to duty under Gen. lit se
v .
Kansas Citv, Nov. L The followim?
are the returns from the precint in this
city, Independence, and Vesfport.
tor Congress Jim Jjane 220, Jvinir
23'J, Birch 10!, Benton 337.
. l or State Senator au Horn 7o'.).
For Beprescntative M. J. Payne and
E. M. McOce are the leading candidates,
the former received Yt'l votes and the
latter 37G.
The returns are as yet incomplete.
A fight took' place yesterday between
portion of 'Col. Catherwood's Sixth
Cavalry, Missouri State Militia, and
Quantrell. Quantrell burned a train of
twelve wagons, killing nine men and
faking twenty-five prisoners. Cather
wood pursued him, and came op with
him i ear Bose Hilt, defeated Lim in a
pitched battle, and is now again in pur
kuit of him.
Ciro, Oct. A. Notice has been issued
by Admiral Purter that gtmboafs will
leave Cairo three times a week, and leave
Memphis for Cairo in the same way. All
steamboats can have protection up aud
down by applying to the commanding
officers of those places. Steamboats caa
load cotton on the way up by giving no
tice before starting:.
The bridges between Bolivar and
Grand Junction were completed to-day,
and it Is belli. red trains will commence
running to-morrow.
Prisoners just returned to Memphis
from Little Bock report but COO rebel
troops there, the main hotly having gone
to reinforce Geu. HolnieH.
The rebel along the State line an be
coming very troublesome. They atop
ciiicns and demand their money aud
personal cllects, and if any remonstrance
i made thry are ahot. Three citizens at
PJnt Pleasant wen mnrdfif d (lain a lew
tlajs since.
r St. Louts, Nov. 4. The election here
I..! nr. ... .
io-uy paiweo; o;i very quietly. There
turns o( the city are yet incomplete, aud
nothing definite can be ascertained.
The tote la the Sixth, Feventh, Kisrhth
and Tenth wards stands: Blair ,d"
Knox (Kadical liepnblican) 1,1)54. Bosintr
(Democrat) 1)32.
BcrPAi o, Nov. 4. The result of the,
elections in this State not yet ascertained.
Indications are that the Democrats have "
a largo majority for Seymour in New
Voik city and have elected a largo nuni-"
ber of Congressmen. The two Wood
are ahead as far heard from,
i New Jersey has gone largely Demo
cratic. Ii is also said tnat Bice. Bepublican
candidate for Congress in Boston, is de
feated. Milwaukee, Nov. 4 The election in
this State is hotly contested by both par
lies. The city and connty of Milwaukee '
will give Brown (Democrat) 4,700 major
ity over John F. Potter (Bopublican).
Kenosha county will probably fiie 4,r0
majority to Totter. Seven towns in Wal
mouth countv travn Vn(fr
jonty. The friends of Brown claim hit
;ecuon wunout uouot, but the Uepubli
Cans think that the full returns from the
balance of the district, with the soldiers'
votes, may elect Potter.
Niw Yons:, Nov. 4. 0er two hundred
(owns heard from nlinnr W1n..tL.
jonty outside of New York and Brooklyu
ii nm ti,. tji.t. ... i ... J
' )"v'" um unB urooaoiy rone
Democratic by 15,000. J 6
Boston, Nov. 4 The vote for Governor
in this city ia quite close. Dovina is
leading Andrew.
Dktroit, Nov. 4. Scattering returns
indicate tho whole Kcpublican Stat
ticket elected by probably not less than
6,000 majority. .7
Chicago. November 411 P. rTi.-
election passed off quietly ; Urge vote
polled. The reported majority from all
the wards in the city gives Arnold (Be
pubhcanV 84ft. Ilia majori ty in the die
trict will nrobablv be l.TOO n ir.nn n-..
. j 1UO
returns from thtf State are very meagre
giving no indications as to the result!
Springfield City gires Stuart, (Democrat!
for Congress, 113 majority; Kankakei
ccunty gires Norton (Bepublican), for
Con tress. 1000 mamritv (3.U.,.
300 Democratic majority, Bcturns from
seventy towns in different parta of the
State give Ingersoll, Bepublican candi
date for Comrrraa at I.r,. flnn
-- bi w ma
jority. Leturns from different count;.. vl':.A
conain give rotter (l.epublican) majori
ties. J
. .. :
nip hi.- State conn Dpirmpr.i;,,
rorter is elected Governor and Perr
and Steele to Congress, both Demo
crats. In the Fourth D;ar; n :
(Republican) is ahead in the towns heard
from. . .
BosTOmr. November 4 Th Si.u
tion is progressing quietly in this city,
with indications of a large yote be lor
polled. At this hour (1 If t th. ..nu
stands : For Governor Andrew, 2108
Brig. Gen. Devins, 213.1. In the 3d Conl
gressionai i;isirict, Hice ia about 1200
ahead of Sleeper.
ktiaycd or Stolen,.
tall ; no uiurki. Afjr .cr,.n Klr..i Inr.nm.tK.ii of
tht)lio nn.'i.ct lio,., will rlv lilrl ntwurj
fur fMlLtl. I V i-.inim' i.n ltr.u,l.. ....
Mint liit-rrj Ktr. eK, , , -.
-V l. VIC IIS Y,
JAr a. t.J yii.,rtrm mU-Y 1l luu'u'l Vu'n '
Hov7-l ... v
24 24 21 24: 24,
tartling Intelligence!
. CIT1ZKN8 ; .
WUer j uu Dad tba
io NaliiJ.. Alto , fv ,
1 lakinii-jvwiler.
Colloa, 'JW, liicxt. .
Iutarcl. Tabl-t-ult, ,
Ft-ar:).. ty.lt, Ieiir,
t-fjpioefj, Vmoaur. Hotip, , ,
Coiullt-M, Match., ,
UrucUoo, UlatiU Ui, Twine,
Wravplnj-iwiier, Sec, Act.
I"n'l fcrv-t thu jil rr,
NO. 24, Dcadcrick, Near Cherry;
. . . lit'UU A CO.
24: 24 24 - 24 24
'PIIK KEiitl.AU tV.ttiHiS WIM. M'KN A 1
t iu1 n ib ii ju'".l..y i N.,.o,i,.r ,,
iMiil;iiu uiiUl ll ( JM.i. li I -x I.
V. K. l"W I. IN C,
V.iv.l i. .(,. th f vmff
One Hundred Wcod-Choppers.
I i.ii.rtivl Muvt-.'ln..-r4, la wliiih Mill b
,n 1.. uf r i f t run mi wim.I. ) n i,l, i i'ut
l.i.vrriniiMii i.tt i ) i .!, i .i iLc I.., , I! -
hi f.-lu.. I.. W mow t-'Kl.'

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