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BAHT, TRI WEEKLY kW WEEKLY OMeeß*.« Cbm Street, ot na Chicago tsiburk: A*Biy*delivered 1® city, per week.. p*rye*i. babfrcnbcrk, per*north*. i.OC ye*r 2,0 C Weekly, smrifc eatecribw <6 no's JlOfc- tt.Os “ (copies .1 f.<MK “ 10 copies • 1(4 «0 copies, and A to setter op cl titth. SOjM OP*Homj Is UtUa jbsj be Mit at a*a*ctak. iB r “' The remittance for dobs most, is all rains. Llßfiflc etcn crt. wr There win bo co deviation troic the tore rslfig eealeof ratet Uadress ** CHICAGO TBlßtTNJt,** OMt**o, Hi, Chicago tribune. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1803. 11IE KEns. The news from Chattanooga is encoura ging. Though the rebels still holds part of Lookout MonnUyo, we hold possession of the Tennessee River to a point within two tiiilcsof Chattanooga, across a bend, and the supplies arc sent up from Bridgeport by steamers. The position of the army at Chattanooga is safe, and plenty again reigns in ear camps. Hooker has cleaned the rebels from the south bank, as for- np ss the position taken by tbc blockade mu- Jicrs, and repulsing a fierce attack by Long- Street, intrenched himself! The question •whether the Army of the Cumberland could hold Chattanooga was, when Gen. Grant look command, one dependent upon the Speedy reduction of the length of the road over which supplies must be wagoned. The question is now answered and the ar my is safe. Despite of the frowns and sulks of No vembers rain fall and snow storms, and mud galore, tbc great Northwestern Fair continues in its full tide of success. Crowds flock to its halls, every place is full at din ner time, the fair change-takers arc over run with business, and the great fond ac cumulates. But let no one pause yet, cer tainly not among outsiders. There is much that is to be realized upon and in behalf of the noblest objects. Let every body lend a willing hand and loose purse strings to the fair. A few more days and the grand result will be reached. Head the presentation ol facts given else- Where in Ibis issue touching the forlorn case of the freedmen of the 6outhwest,and let the appeal in thdr behalf he liberally met. It is noble and national the enter prise which smooths the way for them from their house of bondage to the light of Freedom and Free Labor. They are in the wilderness as yet and help must reach them in their destitution. The Union majority in the State ol New Tork will, judging from present prospects, teach the neighborhood of 30,000. Gen. Gilmore is still battering away at Fort Sumter, and with such success that the fall of a portion of the honey-combed brick wall killed a squad of rebels. Noth ing looks like any speedy result at Charles ton. The result in Illinois and Wisconsin is glorious, and grows better as fuller details come in. The luckless copperheads will be claiming, this time, that their boys Lave all gone to the army. Wait and see the Totes of the soldiers amend that libel. “How are you Vallandigham T* and tv hen you are indignant at jthe treatment you have rccicved at the hands of the Buckeyes, to winch other loyal State will you turn? The snake-holes'are all stop ped from Maine to California. |sr We copy from the correspondence of the Cincinnati Commtreiid a spirited account of the pursuit of Wheeler’s rebel raiders, la TfLich the Chicago Board ot Trade Battery bore a conspicuous part, end ate very hand somely mentioned for their meritorious con duct. The Chicago boys gave the rebs. par ticular file. FROM WASHINGTON. [Special Dispatch to Cblcago'Tribuoc ] Washington, November 4,1863, OUB PRISONERS AT RICHMOND. Returned prisoners at Annapolis tell horri ble stories of their treatment at Richmond. They are dying rapidly at Annapolis, the physician cays from sheer star-ration. Zsearly one fourth of the late lot ol one hun dred and eighty brought up last Thurs day, hare died. Twenty-four of them Vi ere from Ohio. Fire are dead and two or three more dying. They say the condition of the S f GOO prisoners lift still on Rdle Island is as bad as their own, and are earnest for some means of haring them lettered. All tell of beiog robbed of all their money and other valuables. To the surprise of all, however, rebels hare since allowed a supply sent to cur prisoners from here to reach them, so a letter received here to-day from Gen. Neal J)ow states. There are no promises made ns to securing exchangee. The number of our officers now confined in Richmond is nine hundred and sixty-seven from the army nnd nine from the nary. Of army officers there are X Brigadier General, 14 Colonels, 2S Lieutenant Colonels, 29 Surgeons, 43 As* distant Surgeons, 2S Majors, 246 Captains, 204 First Lieutenants, 297 Second Lieuten ants. FROM THE -py-nTTr. XBMT. Gen. John C. Breckinridge Is stated to have been placed In command of the rebel corps lately under Gen. D. H. ;Hill, that officer having been relieved ol the command. Re cruiting stations for slaves have been opened In all the lower counties in Missouri. An order for a similar course in Kentucky and Tennessee witt soon be issued. WESTERS OFFICERS JIT RICHMOND. The following is a full list of Western offi cers in Richmond prisons: CoL 8. A Bartlc etn, ICCIh HL; C. H. Carton, 89bh Ohio; O. A. Lawton, Sd Ohio; H. L. Fancncr, 23d Mich.; R. W. McLain, 54et Ohio; W. H 2d Va. cavalry; A. D. Straight, 51st Maryland; W. T. Wilson,23dOhio. THE rKVAT.m CORPS. Two more regiments of the invalid corps vere organised op the 2d. Colonel, Geo. N. Morgan, Lieut. Colonel, J. N. Beall, head quart ere at Detroit; 14th, CoL Frank P. Car ill, Lieut. CoL H. D. Shephart, head quarters at Pottsville, Pa. ARREST OF DESERTERS, A circular from the Provost WrcWai Gen eral announces, that all deserters who are ar rested, must be delivered to the Fro vo it Mar shal cf the district in which the arrest is made, in order that the necessary inveatiga tion may be proven, and proper action taken. No reward* tor the arrest of deserters will be paid, unless the prisoner arrested is so deliv ered, and the fact of the delivery certified to Xhe Provost Marshal who receives him. MOVEMENTS OF GEN. GARFIELD. Maj. Gen. Garfield is ordered to Cincinnati, to-day, to close up the business relating to former campaigns in that region. Secretary Stanton objects to Ms leaving the army to take his seat in Congress, but admits that the speakership contest makes it necessary. It is considered a great compliment to Gen. ■G. that hie promotion was not only without his knowledge that anything of the kind was |n contemplation, but without any Influence of Ohioans. Secretary Chase went to the Department to suggest it, and was told that the promotion was already made. GEN. SOSECRASS. Seo. Chase and others have made efforts to Lave Bosecrans sent to Missouri, to take the •place of Bdhofield,who is now conceded to be cnly a Brigadier, and, consequently, not com petent to command a Department where Major Generals must come under him, but it Is not believed that there is any hope for the Eucces* of the attempt. It is certain that he cannot be appointed to usything except in defiance of the opposition of come of the highest authorities In management t>i war. Ffforta’arc working to have Gen BtedmsnandCoxof Ohio, promoted to Maj. •Generals, . toUTABT. ■ CoLJ. G. Frink orthe 129 th Penn.*, has been Cftfihiered lor rcfn«mg to obey orders of be Commanding General about come matter tupogard to unifoming hit regiment. wi next coKcnnsß. In addition to law ncceesaiy in view of the law passed the Utter days of last Congress Instructing the clerk of the house to tip a list of the members to hare certificates of election made out la form, It U also in. portent to have certificates put intg bands in time for examination before the as sembling of the Hcnae. It is known that ■copperheads are already forwarding certlfi. •calcs to him, and it is supposed that he may VOLUME XV II. attempt to place each construction on the law as to include each certificates as are not hand'd him before the day for meeting of Cotgrces. ADVANCE OF SALARIES. An advance in salaries of first clerks and fcdy copyist department is to be recom mended by most, if not all Senators to Con gress. The former to receive $1,200 to $1,400, the latter from SOOO to SBOO per *nnnm. An advance of a hundred per cent, on ctmmnla lion for quarters and fuel for officers on duty Washington is ordered by the Secretary of War to-day. These advances are compelled by the exorbitant increase of expenses in living. THE OOTEBKHEHT SECURITIES. The sale of £ 20's continues unprecedented, end general congratulations over the bril liant condition of. our National finances is expresesed. RATAL HATTERS, . The twenty new vessels of war for which the machinery is now building, are to be named as follows: Haile, Tayaguta, Maab alu, Illinois, Mondumin, Watauga, Plseat aqua, Kcougua, Contoocook, Keewaydln, PushmatUh, Gnerrelcre, Wandlonet, Mlo netawka, Ontario, Antic lam, Juna, WUela metto, Quinsegamondt. Washikgiok, Nov. 4.—The President lias recognized 1L E. Boderiguez Consul of the Mexican Sepubic at San Francisco, thus - giv ing another official acknowledgement of the Juarez Government without regard to French intervention. FE6MCHATTAHOO6A. The Situation in Lower ‘Tennessee. Washington, Nov. 1. —The following has been icccn ed hero: Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 80,1863. To Major General Htllcck; Major General Granger reports from Nash ville that he sent a attachment of cavalry from tint place, under CoL Shelby, to pursue Hawkins and other guerillas. He overtook Hawkins near Plnrcy Factory, and routed and pursued him to Centrevllle, where he made another stand—routed him again, and pursued him again until his forces dispersed. The rebel loss was fifteen or twenty killed, and sixty six prisoners. Oar loss was slight. Washington, Not. 4—The brief official statement from Msj. Gen. Thomas, relative to the reedt fight at Wuuhatcbie, nas already been published; but the following from Q. M. Gen. Meige, dated Oct. 29th, possesses ad ditioial Interest: Last night thellth corps entered upon their central campaign, Gen. Geary, some four miles up the Lookout Valley, being attacked by Locgstreet. The llih corps, about 11 o’clock, passing two steep wooded hills about 150 fttl in height, received a volley from a rebel force which had occupied and i u trenched their summits. After dark, four regiments eseaultcdtbe east hill, and without urieg a shot, steadily advanced by the light of the moon, and drove the rebels out of their rifle pits and down the slope. Thirty-one deal soldiers attest the difficulty of the as»aalt and the valor of our troops. When tnese hills wtre taken, they marched to the a=aist ance of Gen. Geary, who held his position, and Lougstrect was driven back. CiaciNNXTz, Nov. 4.—Gen. Hooker moved from Bridgeport October 20. He crossed the river at mat point, thence along the south bank to Shell Mound. From Shell Motmdjhe followed up Running-water Creek Valley on a road running alongside the raUrotl to Whiteside, and across the Raccoon Moun ts ins to Oossahatchie in the Lookout Valley. Thence he turned again northward, and formed connection opposite the northern base of Lookout Mountain, with two brig ades sent from Chattanooga, at the same time, to occupy the south bank of the river at Brown’s Ferry, where the river, after run ning almost southward from this place for debt miles, turns again to the northwwt. The object of the two movements was to give us control of the .river from Bridgeport to Brown’s Ferry, and run the steamboats bunt at Bridgeport, with those captured here, up and down between those two points to cany supplies. A look at the map will dis close that the railroad from Shell Mound to the bare of Lookout, forms the base, as it were, of a neck of land, washed on the north east and east by the river. This base Hooker occupied by distributing his forces at Shell Mound, Whiteside and Coosahatchle. From Brown’s Ferry up, the river la con trolled by the rebel Lookout batteries. These supplies for the Chattanooga army must be hauled overland from that point, but the dis tance is only two miles The troops cent by Chsltinnodga went— cue brigade by water (Hazen’a) and the other by land (Tuichla’s.) Tns former went in pontoon boats, and lost about twenty wound ed In landing. A bridge was immediately put up, and the 2d brigade has strongly entrench ed themselves, and have not been molested, except by harmless shelling. While Hooker was connecting with Hazen, Longstreet, who had honied from the rebel right to the left, when onr movement was discovered, made a night attack upon him at la. m, 29th October, nut was everywhere re pulsed daring two hours hard fighting. Oar loss CO killed, 200 or 300 wounded and a few missing. The rebels were severely punished. The rebels did net resume the attack, and Hooker at once strongly entrenched all along his line. Grant and Thomas were with him. on tbe 29th, and thought him safe. The Lookout batteries played npon him all day, without doing any harm. FROM CHARLESTON. The Bombardment of Fort Sumter— Shells Thrown into the City. New York, Nov. 4.—A Folly Island letter of the 29th, to the Herald , speaking of the .c-opcning of the bombardment on Sumter says: From all our sources of information, we judge the intention ot the enemy tobe the erection ol a sand battery within tne battered walls of Sumter, similar to Wagner, but un like that work, secure from approach by sap or parallel. The present purpose of Geo. Gilmore, it is believed, is to prevent the con summation of Beauregard’s plans, and, if necessary, to level the foundations of Sumter to the water’s edge. Moultrie and Johnson have so far directed their shot* against Battery Gregg, but the ac curacy of their fire has been entirely des troyed by the guns which we have trained upon them. • On Tnerday the fire of one heavy rifled gun between Gregg and Wagner was directed at the spire of Hi. Michael’* church in the city of Charleston, and at least three shells exploded in the city. Whether they were successful in accomplishing any injury, is not yet known. The general belief is that our batteries will succeed in utterly destroying Sumter, and driving from it the diminished garrison now holding it. Deserters from the enemy acknowledge a fear among the rebel soldiers that we will yet get into the city. Tnoee who closely watched the fort on Monday morning say a steamer took from the fort to the city a large number of troops immediately after our batteries opened nip upon it. Washington, Not. 4 —The Richmond JEr aminer of Monday contains the following: Charleston, Oct SL— The enemy’s fire on Fort Sumter last night continued furious md incessant from the land batteries. This morning, about four o’clock, a portion of the wall Jell in, burying beneath the ruins some men, believed to be of the 13th Georgia and 25th South Carolina regiments. Thirteen are missing. The second dispatch gives their name*, and add* they were buried by the fatting in of the barracks on the sea face, where they had been placed in position for mounting the parapet, in case or an assault. A fierce bombardment has been kept up all day on Fort Sumter from the Monitors and land batteries. Up to 3 o’clock this p. m. no further casualties have occurred. Over 1,200 shots were fired iu twenty-four hours.' Charleston, Xov. L— The bombardment cf Fort Sumter continued without intermis sion last night and to-day. This afternoon the shots averaged fonr per minute. The firing has been from two Monitors, two heavy aid two light rifled guns at Fort Gregg, ten iuch mortars at Middle Batteir, and four nfled guns at Fort Wagner. On Saturday they fired 443 rifled shots—S6 from ite monitors, and 373 from mortars. The mortar fuzes are cut so as to explode the shell in a seconder two after the report. On Saturday night seventy rifled shots were fired and thirty-three mortar shells. The fire of the land batteries was directed chiefly at the . southwest angle of the fort. The flag staff was carried away twlce,but‘speedily replaced. The flag was so cut to pieces that the cattle flag ot the 12 th Georgia was used instead. The casualties on Saturday were two killed and four wounded. The bombardment is still severe. ESI •PTTTT.i-nrrTTTTi, Nov. 4.—lt is understood here that the orders to Gen. Gilmore and Admiral Dahlgrcn are to continue the bom bardment of Sumter till not a vestige of it remains; and with the artillery now em ployed against the fort, its total destruction is bdieved to be certain. “Actions Speak Louder than Words.” —Don't you believe It 1 Then yon have not heard the Havels at the Chicago Museum, Ooe evening of that Inimitable Hernandez will convince the most skeptical that vocal organa and ears are but superfluities after all. The houses that nightly witness this most successful and talcing engage ment are the best audiences our city can collect, ana the beautiful hall is thronged to overflowing. Three pedes of vest buttons and three pints of drees books are the average daily yield to the man who e« ceps the flour. Go and see the Bards and Bcrnanflez, the prince of drolls, FROM CAIRO AND BELOW. TEE WAE nr THE SOUTS, Interesting from Rebel People and Army, [Special Dippatch. to tfaeCbleago Tribune.] Canto, Nor. 4,1663. There is nothing later from iilayafield, Ky., excepting official confirmation of whit was sent last eve&ing. It is now supposed that Lucian Anderson, member of Congress elest from Kentucky, was among the persons tsken on one of the captured trains. The steamer Commercial has jost arrived, bringing Memphis dates of the 3d. There has been a fight at Fine Blufl; Ark., of which re ports are rather Indefinite. It occurred on the 37th or 28th ult. Mannaduke attacked the place, which was garrisoned and defend ed by Col Clayton, with 700 cavalry, Includ ing the 7th Kansas, The rebels, though numbering about 3,000, were repulsed with the loss of a considerable number of killed and wounded. CcL Clayton's loss was 12 killed and 15 wounded. Our forces were still la pursuit when my inlormant left that vicinity. The editor of the BuUelin conversed with an “ intelligent Misslssippian,” late from the Central portion, of the State, who famishes the following Information: A large portion of Loring's division were around Canton. Be has about 8,000 infantry, 3,000 guarding the Mobile & Ohio and Southern Railroad. Loring was with Pem berton when whipped by Grant at Baker's Creek, which is about thirty mUes east of Vicksburg. After that fight, Loring’s division was ordered to retreat to Vicksburg, but Loring had no confidence In Pemberton, and refuted to go Into the trenches. So he took bis division to Joe Johnston, then at Canton, and ezeaped capture. Gen. 8. D. Lee commands a cavalry force, consisting of about 10,000 men, comprising four divisions under Gens. Jackson, Crosby, Roes and Roddy. Crosby’s forces are between Jackson and Vicksburg; Roes between Ben ton and Moore’s Blnfl, on the Big Black; Chalmers is between Granada and Oxford, and Roddy above and about Corinth. At the last accounts Gen. Lee was above Corinth, and a force under his immediate command estimated at about 0,000 The remainder, about 4,000 being between Oxford andYickebuig. Lee’s headquarters are in the field. Various bands are roaming around con scripting every man into the rebel service. Stark has a regiment of cavalry. His head quarters are at Belmont, eight miles north of Panola, Miss. A small force under Capt. McMahon is at the mouth of the Coldwater, sixty miles east cfßelena. Lieut. Gibson with fifty men is In Chieka moa county, near Favis’ Point, conflict ting. Capt Floyd, near Friar’s Point' in same county, has fifty men belonging to the State and cot to Confederate States. Their duty Is to bum cotton, and destroy steam boats. This band lately burned the steamer Mist. Each band has a pack of negro hounds. Conecriptors come up to a man’s house,and announce that its inmates, young or old, shall go with them to headquarters, at Grenada. Tbe conscriptors announce that they have such a person, calling him by name, and be fore the luckless man can have an opportuni ty to say a word, are ordered to take him to the guard-house. There the unfortunate re mains two or three days, until a sufficient number are obtained, andare then sent to the conscript camp, where they are placed under such surveillance that escape is next to im possible. They are now denied all opportu nity to go and see their families, or even* to take sufficient clothing. Pillow has his headquarters at Columbus, Hits. Chalmers claims that he had obtained an advantage over our forces at Wyatt Station, when his ammunition gave out and he had to retreat to Oxford to replenish. It Is claimed by onr informant, that an at tempt on Memphis in great force was only prevented by onr demonstrations upon Can ton. Six men were recently shot at Meridian for desertion-four in one day. Mr. John N. Bach, who had been known as a Union man, was arrested on the road, while returning to his home, taken to Hardee 1 * headquarters at Enterprise, and hung. There is not enough food and clothing in Mississippi, Alabama and Georgia for the use of the citizens, much leas the army. Cotton cards are worth ISO per pair; bacon. $2.50 per pound; wheat, $lO per bushel; coarse cotton cloth, $4 per yard. Corn is the only cheap article of food, and that is worth SO cents per bushel. Home made Jeans are worth sls per yard, and scarce. Most oi the negroes in Mississippi hare been run off to Georgia and Alabama. TheMifigisslppians acknowledge themselves whipped, and would gladly give up and make the best terms possible, if they could have the option. Continuing the fight or giving up the ne groes and quit, they would accept the latter proposition gladly. It is a heavy tax on any man now to feed and clothe negroes, if they could be allowed* and could 'they return to their homes end live in peace, enjoying the little left them, they would gladly accept the proffer. Bui the leaders in the South, who first fired the Southern heart for devastation, now teach the people to believe that If they continue to fight, they will soon get their independence and enjoy their property, but If they submit, they win lose lands, houses, liberty, in fact, everything they possess, and become absolute claves to hard Yankee task-masters. Fully one half of the people steadfastly be lieve their own negroes will hereafter possess lands, and the owners be driven out The war would not last ten days if people under stood the real facts, that they could stay at their homes and enjoy their freedom, their houses, and their lands. There is nothing new regarding General Sherman’s movements. Major Gen. Ord, commanding the 18th army corps, passed up to-day, en route for Louisville. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] - Caxbo, Nov. 4, 1683. We have come further particulars of a re liable character from the recent raid on Union City. Itseemsthatalaxgerebelforce wassup posed to have been there. Chalmerie, Faulk ner’s or Newton’s, or perhaps all these com bined, made a strike on Snnday in the direc tion of Union City. Passing on toward Co lumbus and Paducah, burning the bridge at Moscow over the Obion River, tearing up the Railroad track and doing other damage, to what extent is not pet learned. They also destroyed the telegraph line, thus cutting oil communication between Columbus and Union City. Yesterday they were a portion of them still at Mayfield. The telegraph line has already been repaired, and the railroad will soon be in operation. Gen. J. J. Smith is on the alert and making every exertion to moke good all damages, strengthen all. the Weak points and render farther attempts of this kind en the part of the rebels, out of the question. A flag of trues has just reached here, lieu tenant Colonel Watts and Secretary, and Dr. Hicks, the commissioner for exchange of piis. oners; also, the wife of the late rebel Gen eral Bowen came under it. ’ CoL Watts desires to make this the depot for exchange, as It is convenient for the whole West. Gen. McPherson, CoL Cwlbaugh&nd CoL Strong met the flag of truce at Big Black and escorted it to the city. Major Osband captured an Important rebel mall yesterday while on an expedition up the Yazoo. ■Weather cool; slight frost last night. -Health good. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Ticksbueo, Oct. SO, 1893. A detective was shot near the levee last sight while attempting to arrest some sol diers who were engaged In contraband busi ness. Seven soldiers were arrested on suspi cion to-day. There is no news from Dixie. There is al most constant skirmishing on the Big Black, The negro cavalry have made a good rejuU- CHICAGO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 186% lion, proving themselves able alwaya to en counter ■with the foe at eqnsl numbers. [Special Dlipatch to the Chicago Tribune.! Yicksbubo, Oct. S3, 18G5. With the exception of a little skirmishing on the Big Black, there is but little diing. There is some ta k ot building and repairing the railroad in Louisiana, Texas ward, which needs repairing in order to open communica tion with that country. Just sow the weather is like spring, very dry, and no signs of rain. Gloom succeeds the hallucination of bright * ness that prevailed over the rebel sky when tb»y thought to drive us from Tennessee. General despondency prevails among them. Rebels coming through the lines speak of the Ouse as dark in the extreme. One of them facetiously said the Ccnfeder&cy has a black eye. „ Gaiko, Nov. 4.—From official source, we learn that a party of rebel cavalry, GOO strong, made a raid on Mayfield, Ky., on Monday, 2d li st, where they robbed every store, broke up the railroad track and destroyed the roll «irg stock. It is also reported that a number of our people were taken prisoners, among whom were flon. L. Anderson, M. A. and E. B. Taryman. . Cincinnati, Nov. 3.— Rebel guerillas are \tiy active in Western Kentucky. On the 2d lost, they captured two trains of cars near Mayfield, and arc doing great damage to the lailioad. There is a lorce of about 1,300 gue rillas there. FROM EAST TENNESSEE. The Situation in Gen, Burnside’s Command. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Knoxville, Nov. 4,1863. The fight at New Springs, under Lieut. Col. H. Si Smith, of Conneraville, commanded by Gen. Bob Barrel, proved conclusively the fighting qualities of the North Carolina moun taineers. Alter a desperate contest ot two hours, the rebels were utterly routed, with a Ices of fifty-two wounded and forty-seven killed. Col. Allen, Haj. John Woodfield and Lieut. Hyatt, influential and malignant rebels, were hilled. Our loss is three killed and nine woun ded. The gallant young Adjutant of the regi ment, Augustus George, of Dayton, was shot through ike heart. CoL Garrod, of the 7th Ohio volunteer Infantry, pursued the rebels beyond Kingston, through Moccasin Gap. On the railroad above, the rebels are beyond Bolston. South of tho river, Gen. Sanders has driven them beyond the Tennessee. Gueril las swarm around our wagon and mall trains, hut nothing Is secured by them. They are al ways whipped. Rebel rumors notwithstanding, the situs, lion is satisfactory. The weather is fine, and the troops are improving in health. There ore but two sick and no deaths reported among Ohio troops for the week ending to day. Capt Stanley, 45th Ohio, died cf hie wounds and wax burled with military honors, yester day. Philadelphia, Nov. 4 —Tho BuUdin has received the following dispatch: Cincinnati, Not. 4.—There is nothing new from Geo. Burnside. We have possession of Tuscumbla, Alaba ma. There has probably been a severe fight in that quarter between Gen. Sherman’s for ces and a heavy rebel force sent there. FROM CINCINNATI. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Cincinnati, Nov. 4,1863. it is reported hero that the Government has Issued an order prohibiting the tale of hogs in Gerrard, Madison, Boyles and Mercer Coun ties, Kentucky. The reason for this in that the Government intends taking possession ot all the hogs and beef cattle in these counties, and driving them to Knoxville to be slaugh tered for the use of the Army of the Ohio. The following order has been issued by Brig. Gen. Boyle: By direction of Brig Gen. J. T. Boyle, Com* mandlogthqDlstilctof Kentucky. All com that has been purchased by distillers on the Use of the Kentucky Central Railroad is hereby taken possession of for the nsc of the United States Government, and wUI be turned over to Captain F. W. Cradly, Assistant Quarter master at this poet for immediate shipment to CaxapNclron. No com will he consumed by die* tillers, or told to them by the farmers, after the date of this order. The necessities of the service require that this com be taken, for which the market price will be paid, and, as far as practicable, the contract price of the dUUUers. N. N. Tiiuxd, Col. Cotn'g Post. [Signed] Another shipment of cotton from JSiat Tennessee reached here last night, via Nlcho* luvllle, Ky. Government wagons returning from Knoxville now bring more or lees cot ton to Nichola&vllle. The cate of the conspirators was to day continued in the United States Court until Saturday morning. Various rumors are afloat. One is, that (he grand Jury, which Is now In session, had foond true hills of indictment against the parties before the arrests were made. Another is, that the case will be ta ken out of the civil authorities’ hands and will he tried by the military. The latter is the most.reasonahle of rumors. FROM SPRINGFIELD. .[Special Dispatch io the Chicago Tribune.] Springfield, m., Nov. 4, !fc63. The Union men are Jubilant over the victo lies won by the Union people of Illinois, while copperheads are scarce and despond ent. We are having a grand celebration to night. At 6 o’clock thirty-four guns were fired, at 7 o’clock a grand torch-light proccs ceseion formed in front cf Union League Hall, with banners, transparencies and mu sic, while the streets arc crowded to their utmost capacity with men, wofhen and chil dren. Torches and lanterns were ranged about the square In almost countless num bers. Short speeches were made and general con gratulations, interspersed with music by the hand and glee club. -The wildest enthusiasm prevailed. Some of the most prominent copperheads In the State, now admit that we have carried the Union ticket in this State by a large majority. Wm. Gross, who was recently made super intendent of the military telegraph in Hast Tennessee, has been appointed Captain and Aid-de-Camp on Gen. Burnside’s staff. Daniel McAbey, William O’Hara and James Lambert were sentenced to one years’ imprisonment in the State Penitentiary by the Circuit Court to day. James N. Barger, who was arrested for shooting a deserter while in the act, (Assie tant Provost Marshal of this district,) has been released on bail of $2,500 The following order, issued from the War Department will be of interest to officers con* netted with the Invald Corps. The Provost Marshal General, bavin" been au thorized, Sept 6th, 1863, to organize the compa nies of the Invalid Corps into regiments, the limi tation, in paragraph 6of general order No. 173, in which no officer or the Corps can redeye a com mission higher than the grade of Major, la re moved. The grades of Colonel and Lieut. Colonel are authorized from Sept. sth, 1883. [Slgted,] B.D. Townsend, . Asst. Adjt. Gen. Got. Yates is expected home to morrow. THE WAR ET TIRGIKIA. New* York, Not. 4—The Washington cor respondent of the Philadelphia Ledger, writing yes.teiday, says reports were very 'prevalent last night of fighting between Meade and Lee, but they have received no confirmation up to the present hour. It Isnowposltlvely asserted by those who have the best means of know* ing, that Meade had imperative orders to bring on a battle, and in the event of a till ora to do so, he will be certainly superseded. The orders are said to hare come from Halleck, and further, they are bached by the President up to yesterday. However, it is known there were no preparations for a for ward movement on the part of Meade,- hut on the contrary, he seemed inclined toward the maintenance of a defensive position. The rebel forces along the Rappahannock had been considerably reduced, and any 'offensive designs on their part were not visible. Rioting at tlie Polls. New Tore, Nov. 4—A sever©; mob fight occurred yesterday afternoon at the Manhat tanville poll, in the 12th Word, in. conse quence of the arrest ofa rowdy, who assaulted a peaceable citizen. Several policemen were injured, but they finally succeeded in quell ing the riot and arresting some of the ring, leaders. The Government Securities. Philadelphia, Nov. 4—Sales of 6 90s to day readied $3,101,(300. Deliveries of bonds In moderate amounts arc made on the the subscription. THE ELECTIONS. FROM ILLINOIS. FBOM COOK COUNTY. Wo arc able to give reports from the fol lowing towns: Evanston, 85 majority for the Republican ticket. Gary. Morris. Proviso M .... Hyde Park 75 1 Niles 185 78 Elch ♦....190 16 New Trier 18 80 Lyons .' 72 7t Lem out 81 150 iienover 118 4 Jefferson 14* .... Maine :. 151 25 Palatine 193 • 4 fkhsmberg 103 .... Wheeling 165 17 Barrington 180 10 E1kQt0re....1......... 135 4 Total 1639 457 Lake, Cook Co., Nov. 4 —The following are tho official returns: Gary 19, Morris 53; Hawley 18, Kimberly 54; Rebm 18, Scball 54; Eberhart 60, Meech 13; Wolcott 18, McDermott 54* FROM LA'KS ICOUNTY. ’ [Special Dispatch to tbc Chicago Tribune.] > liißEßrrmxx, Lake Co., IlLyNov. 4,1663. The election in this towa came off tamely. No opposition was manifested. The absence of all excitement caused for getfulness on the part of some that election day bad come. :.; >w The vote was slxty-geveiTaU told. Wei hare, however, representation! from the three elements composing the present dem ocracy ss you define! that notorious con glomeration olpolitical stupidity and rascal ity, in your Daily a f»£ days since. FROM LEE COUNTY. [Special Dispatch to'the Chicago Tribune.} Franklin, Lee County, Nor. 4,1683. We had not ono copperhead ticket cost in our town, and, from all I can learn, not one cast in the county, lor the copperheads are so completely killed that they did not run a ticket. Oar vote was not one-third its usual strength. Our town only cast 117 votes. Our vote Is about 450 to 500 when our strength is out. Yours respectfully, G. W. Braxton. (Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Dixon, Lee Co., Nor. 4.—Dixon and the vicinity has gone lor the Union ticket without opposition. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Dixon, Lee Co,, Nov. 4. ofLce county, it indeed there are any lefc, at tbe election of Tuesday yielded without a struggle to the predomluect Union sentiment of the people. The entire Union ticket was elected without opposition. This Is a state of things In the country worthy of note. FROM OGLE COUNTY. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Polo, Ogle Co., Nov. 4. —The straight Union ticket received a majority ot 250 here. FROM STEPHENSON COUNTY. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Freeport, Nov. 4.— The'. Union ticket in Stephenson county Is all elected by an average majoiity of 609. Freeport city, 165 Union majority. Lena, Nov. 4.—There has been a Union majoiity of 50 for County Treasurer, 18 lor County Judge, 53 for School Commissioner, and 49 for County Surveyor. All Union ma jorities. FROM DOUGLAS COUNTY. [Special Dlipatch to tbe Chicago Tribune.] Angola, Douglas Co., Nov. 4.—ArcoUglves 32 Republican majority. Gain of 84. PROM MARSHALL COUNTY. (Special Dispatch to tae Chicago Tribune ■] Lacon, Marshall Co., Nov. 4—Fall re turns of Marshall county gives J. C. Garrigus, Republican, for Treasurer, 181 majority. FROM STARK COUNTY. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Toulon, Stabs Co., Not. 4. Five hundred Union majority—a gain of 250 on the last election. FROM COLES COUNTY, [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Mattoon, Coles Co., Not. '4.— Coles coun ty official Union majority 200. Union gain of 000. Shelby county, copperhead majority 600. A Union gain of COO. FROM MACON COUNTY. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Decattb, Macon p0.,N0v.4,1663. Macon County sends greeting. Union ticket triumphant by three hundred and sixty majority. FROM SANGAMON COUNTY. [Special Dispatch to theChlcago Tribune.] SrniKGFizu), HI, Nov. 4,1863. Returns from Sangamon county give a -Union majority of 800, with ode precinct to hear from. Morgan Co.—Union majority 200. Macon Co.—Union majority 350. Madison county, claims S6l Union. The returns Loin other parts of the State ' come in slowly, showing very large Union gains in all cases. Will county has gone Union by a majority :f 350. FROM LA SALLE COUNTY. Ottawa, HI., Nov. 4.—Thirty-one towns in LaSalle county give nine hundred and twen ty-nine Union majority, being twelve hon ored and fifty-eight Union gala on last year. There are two towns to hear from, which s»avc fifty-six Union majority last year. The ■stole majority for the county will he about one thousand. FROM WISCONSIN. FROM MILWAUKEE. [Special Dlepatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Milwaukee, Wla., Nov. 4, 1863. Returns continue to come iu slowly, hut all showing large Union gains. All the re turns received thus far. do not vary the figures n my dispatch of last evening. We shall undoubtedly have a majority of 15,000 on the home vote, with a large Union majority in both branches oi the Legislature. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Madisok, Wis., Nov. 4,1863. Returns continue to show large gains for the Union ticket. The copperhead paper here t-ays the State has gone loyal by 20,000 ma jority and upwards. The Journal only claims 10,000 on the home vote. Hood, elected Senator in this district, in the county gains 900 on last fall. The Legislature will probably stand a« fol lows: Senate, 21 Union, 13 copperhead; As sembly, about 60 Union to 40 copperheads. (FROM JANESVILLE. I Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Jaxbsttlle, Wxa., Oct. 3,1863. Green Like county, Berlln-Lewis 323 ma jority. Fond do Lac county, 4 Towns, Lewis, 500 ma jority. Milwaukee county, Milwaukee city, Pal mer, 160 majority. Loss of 3,200. Three Unlcn Assembly men elected. Rock county, 2,500 majority. Lewis Brown Lacrcßße county, Lacrosse city, Lewis, 04 majority. Onlagamlt county, Palmer, cop. 850 majority. V> innebego county, .Oshkosh eity, Lewis, 170 majority. Both gain? "Walworth couity, six towns give Lewis 1,491 majority. Returns thus Ur received indicate Lewis election by at least 15,0C0 majority on home vote, and a large gam in the Legislatnre for the Union party. FROM MASSACHUSETTS. Boston, Nov. 4— Returns from 200 towns give Andrew 22,519 majority. Twelve cop perheads are elected to the Legislature. The Senate and ail the State officers are Repub lican ’ IKOJI SEW YOKE. New Tobe, Nov. 4—12 it.— Twenty-eight counties ’ give Ifepew, (Union,) 55700; St. John, (copperheid,) 29,450. In Brooklyn, Wood’s (Union) majority Is 1,688. New Yore, Nov. 4.—The latest returns irom the city indicate the election of Bos worth, Union, oier McCann, copperhead, for Justice of the Supreme Court. The vote is Bosworth 31,281, McCann 20,824 —five dis tricts to hear from. FROM MISSOURI. St. Louis, Not. 4.—-Retnrns from the inte rior t f the State come in very slowly. The pro-slavery town* along the North Missouri' railroad and MUamri River,bet ween Jefferson City and KansasClty, as far as beard from, give conservative majorities. Green county gives a radical najority of two hundred. .The soldiers vote will swell it to 500. La clede county, aafar as heard from, gives a radical majority of about 200. The soldiers cl frils county went unanimously radical. Large radical guns over Boyd’s vote for Con gress last year are reported throughout the FROM MADISON. southwestern part of the State. Warren county elves a conservative majority of 11. Buchanan county gives a conservative major ity of 200. Franklin county gives a radical majority of six hundred. RsVurnsare itifluffl cuntjetto ba|e an opinion upon as to how the State boa gone* , rn OJI SEW JERSEY. Newabk. N J., Nov. 4.—The copperheads have carried the State, but the majority is lets than at the last election. The Legisla ture is about the same. FROM Washington, Nov. 3.—The elections to day and tomorrow absorb muea interest here, and In. the adjoining B*ate of Maryland thcie is considerable excitement. Gen. Scheuck has issued- an order directing all Provost Marshals to assist Judges of Elec tion in the prevention ot all disloyal .or un qualified pers'ns from voting. Governor Bradford thereupon issued a proclamVd m repudiating Bchcnck’s order, setting forth that elective privileges and the rights ot all cltizeus should bo duly and uurestrctiedly observed, even thopgh -the power of the State should be brought Into requisition. Gen; Schenck, hearing of the proclamation, issued an order preventing .the Baltimore papers trom publishing the Governor’s proc laznatlon. Baltimore, Not. 4.—Only abont 10,000 votes are cast is this city, of which Goldsboro gels all but 200. The whole regular ticket, is elected. FROM. THE SOUTH. Foktkbss Monboe, Not. 4.—The Rich mond Enquirer cays: ‘‘lt was understood yesterday that 600 Yankees had landed at Newport News. This is doubtless the first step in the new scheme which is to astonish ' Tankeedom, confound the rebels, take Rich mond and crush the rebellion* - . “ The gallant Moaby U again In the saddle. On Tuesday last he made a foray upon the Yankees within a mile of Gen. Meade’s head quarters near Warrenton, hilled 3, wounded several and captnied SO white Yankees, 18 or 20 black, and ISO mules and horses,” The Lynchburg Republicans learning that some 3 000 Yankee prisoners are to be sent fiom Richmond to that cUy, strongly pro tests: “We don’t want thorn here. Wefiave got as many people now among ua as cm possibly be supplied, with food, and to have 8.000 voracious Yankees added to the num ber would make general stiryatioo. From Boston; . Boston, Nov. 4.—Gov. Andrew has decided to call a special session of the Legislature to meet cn JVcdnetday next, to consider the matter of offering additional bounties to vol unteers. Msj. Gen. B. F. Butler lefc Lowell to -day to anume command cf tbe ISth army corns and the department of Virginia and Nor.h'Oaro- Ilia, to which be has recently been appointed. Nero Sl&DErtiscmmte. TVTOTICE.—The Annual Meeting JLv of theSfckhoUenof the G»rdsa City Mining CorrptQT will be held at their once, to. 4 Ballolng, Colcaeo. on MONDAY, tbe 14th day of D*c(i»Der next, at 2 o'clock P. M. for tie e.eetioa of term Directors for the ensuing year asd inch ether baslieti as may come before the meatl-g. j r valentine, sec sndTrsM. Chlcsgo, Not. 4th. iSfIS. cos p330 U ■ WK. WELLS, Attorney at Law, • will rive ipiclal attention to toe Go'lection of Bounties, Peisiony, Arrears cf Fay and Prize aoecj doe soiohn. widows asd telrs of deceased 89i6ters.es well as all other legal bunaeu eatraited to Ms care, with the utuost dispatch and ddellty. Office, 126H DeaihoiD street, Room 19. P. O. Box RSI. nos p432 It ■ • IMPORTANT TO THOSE VISIT JL DsG THE BRKAT FAIR at Erer tt’s Art Gallery. 157 LAKE STREET, TheyirakhCaTtti de Vlaite at |2 per dozen, other stjlts of Fhotogrspbsasa Amt)ro*?pe« at equally low rates. fnov. 337 it] Ray NIAS. Agent. BUSS A SHARP. Drug- HEW GOODS. 3TAHCT GOODS, 1H Llko «"“■ lavJte attcallou to thslr TOILET GOODS, stock o: Fine Fancy and TTATW BRUSHES, Toilet Goods, embracing many nsw and choice ar- DRESSING COMBS. ' llclts, finest French, Eng- FINE POMADES, Usb and American Soaps. Perfumery, cosmetics, su- TOILET SOAPS, HAND masons, rt ‘“t „ or „ T’ Tooth, and Nall Brasher, RAZOR CASES, • of onr own Importation; POETEKOmrAIES, Colosdm of onr omimui ufScture, equal to the best POCKET CUTLERY, Imported; together with COOKING ARTICLES, * ’“f wle,T of Cookleg Articles of supe -144 T.ATTF. STREET- tier quality. UOT5p42C.lt gUBSTITUTES WANTED, s2oo—Cash in Hand—s2oo. Wanted, five good healthy men as Substitutes, who viu be paid |ivo onbelnj sworn Into the service; and also receive aU the Government Bo&utles wlta cac.’ce of service. To men wishing to go Inti the Army this U a good csance Ac-idj imnicaU’eiT frntn 9 to 3 o'clock a’, the Fratt- Uq House. (CH&B. KLEIN’S) Van Boren street, near Clark street. nos-p335-4t HOMOEOPATHIC VIALS, - AXiXj sizes. Constantly on hand or made- to order. C. S. HAI-SEY, Corrercf Clark and Madison streets. N. B.—The Trade supplied at Eastern prices. i 05-p4CO-2irct TRUSSES, Shoulder Braces, Supporters, SILK ELASTIC STOCKINGS, Ac., In great var’ety, at J. B. SEELEYS Hard Rubber Truss Ssabdahmest, 126 South Clark street, Chieago, HI. especial attention given to ihe application ot Trutsei, Bcg-pglfrUlttp United states -5-2C’s We shall coLtlrue, nn‘R farther advices from ths Ttessnty Department, to receive suoscrlpiloaa AT PAR for the United States 5-20 Year Sit Per Cent Bonds, Both Principal and Interest payable In Gold. -lamest will commence on day of subscription and receipt of money. Bends delivered at our office, or on the line of the An ericas or United State* Express Companies, wltuin eight o: tea days from date of lubseripnon. Free of all Expense. Parties can send currency in amounts of SS(O and upwards. Free of Charge, by marking packages **B. C, P. W A K.." Treasury Notts or New York Exchange received at far—currency a per cent discount. The usual comm’arioa alio wed to Beaks and Bank (is. Also thoie wishing Bonds to establish NATIONAL BANKS. PEEBION, WILLIED & KEAN, Bankers, And Agents lor Flve-Tvonty Loan. CORNER OF CLARK A SOUTH WATKR-3TS. N- B.— CER riFICATES FOR MONEY DEPOSITED with the IT. S. Depository, at Chicago, For the credit of JAY COOK. Bub-Agent, on ac count oi sales of 5-20 6 Per Cent. Bonds, WUI be received the same as Treasury Notes. _ no-5p424-eodnet P. W. A K. HAND KNIT WORSTED GOODS. ROMAN SHAWLS, SLBEVES AKD SCARFS, KNIT HOODS. NUBIAS AND SOSTAGS. A fresh lot of Infant’s Hoods, Leggings, Mittens, &c.. Zephyr Worsted and Woolen Tam, COMMENCED SLIPPEB3. We are dully receiving freshgoods and sell them at the LOWES* CASH PRICES. MEN’S WOOL K HOSE SOLDIER'S CAPS AND MITTINB. SUTTON & BURKITT, 41 and 43 X.asalle Street. r.r-.v.r. it Ur S. 5-20 Bonds. I shall continue to famish the V. S. 5-20 Six Per Cent. Bonds, As long as issued by the Boverumeut, AT PAR. P. GRANGER ADAMS, BANKER, ac5>437 3* net 44 CLARE SirtWttV, HEATING FURNACES. (BKSCHER’B PATXNf J AT BEECHER 4 PARMER’S, sqfcpUMS 390 HAD 1905 SC3SST. JCcm SUiutrtiatmaits. LILLIES Chilled and Wrongfet Iron S .A. IF 18. The Evidence by Becont Actual Testa proves this to be the Triuiaphant Safe AMEE/ICA. NO INVESTMENT IH GREEN BACKS A. HD 5-20 BOHD3 IB COMPLETE TILL “BfiCUßlD** BY ONE OF LILLIE’S Fire and Burglar-Proofs \Tc have hundreds of CertificatesUlio Uie follotvluar, attesting tho. superior merit* of LILLIE’S SAFES. Lillie s Safes in the Recent Fire in Buffalo, V Y. BUTTALO, Sspt.JUh. 1373. Lrwis Lnxzx, E«q , Troy. N. Tj Dim 6ra ;-It gives ns pleasure to assure yon that CUT BOOKS, PAPERS AND BANE CURRENCY, which were la one of your irnall CHILLED ISON SAFES, exposed to Intense heat for neatly twelve boon, lathe la‘e fire on Prime Slip, all cane out perfectly safe, not being horned or charred in tbe least We have ordered another from your agent here- Ur. Morris. Truly years, MOB & BECKWITH. Butfalo. Qept.3ltb, 1863. Lxwxs Lnxxn. Esq..Troy. N. 7.; Sib The Safe purchased by us fton your agent l»at sear, and purporting to be one ot your FIRS AND BDBGLAR PROOF SAFES, tu expoiedto the fire which occurred here on Monday evening. 14th sat. CUE BOOKS. PAPKES -and some BANK BILLS wcrepresemC without any damage whatever from tire. Very respfcUaUy. LEWIS B. JOY A CO K Buftalo. Bept. 16th. 1363. Lewis Lillis, Esq.. Troy. N. T.: Dbas Sib:—l suppose yon have sssn the account In the papers of the conflagration we had here yea* teiday morning about one o’clock. My office was lowed In about tie centre cf one of the burnt build mgs and all we had la the office loosb was burnt np Our books, papers aid currency were m the safe, and cine out all right. TheSafawaaespocedtoaterrlble beat for about eight hours. The fire took In the lone; pai tof the building. In a grocery store. Tours truly, B. I. MOB. Banking House Burnt at laCrossc, Wisconsin. The Books and Treasures Saved by Lillie's Safes. BATAVIA BANK,) La Caosas. October Sd. 1363. S A.L. WINFE, Biq., Agost for Lillie's Sate. Chicago Dxab Bit. Yours ot the 21st ult. cams to haad Oh my return from the Esst. wtere I was attending to some builnei s, when my bank buildingwas destroyed* The No. l Lillie's Safe, which I use. came out of the fire unharmed laslie ; the lock works about as well as ever. All the papers are In perfect condition. The ledde box. containing BONDS. HONEY and PAPERS leaves nothing to deslie. I w lah you to Inform me If. ut der the drcoiastaicei. as described, there la any neserslty for uew Ailing of the doors. The Safe was In the Ore during about five tears, and was ccoled off so as to open the doora la about twelve hours. Tours respectfully, G. VAN BTEENWSK. PralAoit. THE REBEL RAID ON LAWRENCE Quantrell’s QueriUas Repulsed by Lillie’s Safes. The following correspondence explain Itself; Lea TKim sots. Kansas. Sept. 10th. 1863. Dsab Bra :-We own the ooly Lillie Safe la town. QuantreU's guerillas tiled to open It August Slat* but could not. EVERY OTHER SAFE WA BEOKSK OPEN. The rebels tried to force.but their hammers azd ban had no effect on ours. We think we can dispose of several of these Safes, as the business community arenowatxlons for SB CURirY. We would like to obtain an agency for this vicinity. Will ytu please let os know your terms? Yours truly. SIMPSON BROS. Lewis Lillie, Troy. N. 7. Another Test of the Burglar- Proof Quality of Lillie’s Safes. OHBTOA VALLWT BAWK, ? OsizDA, July isih. m i LEWIS LH-tIE, Esq ; DaA*fliß:-Wehavethoroagh]y Mated the Safe which you recently tent us. and find tt entirely DRILL PROOF. We had determined, not to buy a Safe tin It had been submiifcd to the severest tests, and there fore were very thorough In tie trial which we gave it. The trial was made by one Of the best mechanics la our county. Years. »I<b respect, N. HIGINBOXHAH. President. Tmoitoßx F. Sand. Cashier. Lillie’s Patent Safes AES ALL fSCUP.ED WITH LILLIE'S COMBINATION KEYLESS LOCKS, Which leck With 1 SCO.CCO to 3.OOCCCO C'iau&ea. No Safe and Lock is so popular with Bankers in Eastern cities as this. Sixty of them are nowin utein the Banks of the city of New York alone, and they have already gained the same high x eputation with business men in the West- A £ULL ABSOBXMBNT OF LILLIE’S SAFES AND LOCKS FOB SALS BY A. L. WINNE, General Western Agent, 58 Dearborn St., Chicago. MBp4U-U NUMBER 117. Nn» SUmtrhatmtrrtf GROCERIES A .LARGS AND FINE STUCK AT WHOLESALE, BY S. I. BARRETT & CO., 22 Lake Street. aeismPCS t thasa ntt Q.ROVER A BAKER’S SEWING MACHINES Were awarded the highest nrem'nma at the following . fiute Fairs 0f1563, FOB THE BBS! FAMIT7 SB WING MACHINE TEE BEST MAN Ur AC TURING MA CHINES AND THE BEST MACHINE WORK; NEW TORE STATE FAIR. FIRST PKFMIHM FOR FAMILY FIRST PHSttICM FOB SOUSLS-rattiSAO MA CHINE. FIBAT PREMIUM FOB MACHISS WORK. ITHHONT STATE PAIR. FIRST PRBJIII* w FOB FAMILY MaCSINB FIK6T PREMIUM JOB Un&UFAOTUIUNQ MA CHINK. FIRST PHEMIUM FCB MACHINE WORK. lOWA STATE FAIR. FIEST FBFMIUM FOR FAMILY MA iHLN'H. flB&T PREMIUM FOR M&- CHSK. FIRST PREMIUM FOR MACHINE WORK. MICHIGAN STATE FAIR. FIRST PREM'UM FOR FAMILY MACHfHW FIBS'? PREMIUM FOR MANUFACTURING iHA* CtINE, FIRST PREMIUM FOB MACHINE WORK. INDIANA STATE PAIR. - FiFBT PREMIUM FOR MACHINE FO3 ALL FOB* • PCBKS FIRST PREMIUM FOR MACHINE WO3K. ILIINOIS STATE FAIR. FIRST PREMIUM FOB MACHINE FOR ALL PUB POVKS. FIRST PREMIUM FCP. MACHINE WORK. KENTUCKY STATE FAIR* FIRST FREHIUM FOB 3IACHIHH FOBALLPUR- POSES. FIR&T PREMIUM FOB MACHINE WORK. PENNSYLVANIA STATE FAIR. FIRST PBiMlUil FOB MANUFACTURING MA CHINK FIRST FB2MIUU FOR BEAUTIFUL MACHINE WORK. OHIO STATE FAT*. FIRST PREMIUM FOR MACHINE WORK. The above comprises an ite Fain at which the GROVER * B &EBB U ACHIHES were cxhibitad this year. At Dearly all of them the leading Benia* Ma cMrca were in competition. Tie GROVER & BAKER S. M. CO. are the only parties who manufacture and tell michlaea which both SEW PERFECTLY and EMBROIDER PEEP FECTLT. We do not deem tt essential cor fladit recewary. in order to tell opr macMses to deprecate the many ex ceEent productions of oar competitors; bat. oa the contrary. we prefer th*t parties la quest of a truly so* perior 'and reliable article, either for famQy nie or manufacturing porpceea, thonld make an examine, lion and comparison of ourlattic and most approved Machines with any and all others In the market, and, to fttflllatetach Inquiry, wo appeal the names and places cf basinets of oar principal ccmpettora, to wit: L M. SIN GEE & CO., Sherman House. A. B. HOWB, da do WHEEIEB cS: WHSOK, K 6 lake st. PINKIE & ETON, 102 Lake st. FIOSENCE, 124 lake st. TAGGAET & EAP.E, 133 lake st. WILCOX & GIBBS, 333 lake st. 2*And we hare urgently to request that onr custom ersanda'lcthen.not folly advised os to the xelatlve merits oftbe GROVER ft BARER Marines,wQl.be foie pnrcht ting even from as. make thoexamlnaMma and eomparlaons above Indicated. And If we have omitted the names ot any respectable maanfuctu’era. wewia.onbelngadvlsedof the Diet, cheerfully and gratoltona'y add them to the above list. Grover & Baker §. M. Co., IIS LISE STREET. qc37-0916-2wtd inana. latp 'J'HE PLACE TO BUT IS AT CARPET HALL CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, Curtain Goods, WINDOW SHADES, ZBIBIDIDIEIsr G- AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS, OF ANY KIND, HOLLISTER & WILKINS 135 & 137 LIKE STREET. OC3Np47-3t Tn-BATd TtT TURNER & SIDWAY, HUOLESVLE LEATHER JDEjAIZjEIZZS, IMPOSTERS OF FBBNOH CALF SKINS, And manufacturers of HEMLOCK LEATHER, And the line grades of O.ik Tjavrm CALF, KIF*, Upper and Harness Leather DEALERS IN SHOE FINDINGS, HIDES MD OIL. We will sell French Calf Btlas at current New Yora prices.orbythe case 1:1 Bcsc a*, a small advance on nett cost. We also offer all ether roocs in oar Una at Kew Tort prices. tddliß tre'jjht cu hear/ goodnonly. We hare no ▼ on band a and well ee;ec*ed stock. 6 OCO fildea Slaughter and Spanira Sole Leather Ofi hand ana arnrli.g. Store, 49 Lake-St, Chicago, Waned always, for which the highest market prte* will ba paid, prime lota of Kld ana vaif sfilaa in ta< hair. oclfroa** irtnet t nia»i Proposals fob a rew BBIDQB AT ETTSH STBEkT. • Uf/io* of rn* Boats of P ii anio Woms. 1 rziatoo. November sth.iSoJ. f SEALED PBOPOSAt 8 be r ecerred at ontUTncfdsj November iflth. as 11 A which time the Board will ones the same, for a Wooden TraSaCrtiC^toreplace the bricpeJolt destroyed at Knah street The bridge will resemble the Wells street biidce* tie plana and ipecltcatlona according to w hit a ’the same win he omit. will be prepared sa •recoup as possible, and will he readyforexamlna uVnai this office teS&re the time named abore. The bids must be sealed accompanied with the nnal bond, te be approved by toe Board and directed to t»a Board of PobUe Works, Indorsed “PropoaaUlor Ba»h street BrldßO.” . „ • The Board reserves the right to reject any or &U bide, and so propnai will be accepted uelesa ths bld de; plrea aallsfr ctory eTidtnt e to tns Board ot Public Woika that he Is competent, reUabteand rregosgible. KB HD LBTZ. 0.l RO« * ncs-p1276t Bouq of Pabllc worki. TO POBK HOUSE MEN.-As experienced Cleavermaa' . 18 wanted To po to Pf orl*fot-tbe»e*»on, one who andertiandt COMt»*fiJr Brcl'*b fc*ea*S *ad P I«nt* Me r » **nrk C-0 Mf»»e pay, by applying *0 OSP*BWO ? ID * Nra BOAT & CABY, 05 CLABK-ST., CDICAGO. TTliOlOcale tad Retail Ageet* lot tha Nortimresc t/L. MASON & HAMLIN’S CABINET ORGANS. ON* TO TWEIVR STOPS. S7O TO SQOO IEACH, MASON * HAMLIN mpecttolly Invite atteatfos toihetollowlngrcmarkable testimonials, which they tcllcve to be, considering the eminence of thelrsoui'- ccs and the emphatic character of the testimony itself the arcst conclusive evidence which any mannfaotiuw era bare ever yet been able to present, of the superior lly and value of their Instruments; ' IBOM GOTTSCDALK. * “ I congratulate you on the Introduction of a new musical Instrument, lone wanted, and sore to find Its 'way into every household of taste and refinement which can possibly afford Us moderate expense. Tour CABINET ORGAN Is truly a charming worthy of thfhMtealseit baa received, and Aran* pertor to QTtts class I have seen. I take pleasure In comiuWOsg It moit heartily as every where worthy a place beside the piano-forte, to which It b a fine complement, from Its capacity tor rendering roach uelighttol music, sacred and secular, efaualofati popular, to which the piano b not adapted. New York, Sept 33.18&3. FCOX KOCS THAN 0!U aCNDBkP HOETT OUSAX- “ We regard the Instruments of Mason A Hamlin an the bust of nma class of which we nava any know ledge, and take pleasure In recommending-their Cabihkt Ocnaxa especially as very admirable and , deolrableforbothprivateanJpublicaae.’* (Signed): Aiken, Cbarle*. Teacher of Music In Public Schools Cincinnati, Ohio Aif si. A. C., Music Teacher, Cincinnati, Ohio. Anderson, w. D.. Organist of at. Paul's Gaoruh,Now Haven, Conn. Baldwin, D.u, Teacher of music In Public School!. Cincinnati, OMo Eancrott,a A., Organist 9f RoaunalChurch.Bostos. Barns, Charles. Organist of 8t Patrick’s Caarch. Cth cincad. Ohio. , Baumbach, Acolpb, Organist of Church of the Unity, button. Beale, 11. IV., Organist of sc. Joseph’s Church, Al bany. ; Bect, J. N, Organist of Arch St. Presbyterian ■"~-‘Chnrc'>. Philadelphia, Fa. Berg Albert W, OnratlstaadDlrector OfUosio, Zlotx Church New York. Bird, Horace O,Orgonßt First Presbyterian Church. Chicago, In. Blodgett, U. C.» Organist and Director of Music, Park; St Church. Boston. Bond, Mar st all s. p„ Organist of Westminster Church. Chicago, HI. . - ■ Borhek.C G, Organist of St PeterT Church, Phlla celpbb.Pa, Organist of St. Paul’s Cimrch, Brooklyn. Bre j tsprsak, Charles, Pianist, Chicago, 111. Biougtton.N,, Jr., Organist and Conductor of Musis, Essex St (Rev Dr. Adams) Church. Botiou.. . Brown, Meivlo, Organist of the College Chapel, Cam bridge, Mass. . . Blown, O. 8.. Organist of South Congregational . Cunrch (Rev. Dr: lisle's). Boston. Bruce, Edwin, Organist of winter St Church and Teacher of Music In Public Schools of Bojton. Burbtnk, Charles Hairy, organist of St John’s Church, LowelL Butler. Henry 31., OrganHt of First Presbyterian Church, St. Louis, Bio. CaulcottJno Cooper, Organist of Winter St Church. Haverhill, if ss. * Clark, K M, organist Second UnarenalUt Church Chicago, Hi. Crane, T&eo T.. Organist First Congregational • C-ureb, Newark. N. J.‘ CtoißlD. C, o-cau st of isth and Chestnut St. Church. PbilaotlDhla, Pa. Cross. M. 11., Orvanlst ot Broad and Arch St Church. PhlladeluMs, Pa. Cutler, Henry s .Organist and Choir Master of Trinity Chant), New York Parley, v. T. s, Organist of Calvary Church, Philadel phia, Pa. Darter, W, 11. W.. Organist of St Luke’s Church. Phi ladelphia, Pa. Davis. J. a„ Organist of Ur. Chapin'a Church. Hew York. De Bit q’.ea, j.. Music Teacher. Ctaelnsatl. Ohio. Dla;<(tk«r. A. OrgSaist of Church of the Puritans. New York.- row. HowaiQ %L. Orgat tat. Barton. Dowie*.B. B. Jr.. orgatUt Bonih Bspttst Church. ticoth Boston. Dowaee.L H.K. Organist First Methodist Episcopal Church.Cnariesiown M«sa Errcrt.Gutiav R.. Compcsar, New York £die. Htnry W. Organist cf Dr. Putnam’s Charch, Itoabcry. Edwards H S. Organist ot State St Canrch, Port land. Me Sites Go*. T., Organist of Cathedral, Hotre Dams de victories, San Frandtco. Cal. Everest, 0.. Organist at ue Rev. Dr. BarceYs Chore’*. Ph:boa!pi*b, Pa, Everett H Organist at Cettral Church, Philadel phia :Pa. Ewing. W. c .No.lTCt Green at.Philadelphia.Pa. Fbg.er L Orgmist. etc. Poughkeepsie. S. Y. F.lnt James, Orginlat of Madron Square Church. New York, FradcL Charier. Pianist and Composer, New York.’ Fuller. J. &. Organist of Dr. Magoon’a Church. A loony. Fuller, wtfilam. 0.. Organist ot Central Congrega tional Church, (the Rav. Dr. Swain’s), Pron cenre, R. L • Gale, W F., Organist ol Harvard street Charch, Bos ton. Goodwin, William H„ Orsanbt of First Church, amt Teacher of Music In the Public Schools, Charles town, Mass. Gould, J. E, OraarK, at 17th and Spruce street Charcb,PhQadelpbia, P». Greene, Chas H.. Organist and Director ot Music at Dr. Post's Church, sc. Louis, Mo. Grohe, Charles, Composer, Ac , WRailngtou, D«L Hagen.Theo., Editor of New York Motical Review and World. HanrooJ, Irving I, Organise andDlrector of Mane at Brattle Square Cnnreh, boston. Hathaway, £. S, Organist at Springfield street Church* Boston. Helmers, N. S , Pianist, Ban Frandscq, CaL Henthaw. F. C, Conaurtor of Music, Evangelical Lu thenm Cnurdi, Albany. • Herol(i,R.,OrganJat, St, Mary's Catbedal, San Fran cisco, Cal. Hinton, T. It. OrganDt and Director of Mosle la Cnnreh of the Messiah, Syracuse, N. Y. » Hodges Thomas P. Organist, Boston. Haro.W. Organist, Framingham. Isgroilam, E. D. Organist at Church street Methodist Episcopal Church, Boston. JurviJ.C.H.OrganJstacDr.Furnace’s Church,Pbß adclphla. Pa. JoLdsod, J. C, Organist of Congregational Charch* Winchester, Mass. Klnticmr, Jno. w.. Organist First Presbyterian Church. Boston. Klanser, Karl, PiaLlst, Teacher, Ao, New York. KieUsmatn, Annual, rrotessor of Music, ConUuctor Orphans Boston. Kuckel, Charles, Organic of Central Presbyterian Church, Cmdnna'l. Ohio Lang, 8.J.. Orcanlat at oh South Church, Handel auu Hay on Society. «c„ Boston. Leonard. Hugo, Pianist, Boston. Lloyd. Thomas bpencer. Organist of Second Presby terian Churcb. Albany. • Lombard, Wm C.,Organistof North Church,Spring nelj, 31o»9. Lotbrop, Ango.«tut, Organist of Eighth Methodist' Enlscoral Church. Boston. Msgrath, J. I:, Organist of the Rev. Dr. Pise’s Church* Brooklyn. Maretzek. Max, Composer and Conductor of Italian Opera. Marsh, John B. Organist of SC. Peter’s Charch, Al bany W., Organist of Christ Church, Cincinnati, Matson, E.* A., Organist anl Choir Master of Church or the Advent, Boston Mayer, Henry, Composer, NewTotk. Meltzke, Geo. A., ProL of Music,Nor-bgranvUle,New Icrk. MIL’S, S. 8., Pianist and Composer, No. S9 West 13th street, N. Y. Mooney, M. J, Orgar>l-t of Sts. Peter and Paul’s Churches, South Boston. Morgan, Geo. W., Organist ol Grace Church, New York. , Mosenthal, J., Organist of Calvary Churcb, New York. Neal, Geo B . CrganUt and Director of Music at St* John's Churcb', Charlestown, Mass Poire. David, OrganLt First Charch (Chaancy SU. Boston. Fark»r,J.C. D., Organist of Arlington St. Church. Boston. Phtlps, Jaa. R., Organist Old South Church, Salem* Mast. Pique. £ ,Profrssor of aioslc.Son Francisco, Cal. Pow era. tko. !L.OrgoaUt MkVtrnon (RaV. Dr^lrk’s) Church, Bc*ton. Keener, J.B,Organist of St Andrew'sChurch,Phfl ate.phia. Pa. Rtdner.L. J , Organist of Holy Trinity Church, Phlla , d* phia. Pa. Ri lb. Call, Organist of Pint Congregational Church * Chicago, lIL r.lchjnJ, Emlic, Plan Ist and Composer, Nnw York, KcouFrecLW. Organist of Tt-iro Presbyterian Church, Chicago, 111 Sanderson, Harry, pianist and Composer, NewTork. Sargent, C. E, Plantar, pnJladelohla, Pa. Saner, L r . A.. lYoffessor cf Music in collegiate Insti into. Son Francisco, CaL Scbmlct. Loul?, Organise of Grace Cathedral, Sam. Francisco CaL Scboltz, t'barlcs. Organist and Composer, San Fran de co,CaL Scott.Cn-tnre A., Organist of Calvary Church, Son. Francisco, Cal. Smith, H .organist of New Jerusalem Church, Cin cinnati, O’ 10. Smltz, Gustavos. Organist Church of Immaculate Con ception, New York. Scffce, n D.. Muale Teacher, Cincinnati, Ohio. Stadieldt, Cb«a.. Organist St. Patricks Umrch, Sea Francisco, Col. Sianohrloge. J. C.8., Organist St. Clement's Church. Pulaoelphla, Pa. Stelnhrecher, F. Werner, Music Teacher, Cincinnati. OtilO. Steeple, Hebert. Compoecr and Director, Now York. Straaoscb, Maurice, PU.lat and Composer. New York. Taj lor, A. IL, Teacher of Music, Philadelphia, Pa. Thomis, Charles E, Organist of Church of the Holy • Unocenta Albany. Thomas, Theo., of Mason & Thomas* Quartette, Neir York. Thorun. A. T, Organist of First Congregational Cburch.New Bedford. Thunder. H. D, Organist at St. Augustine’s Philadel phia, Pa. Tminghast, Wm., Director of Mode at Bishop White home's Church. Chicago, lIL Tockermao, S P.* Mas. Doc., Organist and Dlractor of Music of 8» Paul's Cftureb, Boston. Tufts, OUs, Jr., Organist of Bowdoln Square, Church, Boston. Wells, Charles, Organist of Christ Church, New York. Welch, Jno.. Orsaiilic at St. Marie's Pbailaieiphia.Pa. wilting, C. R-, Organist of tit. James* Church, Box bury, Ma*s. Whitney, t. P , Organist of the Calvin Baptist Church, Dover. N.H. M Ulcox, J. 11., Organist of the Church of the Immacu late Conception, Uo*ton. Wolbohn, Carl, Pianist, Composer, 4c_N»w York. Wollenbaunt, Hermann A., Pianist, Composer, *c_ New York. Wood, F.n .Organist of Baptist Church. Brookline. Woo'J«, Albert H, Organist of St. Thomas Church, New York. Woodward F. L., Organist Tremont Temple. Boston- Work, Heory C , Editor of the** Song Messenger of i he Northwest,** Chicago, 111. Zcrraho, Carl, Conauctor or Philharmonic Orchestra, Handel and Haydn Society, *a, Bfwton. Zacdel, John, Editor of “Organ Journal, and organ ist of Kev. Henry Wardßeecher*s Caorch, Brook lyn. What the larger pipe organs ara to larger Churches and halls, the CABINET ORGANS arj to private res idences and smaller Churches and halls They occupy little room, ara elegant as pieces of furniture, and are not liable to get out of order. M. * B. continue the manufacture of Melodeons, for which they have Invariably been honored with the Fibst Purnutm at all Industrial exhibitions, when entered In competition with others. Prices SSO to Slid each. An IBnftrstcl catalogue of Cabinet Organs and Ma> lodeona sent free. .lost published: SCHOOL FOE THE CABINET ORGAN. By Geo. F. Booh Price $3. First Class Pianos, From the best makers of New York, Boston, and Bat. timors. constantly on hand. Wekrep no low-priced Pianos or reed Instrnmrnts, at we arc satisfied from experience that he neels to be a rich man who can afford to bay one. Uatwedct claim to keep JHE BEST Aid Guarantee Satisfaction to Out Customers. CHE PRICE. CASH ON DELIVERY, BOOT A CADT, 33 Clark steet, Chicago. Gao F. Boot, E T. Root, C. M.Cadt* oo9p4tt-3tm\ GOTTS CHALK.