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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, November 11, 1863, Image 1

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CHICAGO TRIBUN*.
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thdinu “CHICAGO TRIBUNS." Chicago* Ht,
Ci]tcago ©rtbunc.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11,1863.
THE KBITS,
* The returns from sixty or more coun
ties in Missouri embrace all the rebel
strongholds. The figures have thus (hr
done the best they can do for the Gamble-
Schofield-Blair-stick-in-the-mud policy.
The small advantage gamed by these pa
triots in their own fields will be complete
ly wiped out by the returns Irom the
radical portions of the State; • It is now
conceded even by their bitterest opponents
that the radical candidatcsforthe Supreme
Bench, Messrs. Clover, Krekd and Wayne
Are elected. The soldier boys are yet to
hear from, and the straight out loyal ride
cannot fall short of from five to seven
thousand majority, and will probably ex
ceed it. Good and glorious for Missouri 1
From Gen. Thomas 1 army our news is
to yesterday. The situation is without
change. The rumor comes afresh of
• Bragg’s withdrawal of his ibrccs from our
front This brings us by coincidence to
another rumor. •
That the rebel army in Virginia has
taßcu away before our advance, and is not ■
only without morale, bat without & leader, >
lice having been sent to take command
before Chattanooga, and his place being
filled by a man of straw, who signs Lee
to official orders.
Let ub •say that we have ‘been -warned by
past experience not to trust these rumors
of weakness of the enemy, and our main
hope is that our military authorities give
them no credence, and base upon them no.
action that may prove our undoing if the
report proves false. The rebels urea wily,
and dangerous foe, and wo get along
best with them when tbeir fighting quali
ties are best appreciated and so provided
for. If we warn our readers to receive all
this class of rumors with caution, wc shall
so best prepare them for events in store.
It Is very easy from any stand-point to ju
bilate at good news. It is more difficult
to summon philosophy to bear disaster, for
which we are wholly unprepared.
There is a great batil e to be fought, and
a decisive victory to be gained over these
rebels before wc end this war with their
Submission. AH these preliminary ad
juncts of starvation and demoralization
may do very well to take the temper out
of the enemy, but it will not do to trust
these alone.
The election news from this State, ‘Wis
consin and Missouri continues to grow in
importance as a complete crashing out of
copperheads. The snake organ in Spring
field, the Register has changed hands and
been driven into a new hole. Consterna
tion and dismay sltupon the faces of the
recently defiant <srcw of disloyal peace
men., "Had Zimri peace who dew his
master V* Ifot .Zimri.
The work of recruiting negroes makes
good progress. In Maryland it will soon
be quite unfashionable for gentlemen of
color to wear anything but blue, and if the
same hue Bits upon the faces of some
of their masters, it will be all the more
satisfactory, as showing that the cure
is a radical one. It is always
satisfactory to see medicine operate.
The black army of Maryland will oven
. awe all white disloyalty, and will hold the
' stars and stripes aloft until the soil beneath
them is restored to loyalty. In Tennessee
the same work is progressing, and under a
complete system, which will leave
so portion of the enterprise incomplete.
Last, but not least, Ben. Butier has arrived
at Fortress Monroe, and rebel slave prop
erty in that department will experience a
tumble. A few months hence we* shall
Jjave an immense army of blacks in the
field. ■
The German Frcu.
The Illinois SUais ZdUmg i of yesterday,
«ays; “The Chicago Tribune has a reporter
who is complete master of the German lan
guage. He makes it a part of Ms duty to
read the German papers, and thereby the
Tribune enjoys the advantage of keeping
constantly posted in the views taken by the
-German Frees on the political questions of
the day.”
“The German element in the Northwest,
and especially in this city, has become so im'
portaatthataleadirgjonjmal like the Chi
«cago Tbxbdsx, must understand as thorough
ly the opinions cf the German citizens as
those which previa among the English por
tion of the population.**
flilltaiy Movements.
A private letter received in this city, dated
«• Newbcni, Oct. SOth,” states that most of
the Massachusetts regiments at that place
have been sent into Virginia, and that others
are taking their place*. The writer also
elates that the 19th HUnclshsß arrived. We
presume he means the 89Lh Illinois from Mor
ris Island.
Newspapers and thb Telegraph.— The
publishers of the papers lu Peoria, Bock
Itlsnd, Davenport and Muscatine, held a
meeting at Davenport a few days since to
-confer with the various telegraph companies
for the better transmission of news, and to
consult as to the propriety of appointing an
Associate Press Agent at Chicago. A con
vention will be held in this city on Thursday,
December 17th, to consider these matters.
The Vote In Henry County.
[Special Correspondence Chicago Tribune.
Gekxbzo, Henry Co., Ilk, Nor. 8, 1608.
The following is the result of the late elec
tion In this eennty: Loyal, 1,685; copper
head, 430. Majority for the Union, 1,155.
The vote is a very light one, but it shows our
record. The following are the county offi
cers elect: E. O. Sleight, Treasurer, (re-elect
ed); F. Holmes, Surveyor, (re-elected); H.
B. Foskctt, School Commissioner; T, M.
Herbert, County Justice. Heniy county is
-all right, and will rollup 2,000 majority In
18C4.
The Election in Schuyler County.
{Special Correspondence oi the Chicago Tribune.)
Susbvzuuk, Schuyler County, Ilk, I
Nov. 7, 18WT f
Schuyler county has gone copperhead by
34 majority. The usual Copperhead majority
is about 700. “Oh! what a fall was there,”
THE AEW GOLD F£VEBt
Brilliant promise of Now Regions.
IPnm the Bocky Mountain (Colorado) News ]
The gold mining region is extending In every
direction. New diggings, new districts, new
Uniterm, with gold as the basis of their ex.
iaience, are springing up on every side. A
new map before us suggests these thoughts
Upon it all the vast “middle region*’ is
blocked ont Into territories. Colorado, New
Mexico, Arizona, Nevada, Utah and Idaho are
bhown in contrasted colors with definite
metes and bounds, where a few years ago waa
marked the “Great American Desert,” or
*“ Unexplored Region ” The march of prog
ress has Mrly outstripped the wildest dreams
of the “ manliest destiny” enthusiast. Gold,
gold, is the moving caose, the potent wand
that has enticed to the arid plains and icy
mountains the tens of thousands who ore fast
laying the foundation for future States.
The reports of sew mines are absolutely
he* Udcrfng. They are borne upon the winds
from the chilly North, upon the Southern
breeze, and from the distant West—while yet
the people are half wild with excitement
Northern mines—Boise, Bannock,
jJcu Gate and Sticking Water—there comes
astounding news from Arizona.
out from fifteen to twenty
?® r da X with a
f.tit T ww e ° ot p reten 6 to save the
-• dnat, but lock only i o r the big lumps.
During all this time, a company Sat three
years ago b<pn with almost nothing, ta
pounding out, almost iu sight of where we
write, from twelve to fourteen thousand dol
lars In each week of six days. This i« a fat
age, and the Yankee nation is several lengths
a* Lead.
From Hew York.
New Tore, Kov. 10.— The machine shops
arc generally acceding to the demand of the
strikers for higher wages under great pres
sure of work for Government.
The Adriatic arrived at 5 o’clock, With 700
passengers,
VOLUME XVII
FROM TOG ARM OF THE
CGMBEBLIND.
On the Tennessee—Ooal Hines—
Etellmonnd—The Late At
tack—What a Federal
BpySajs of the EeM'
Situation,
The Federal military Position
—Xh© Reporter Tor the Asac*
- elated Press- (( Hack 11 in
. Trouble—Oen* Grant,
Etc., Etc,
[From Our Regular Correspondent.]
Srsilmound, Tout,, Nor. 8,1363.
• When I last wrote yon at Oyler’a Ferry, I
was seek Log Croft’s division. AtSbellmound
Ihfre was a pontoon bridge when we left for
Chattanooga a few days previous, and we
went thither in the hope of being able to
cross It. Onr enterprise wma fruitless, bs
cause juetaswcarrived at the Northwesters
terminus of the bridge, Bt. Clair Morton,.
with bis pontoon brigade, had just begun to
take up the northern terminus. There was
nothing left but to retrace our steps and
seek transit at Rankin’* Ferry. There we
learned tba t Qes. Cruft bad moved to White
ride, and after a night’s rest at the unchinked
cabin of one of the natives,-we were ferried
over. Just beyond Running Water Bridget
Gen. Croft had established his headquarter*,
near the Whiteside Railway Station, and one
of the cfficeis having made a requisition
upon a neighboring mill for the lumber, we
planked our tents and began to be com
fortable.
COOL VISES.
There ore In the vicinity of 'Whiteside sev
eral excellent coal mines, which are shortly
to be worked on Government account. The
eehm crops out perhaps five hundred feet
above the valley, and is from four to eight
'feet thick. It. was from that, and the mines
on the Cumberland range which lies be
yend the Sequatchie Valley,J that the Con
federates obtained their carboniferous fad.
They are called the Etna, Whietalde, and Ra
coon Mince, and are fully equipped with rail
ways, shoots, train ways, and carts for doing
a large and successful business. The valley
and the sides of the mountains are inhabited
by colliers, from Wales, and there is but little
fear that enough can be mined to supply the
wants of our troops at Chattanooga and else
where, and to keep the stesmers moving on
the rivers as long as there shall he occasion
to use them.
At Whiteside there are two gaps, which re
quire to be fortiQed to prevent the sudden in
cordon cf au enemy Irom Trenton. Long
before this will reach you, it «1Q he done,
and that portion of the route will become al
together cafe.
AT SHELL MOUND.
"We had just finished up our tents, and be
gan to look comfortable, when an orderly
came tearing along thd road with an order
for the establishment of headquarters at
Shell Mound. It is no use for a soldier to
grumble, so, on the following day. we started
for ten miles down the river, and pitched our
tents in a beautiful grove on the bank of the
Tennessee. The same clearing up ot the
ground, pitching tests, planking and building
ot chimneys, left us in contemplation ot the
situation, with an excellent degree ot satis
faction. That pleasure was short lived, for,
tc-day, we are ordered to Bridgeport. There
is no use repining. We are resigned. If the
authorities should order us to pi ch out tents
atd establish headonarters in the Tennessee,
wc should try it, ' We leave to-morrow.
THE BATE ATTACK.
The late attack upon Hooker's Army in
Lookout Valley, turns ont to have been more
destructive, on both sides, than was a v . first
supposed Over three hundred dead have
been interred. Of these, by for the greater
portion were rebels. 1 am not able to give
our exact lore, but should estimate it as full
three hundred and fifty killed and wounded.
A FEDERAL BPS’.
Spies are among the most effective agents In
the hands of generals to enable them to work
out theirplans successfully. There Is a certain
degree of odium attached to the profession in
which is undeserved. An intelligent spy can
do the loyal cause moregood than a large army
and if through pure motives of patriotism, he
chsoees to risk his neck to give us valuable
information, he should not be forced to en
counter obloquy besides. An instance of this
kind of patriotism occurred to-day which de
serves to be perpetuated. A Lieutenant of
the BCth Indiana Volunteers has just returned
from a trip to Atlanta and Borne, and has
given' me a vivid description of the rebel
situation. I wish I was at liberty to give Ms
name and some of the mere startling revela
tions he makes, but I would not compro
mise him, in case of capture, by the former
course, and the latter were designed for his
employers and should not be published. 1
gay enough to induce a well founded con
viction that the end is approaching. He left
Atlanta on the 23d of last month and has
since visited every portion of the rebel army.
I will not attempt to relate the means he
need to worm himself Into the confidences of
the rebel officers, but he did it. Bragg’s
army, he estimates at 80,000 men, inclu
ding all taoops on detached ser
vice and at other stations than Borne, At
lanta and Chattanooga Valley. He fully con
fitms all previous reports of disastletaction
in the army and out of it. The Sonth can
never endure another campaign if the present
one is unsuccessful. There is not food
enough, he says, in the Confederacy to fur
nish two month's rations for the army and
the citizens. The published lists of prices
are not exaggerated!
The fortifications at Atlanta and Borne are
rot extensive; not more formidable than
these found at Chattanooga upon our first
occupation of it. The country is naturally
easily defended without extensive fortifica
tions. If we succeed in dislodging the rebels
from Lookout Mountain and Chattanooga,
theywiU retire to the Coosa Elver. They
have abandoned all hope of taking Chatta
coega, but, with the large reinforcements
they have received, and are dally receiving
from Virginia, they expect to cross the Ten
nested and take possession of the Nashville
,t Chattanooga Bafiroad, and thus compel the
Union army to Ml hack upon Knoxville and
•he Ohio Elver, while they obtain peaceable
repoEsettionof Chattanooga.
THE MILITARY SITUATION,
The river, you have -doubtless heard, is in
corporation, and steamboats are running
rally between Bridgeport and Kelly's Ferry.
This enables us altogether to dispense with
that fearful wagon route over Waldron’s
Bidge. Besides the river, we have an excel
lent wagon road along the river bank, over
which pass heavily laden trains, requiring
scarcely two days to make, the transit from
Bridgeport to Chattanooga. This solves the
supply question. Food and forage ate now
arriving in abundance, and there Is an end to
the starvation of horses and mules and to
quarter rations for the men.
In that portion of Lookout Valley where
the wagon road was exposed to the rebel fire
from the tiunpit of Lookout, a new road has
been comtructed which removes the trains
cut of danger.
There is little charge in the situation at
Chattanooga The enemy menace ns as stern
ly as ever, and drop an occasional shell inside
the works, without as much as “by your
leave.**
There are rumors that a fight was in pro*
gress yesterday, in Lookout valley, but from
the fact that no Intelligence has reached head*
quarters of it, and that we are near enough to
have heard the fixing if it were in progress, I
do not place any reliance upon its truthful
ness. Very likely a picket fire or recouaols
since was mistaken, by some demoralized
a an, fora “battle.**
NONSENSE.
Some prominent member of the “ dam*
phool” family, X notice, Is telegraphing from
Nashville, that the authorities have built a
railroad to Jasper, and thereby the difficulty
of passing supplies to Chattanooga over
Waldron’s Ridge was largely reduced If not
entirely done away with. Just say to that
associated press reporter that he “Isn’t up”
in his geography. If he had clambered up
end down Waldron’s Ridge as many times as
bos your correspondent, and seen the thou
sand of dead horses and mules that lino the
roads and mountain passes, he would have a
realizing sense of the fact, that Waldron’s
Ridge lies bettceen Jasper and Chattanooga,
and must be cscendtd and descended before
mpplies can reach the fortified city by war
of Jasper.
IS TROUBLE.
“Mack,” the correspondent of the Cincin
nati Commercial, is banished the Department
for publishing contraband intelligence. The
particular acts complained o£ are, I believe,
the arrival of Hooker at Bridgeport, and the
reorganization of the army by divisions and
brigades. 11 Mack ”is usually a reliable and
careful correspondent, and his friends here
regret that his reportorisl enterprise should
hove led him Into difficulty.
GEN. GRANT.
Gen. Grant has Infused a portion bf his own
energy into operations-In this department,
and “things are working” admirably. The
soldiers were at first, some of them, disposed
to complain at the removal ofßosecrans, bnt
that is pest, and they are now as enthusiastic
in favor of the now as of the old General.
Bob.
From Fortress Honroc—Arrival
or Gen* Rutler.
Four Movuoe, Not. 10.—Maj. Gen. Butler
ton arrived this evening from Washing-
FROM WASHIHSTOH.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Washington, Not. 10,1853,
THE ENROLLMENT OF NEGROES.
Advices from Tennetsce say that Hajor
Steams is making successful and eolld pro
gress in enlisting negro troops there. He has
established recruiting stations at Nashville,
Murfreesboro, Gallatin,Wartrace, Clarksville,
fihelbyriUe, Colombia, and Stevenson, Ala.
Loyal slaveholders receive certificates, enti
tling them to S3OO tor each slave thus taken
into military service, on having filed with the
authorities a valid deed of znanomiMion. Dis
loyal slaveholders receive nothing.
PERSONAL.
Lieut. CoL Dover, late of Gen. Foster’s
slsff, and formerly of Cincinnati, has been or*
deied to New Toik to serve as disbursing
officer of the Commissary Department •
* —• THE EBLLT’fi FOBP PRISONERS,
The rebel prisoners, captured in the recent
fight at Kelly’s Ford, about U, OOO in number,
are to be sent to Johnson Island, Lake Erie.
Tee mnskets captured at the same time bore
a London mark of 1801.
AN IMPORTANT BTIMOR OR TWO.
The Government has received statements
through spies, on whom some reliance is
placed, to the effect that Lee has gone to
Chattanooga to assume command, though
his absence from tho army of Northern Vir
glsisia carefully concealed, and orders are
silU issued in hie name.
Information from the same source says
that the question of evacuating Richmond
bad been for some time under discussion
among military men and leaders there. No
deciiion had yet been reached, but some of
the best UJbrmed said that It would be deri
ded affirmatively.
HTLITABT.
Two regiments of Cob Keyscanoasky’s
brigade, 11th corps, captured a locomotive
and train at Goodwin's coal mine, south of
tho Tennessee Elver, and are building abridge
one hundred and twenty-three feet long to
get them sway.
CLERKSHIP OF TUB HOUSE.
Earnest efforts have been making for some
days past, by leading politicians, to hare Hon.
Samuel L. Casey, late Congressman from Pa
ducah (Ey.) district, consent to become can.
didate for Clerk of the House, but Casey has
to day positively declined. He has large
business interests In the South which require
his personal attention this winter, and it wQI
therefore be impossible for him to come to
Washington. Much. regret at the decision is
expressed, as It involves new combinations
for all offices below Speaker.
TBSABUBT NOTES.
The issues of the new/factional currency
are to continue. Designs are not to be
changed, but another quality of paper will be
used.
PBTSONEBS OP WAB.
The Government docs not refuse applica
tions for the discharge of prisoners ot war,
but no decisions are given at present.
COUBT MARTIAL.
The Gaines' court martial has been postpon
ed until Monday, preparations for the trial of
CoL Mcßeynolds having been delayed In con
teqnence ot the absence..of important wit
nesses.
THE WAB IN VIBOIKXA.
It Innas out that the occupation of Fred
ericksburg, by our cavalry, was only made
during a reconnolssance in that direction.
Our cavalry also occupy Culpepper, and the
bulk of our army is lying a few miles this side
ofßnmdy Station, engaged In their customa
ry occupation oi awaiting supplies.
BICHMONO.
Richmond papers contain several advertise
ments of Beading Booms, where New York
ard Philadelphia papers are regularly received
and filed. „
WASHINGTON OOLOBED BEGMSKT.
The second negro regiment of this district
Is full and will be sent In a few days to South
Carolina. Iu Maryland negro recruiting is
going on with great rapidity. The State will
soon have few able-bodied slaves who are not
serving their country in the field.
New Yobs, Nov. 10.—The Washington
special of the World Bays:
Secretary Seward, in answer to a request
asking permission to raise men for the ser
vice of the Juarez (Mexican) Government,
says such permission cannot be given, and.
any one engaging In It will be prosecuted
with all practicable diligence.
The World also says; There can be no doubt
that General Halleck has been practically su
perseded by Grant, so for as the movements
©f great armies operating In Virginia and
Tennessee, are concerned* From the Bappa
humock*toTu£Cumblabut a single field is
embraced.
TboGovernment Is redeeming on au aver
age two million dollars per day of the matur
ing certificates of indebtedness.
FROM SPRINGFIELD.
(Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
gpßrsariEU), Nov. 10,1663.
The late elections have completely prostra
ted the copperheads—especially the result of
the election in Missouri. This has mortified
and surprised them to an* inconceivable ex
tent. Leading copperheads la this State now
advocate a changed haseas absolutelyneces
eiry for the* salvation of their party. How to
do so and save the party ttom shipwreck, Is
the great question to be answered.
The Register, the leading Copperhead paper
of this cily, is to change proprietors. It is
said that it will be made a joint-stock con
cern, so as to distribute the expenses of sus
taining it as equally as possible among the
leading copperheads. These are hard times
for papers of that stripe.
Forty five counties in this State give re
ported and official majorities, amounting to
23,801. The reported majorities are generally
id created rather than diminished by the offi
cial returns. The total Union majority In
the State will be not lees than 30,000.
1 leam that a baud oi K. G. C’s, organized
in Williamson crunty, are roving over the
country, destroying property, and murdering
Union citizens. Within the last few days,
three Union men have been killed in the
neighborhood ot Benton. They also compel
led the Frovoat Marshal to release a number
cf deserters that he had in custody. They
number 102, and are well armed.
FROM MADISON.
[Special Beports to the Chicago Tribune.]
Madison Not. 10,1863.
Gov. Salomon received a dispatch from
the State Agent, M. T, Selleek, stating that
the sth Wisconsin and 7th Maine, were the
regiments which took the large Port, rifle
pits, six guns and pontoon bridge, in the re*
cent fight on the Rappahannock. The sth
Wisconsin "had 11 killed and 50 or 60 wound*
ed. CoL Allen and Major Wheeler were
wounded, the former slightly, the Utter fieri*
onriy.
Three hundred volunteers have been mus
tered into the United. States service In this
State since October 28.
The United States Circuit Court convened
at this place yesterday.
Cspt. Green, of the 2sd regiment has been
promoted, to. Major.
IKE WAR Hi ARKANSAS.
Military and Political Aspects.
Caibo, Nov. 10.—By. the arrival of the
steamer Marcella, we have Memphis dates to
the morning of the Bth, with advices from
Little Bock, Ark., to the 6th. All is quiet
there. Holmes and Price, with commands,
are still located at Marshall, Texas. There
are but few Confederate troops now within
the borders of Arkansas. M&rtnadnke’s cav
. airy and some 3,500 men are in the mountains
west of Fort Smith, without supplies.
Maraaduke on leaving Pine Blufl, was chas
ed by our cavalry from Benton to Camden,
on the Washita.
Political affairs throughout the State are
highly encouraging for the Union cause.*
FROM JEf PERSON CITY.
[Special Birpatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
JammsoN Cirr, Mo,, Nor. 10,1863.
The Missouri State Legislature met here to
day, but adjourned until to-morrow, for lack
of a quorum.
CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, NOYES:
FROM CHATTANOOGA.
THE WHOLE 48MY TO BE
PUD OFF.
A Fresh Rumor from
Bragg's Army.
Interesting Bebel Accounts of the
Situation. , .
ALL QUIET IN FEONT.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
Chattanooga, Nor. If, 1683.
Ail quiet la front, and positions are mainly
unchanged. Any discussion of prospective
movements would be contraband. The public
may ho assured that such a thing as idleness
and losing time has so place here, and it will
thunder again In this quarter of the aky—be
fore it clears up.
- The troops are greatly delighted at the
arrival of paymasters with greenbacks enough
to go round. The whole army hero is to be
paid to November.
An unfortunate accident occurred here on
the night 61 Saturday, the 7th Inst., near
Kelly’s Feny, by the sinking of two barges,
conveying stores, a mode of transportation
the present stage of water now permits.
Chattanooga, Nov. 10,—GoorgIa refugees
just In, report a considerable movement of
Bragg’s troops and stores southward. The
rebels are said to be preparing to evaouato be
fore Chattanooga and retire to Rome or At-
Isnts. Longstrcct la said to be organizing a
large force for a raid on onr line of communi
cation with Bridgeport. Twenty-two pay
masters, with $7,000,000 are engaged paying
troops to the Ist of November—quite a long
time. Not a shot from Ft. Lookout to-day.
New York, Nov. 10.— Items from Southern
papers give the following from the Charleston
Mercury of Nov! 3: We have important nows
from the armies in front of Chattanooga.
A shrewd game is sow 1 being played by the
enemy for the possession of Lookout Moun
tain. The announcement of the passage of
the river at Bridgeport by a column of Fed
eral troops, reveals the long anticipated plot,
of forcing Bragg from the mountain by flank
movements. Thisflankingforceoftheeoemy
when last heard from, was somfcwbere in the
vicinity of S*nd Mountain, taking pretty
much the same route that Rosecrans took
when Biagg apprehending a flank, evacuated
Chattanooga, and fell back to Dalton and
Kingston.
The Atlanta InUUigeneer says movements
are being made that must decide which ot the
ccmbatants will bold Tennessee, and many
days will not elapse before another terrible
battle will take place.
For some days Buckner, with a large body
of men, has been steadily moving towards
Knoxville, his force being sufficiently strong
to remove all apprehensions of danger from
the enemy in East Tennessee. Should he
succeed in driving the enemy from East Ten
nessee, Kentucky will be open to onrvlcto
ilous army. The Augusta OmsiitutionaUsi
of Saturday says: We have intelligence which
we deem entirely trustworthy, that our forces
occupy Loudon, and the advance underSte
vensen has reached- Concord, fifteen miles
this side of Knoxville.
CoL Wallace ol the East Tennessee and
Georgia Railroad has sent to Union Point
for znoie of the rolling stock of this road.
The Marietta C<n\f<ierate of October 80th,
says an officer of the army, just from Rome,
brirgs intelligence ot the receipt of a tele
gram by the commandant oi the post at
Rcroe, from Selims, as follows: “We be
lieve that a heavy force of Yankee mounted
ted infantry had reched the vicini
ty of Tuscaloosa, route for Selima. They
are said to have come from Tupello by the
route Bragg’s army came last summer.”
The Jtßssissippian of Oct. 29th gives some
particulars of aUnion raid in North Alabama,
which the editor has gathered from Lieut.
. CoL Hallclt, of Jasper, Walker county. He
gajs.the Alabama Union acvalry, composed of
tories and deserters from North Alabama and
commanded by CoL Fairfield, and a Battal
lion styling themselves the Alabama, Miss*
iesippiand Tennescee Sharp shooters, made
a raid Into the Cain Creek country last week,
Tuesday, and were engaged by the command
of Colonel Fomst, with what result is un
known.
On Tuesday night Farguaon’s brigade- was
oideied to tbe scene of action, and fought the
raiders till Wednesday evening, with bat few
casualties on either side. On Wednesday and
Thursday the same force of Tories and de
serters made their appearance on the moun
tains cf Marion, Winston and Walker conn*
ties, coming within ten miles of Jasper.
They horned Allen's cotton factory, and de
stroyed much properly of the loyal citizens.
They even tore up the dresses of‘the ladies,
and broke the InrnUare and crockery at every
bonce they visited. They camped within ten
miles of Jasper on Friday night, left on Sit*
nrday morning, [and appeared at Bailer’s,
near where Davis staid on Monday last.
Stevenson, Alx,Nov. 2.— This place Is fast
losing its importance in a military point of
view, as the depot of supplies for the Arm?
of the Cumberland Is fast being transferred
to Bridgeport, ten miles from here, where the
railroad crosses the Tennessee River. The
rebels have been driven from the south side
rf the river safar up as the foot of Lookout
Mountain, and the two small steamboats chat
were left at Chattanooga br the rebels, and
repaired by our men, are now carrying ra
tions within eight miles of Chattanooga, and
land them on tne north side of the Tennessee,
whence they’are hauled. This saves the
mules an immense amount of labor, as ra
tions bare heretofore been hauled from this
place by the way of Anderson's Gap, a dis
tance of sixty miles, over the worst mud road
I ever caw.
Nobly have the mules perlormed this ardu
ous but important duty, and to their praise,
be it said, without a murmur. Thousands of
them have jlelded up their lives In tbe no
blest of causes, as tbe road from this place to
Chattanooga is literally strewn with their
dead and dying. lam told that in one night,
at this post, one hundred and ten of these an
imals died.
Why are these animals who have exhausted
themselves in struggling through tho mud
from hero to Chattanooga, suffered thus to
starve? I will not say tnat it Is the fault of
the Post Quartermaster, Captain Warren, lor
he is an efficient officer, end always does his
duty; and he has the confidence of his supe
riors, as he is always assigned some important
post It may be the fault of the railroad be
tween this place and Nashville, or the blame
may be. alleged to tbe miserable rolling-stock
on the road. Bat there Is a blame to be laid
somewheie that so many United States mules,
that have rendered such valuable service In
supplying our boys with “tack,” and with a
little recruiting were capable of still farther
me, should have thus been allowed to starve.
There is a great commotion here now
among the sutlers, in consequence of an or
der issued by Gen. Rosecrans just before he
took leave of this department. Owing to the
scarcity of forage, and the almost impassable
condition of the roads, all sutlers were or
dered beyond the forage limits of this post*
General Grant has aince issued an order that
serviceable mules in the possession of sutlers
should be turned over to the Quartermaster
at this place. Some of the sutlers, dissatis
fied with this order, called a meeting to ask
for its revocation, but the sutlers seeing the
necessity of the order, after appointing a com
mittee to drift resolutions, consisting ot
Thomas D. Craddock, 123 d Illinois; J. R.
Kendle. 9th Kentucky, and James Clifford,
21st Ohio, adopted a resolution, reported by
the committee, approving of the order, and
gromise all the assistance within their power
l the present emergency.
FROM CAIRO AND BELOW.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune*]
Cairo, Nov. 10,1583,
The Memphis Bulletin of the Bth, has been
received, per steamer MorlUa.
The state of affairs in Arkansas Is seemingly
highly encouraging for the Union cause. In
fact a majority of the voters of that State
were always opposed to the passing of the
secession ordinance.
Advices from little Bock to the 7th Inst,
say an adjourned Union meeting of the 81st
ult. convened that evening, and passed tho
stroxge&c kind of Union resolutions. The
most influential men of Western Aarkansas
were present. Great enthusiasm prevailed.
Versatile Jett, as last reported, U sending
klank comniiCßlonij algnad ky him,elf, to he
filled up -with the nemee of aspirants for
gncrilia. notoriety, stlpnlatloj whoeror >c
copta anch commission la to raise a certain
number of desperadoeo in anch a length of
time, to rob, plunder, destroy end pillage, by
orery method to well known to bushwhack
ing heretofore,
Maimadnke, Holmes, Trice & Co. hare
skedaddled to Terns, which I suppose is the
“last ditch”
The picket boat oa duty near Preildent’s
Island, ns p&ceing just below Memphis,
on Friday last, when the officers discovered
guerillas on Arkansas shore. few ah alls
soon dispersed them. •
The steamer Emerald, on her passage from
Vicksburg, was fired into just below Bled
soe’s Landing. Tho Captain seized a gun
and returned the compliment, when the
guerillas, surprised, speedily retired.
• Yickahnrg news Is ol Utile importance. All
quiet.
Cairo, Nor. 10.—Oa the Oth a party of
rebels were in the neighborhood oi Uoioa
Depot, West Tennessee, enforcing the con
tciiptlon. They boasted that they had cap
tured orer 100 on the Haichee; say Forrest
is assigned to special duty to cut off commu
nication by river and railroad with tho army
at Chattanooga; that all the cavalry. In Mis
sissippi is to bo moved to the northern por
tion of the State, and all placed under Forrest.
Tho steamer Emerald was fired into on the
SdinsV,os berpassjgefrom Vicksburg, be
low Bledsoe Landing. No one hart.
Tho steamer City of Alton and Champion,
lashed.together, arrived hero this aftemooa.
The Alton was in a worse condition than was
at first reported, being sunk to her boiler
valve, two feet over her mala deck, the hole
being ever thirty fleet loner, on the larboard
side. The cargo, principally commissary and
quartermasters stores, is badly damaged.
The Captain is awaiting dispatches from Pa
ducah and Bt Louis, which may decide which
place she will bo taken to for repairs.
Cairo, Not. 10.—The steamer Watm has
arrived from Memphis, with 475 bales of
cotton ft)r Cincinnati and thirty-three bales
for Louisville. Her news has been anticipa
ted.
At a Union meeting held at Little Rack on
the 3Ut ultimo, resolutions were passed ex
pressive of a cordial support of. and loyalty
tolbe United States, pledging the utmost
endeavors to suppress the rebellion and re
time the supremacy of the Government. ‘ A
number of spirited loyal addresses .were de
livered, and a committee appointed to dralt a
constitution and by-laws for a Central Union
Club. :
Caiuo. Nov; 10.—The steamer Gen. Ander
son, arrived from Memphis, ; has dates to the
evening of the 7th. and advices from Collier
ville to the stb.
CoL Hatch had Just returned, after driving
the enemy, under Chalmers, eight regiments
btroog, with six pieces oi artillery, across
the Tallahatchie. After the repulse ol Chal
mers, at Collierville,’on the fid, their retreat
was a rout. The enemy admit a loss of 200
killed and wounded. Wo buried twenty
three cf their killed at this place; six were
burl* dat Cold water. We have fifty prison
ers, including seven commissioned officers.
CoL Hatch’s entire force engaged was 850
men. The discomfiture cf the enemy was
complete—their whole expedition.a perfect
failure.
Gtn. J. Z George, one of the officers cap
tured, and known before as a prominent law
yer In tie State of Mississippi, and a compiler
of State Reports fcr many years, was not a
Brigadier General ci Confederate troops, as
stated.
■ Charles W. Whltslt, Major commanding
the 6th Hllrols cavalry regiment, furnishes
the followirg itatement of particulars con
certing the shooting of Lieut CoL Loomis,
at the time the entire effective force of the
Cth Illinois cavalry was oat under the com
mand of Lieut Col. Loomis, assisting in gen
eral operations against Gea. Chalmers’ move
ments. Major Herrod being left in command
of an Ineffective force in camp, did some Im
portant official business over his signature as
Major commanding the regiment. Lieut. Col.
Loomis, thlnklrg it injustice to him and his
regiment, took occasion to reprimand Major
Herrcd for an unwarrantable assumption of
Sowers. Some bitter words passed during
le Interview, which was in the forenoon of
theday Ihemnrderwaa committed. At dark
Mojor Herrod came to headquarters and in
quired for CoL LcomU, and was told that be
was at supper, but would soon be in. He
Sraceeded to the Lucky. House, a half mile
talent, where Col Loomis boarded, and
whtre CoL Hatch and several other officers
were at supper. Meeting CoL Loomis in the
hall, he accosted himtCus: “ Col. Loomla,
you said this morning thseandso,iutho pres
ence Of Col. Hutch." Ta2ri» it book, or I’U kill
you.” CoL*Loomis replied, in a mild, low
tore: “Major Herrod, you have gotapUtol
In your hand, and I am unarmed. If you
want to kill me, kill mo.” Major Herrod im
mediately fired, tho first shot knocking him
doRD, and the second entering his breast,
klllirg him instantly. He also fired three
thols at the prostrate body, none of which
took efllct.”
TLo Memphis .lipua of the 7th, has the fol
lowing:
Tho steamer J. C- Pringle arrived from
Vicksburg yesterday afternoon. To her clerk
we are indebted for the following news from
below:
On Wednesday last an extensive conflagra
tion occurred at Napoleon, Ark., from acci
dents! causes. It was first ditcovercd in a
row of frame buildings adjoin leg the Planters 1 -
House, but soon extended to tbe hotel. All
were consumed. Tbe locs is heavy; bow
conch, conld not be ascertained.
When the Prirgle was nearing Laconia tand
leg, on tbe Arkansas side, sbe was bailed by
‘be matter of tbe gunboat Eaatport, who
warned them against landing at tbit point. A
force of guerillas, estimated at 150, were ap
proaching this place for tbe purpose of horn
ing cotton a short distance from the rivsr.
Tbe cur boat was on her way to the soece,aud
Intended giving the guerilla* a shelling. The
P/Ij gle left before tbe fire opened, bat heard
cainonadinir in that direction some time af
terwards. The Pringle had a barge In tow,
between which and tbe boat a deckhand fell
into the water, near Helena, and was drown*
id Bis name was Matthew Mullen.
The others say two deserters (MlssUaip
plans) Ircm Braggs army hailed the gunboat
below Napoleon, gave themselves up, and
were afterwords put aboard the Pringle and
brought to Helena.
No boats have been fired- on by guerillas
during the past few days, and everything Is
reported comparatively quiet at different
points below.
FROM MILWAUKEE.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Triband.]
Milwaukee, Nov. 19,1861.
By an error In my dispatch of Saturday, the
number to be drafted from this city was
fi’atcd at 370, instead 0/ 3,700 as was written.
Aleo In the draft in the First and Sec
ond Wards, yesterday, the number drafted
was 400 Instead of forty. The draft contin
ues In progress to day, without disturbance,
end everything is passing off In the right kind
ol spirit. Now and then there Is applause
and laughter from the crowd, as tho name of
some well known resident is drawn. The
Third and Fourth Wards were drawn this
morning, and the Filth, Sixth and Seventh
this afternoon. The draft will be completed
to morrow.
FBQ3X JAPA3J.
San Fuancisco, Nov. 10.—Dates are re
ceived from Hokodadl, Japan, to Oct. The
Piince of Nogath had issued orders that Jo
seph Hcco, a Japanese, formerly of San Fran
oieco, and the Japanese pilots who conducted
the Wyoming to Shermouskl, should each be
killed. One of the pilots was murdered soon
afterwards-^
The chief minister and three other mem
bers of the Cabinet have bofeu dismissed bo
cause they were in favor of peace with Chris
tian nations. The authorities have ordered
ail foreigners to leave Nagasaki. Foreigners
refute to leave, and the Governor has resign
ed. The Mikado bos issued an order that no
Danlo shall purchase any foreign vessel.
Jeff. Davis 9 Speeds at Charles*
ton.
Washington, Nov. 10.—Richmond papers
contain Jeff. Davis’ recent speech at Charles
ton. He says he desired by personal obser
vation, «fec., to understand their wants; that
it was from South Carolina’s great men from
whom he first imbibed the principles and
doctrines of State Sovereignty. He paid a
high compliment to the heroic garrison of
Fort Sumter. The eyes of the world were
upon them, and he trusted the day would
never come when the Yankee flag would
wave over that fortress; that in proportion
as the Yankees hated this nest of rebellion,
so ia the love of every true son of the Con
federacy gathered around it, watching the
ktiuggle with anxious solicitude.
From S»n v Francisco*—-IHsas-
irons Fire In Nevada City*
San Fbancisco, Nor. 10.—A fire at Nevada
City, yesterday, destroyed ccorly allthe build
legs on Broad street and five brick buildings
cn Main street; the Episcopal, Methodist,
Congregational and Catholic churches; the
Theatre, Court House, express and telegraph
offices, gas works, United States Hotel, and
and many stores in the surrounding neigh
borhood. The county records were saved.
Loss estimated at 1200,000. '
TeryLatcst by the Adriatic*
London, Oct, 27.—The Mission of Marshal
NieltoSt. Petersburg is presumed to be a
last attempt on the part of Napoleon to per
suade the Czar Alexander to grant the Poles
the concessions which the diplomats of
Europe have hitherto lolled to obtain. It Is
however surmised that the Emperor of the
French would not be displeased or greatly
disappointed if the Poles maintained them
selves In insurrection.
\ r ""
\
\ •
BER It, 1863.
FROM ST. PAUL
Captain Fisa's Party Heard
From.
They Have Fallen on Eioh. Dig-
gings.
[Special Dispatch to the ChicagoTribuae.l
St. Paul, Nov. 10th. 1863.
Some time since it was reported and caused
wide spread sensation, that Captain Fish’s ex
pedition had been overpowered and massa
cred by hostile Indiana. This expedition left |
during the summer, to ascertain the best
Northern route to the gold regions. Advices
from them oi early in October state that were/
at Bannock City, Idahoo Territory, and up to
their eyes in a rich take of gold on Grasshop
per Creek. The entire average, yield being
half a million dollars per week. The party
were to remain there until Spring. It is.
claimed that the gold mines of this region are
the richest ever opened to tho adventurer.
THE WAR IN VIRGINIA.
Lee Declines a Battle—The Sit-
nation.
Wasuikoton, Nor. 10.—All quiet on the
Rappahannock to day.
"Washington, Not. 10. —The New York
/I'jt'a correspondent at headquarters say?:
There was alittla fighting to-day on the south
ern bank of the Rappahannock, bat it wu of no
importance. It is not improbable that a groat
battle will be fought wltbio a day or two, and
has perhapsheenfought today. AU depends
on Ger. Lee. If he will stand for a battle,
one is pretty certain to occur. Gen. Meade
started out, tlfia-time, bent on a decisive con
flict with the enemy. He was urged to it by
the President, Secretary Stanton and Geo.
Halleck. He was not at all averse, especially
vtder the present circumstances. The army
is In excellent trim. In numbers it must be
superior to the enemy by at least 10,000, and
perhaps 80,000, There is no reason to fear
defeat, and there are many reasons for believ
ing that Lee w3l be compelled to- fill back
still farther Into the heart of Virginia.
Washington, Nov. 10.— From information
which has reached. Washington to night, the
messenger leaving the army of the Potomac
at 10 o’clock this morning, it appears that
Qen. Buford yesterday reached a point two
miles North of Culpepper, driving the rebel
cavalry and infantry before him.
Gen. Lee's headquorfers on Saturday night
were at fßrandy Station, on the Rappahan
nock. This refutes toe belief cuirent in
bozco quarters that he had gone South to ad
vise with Bragg.
Our army lay in Use of battle all day yes
terday, but Lee declined to accept the issue
of an engagement.
Gen. Kilpatrick occupied Pony Mountain
yesterday p. zn. Last night he discovered a
large area of camp fires south of the Rapldan,
between Raccoon Ford and Rapldan Station,
on the railroad. No fires of magnitude were
discovered in and around Culpepper.
This leads to the loference that Lee has de
cllnedto risk a genera) engagement in the
open field, and withdrawn nis forces, except
a rear guard, to his former strong position.
All the evidence tends to prove tbit Gen.
Meade has again outgeneraled Lee by leading
him to believe that It was his intention to
move down the neck opposite Fredericks
burg, thus inducing the latter to weaken his
front here to strengthen that point.
Washington, Nov. 10.—The streets are
foil oi rumors in regard to what Geo. Meado
Intends to accomplish in this campaign, most
of which’are mere surmises on the part of
those who circulate them. There seems to
be no reason to donbt. however, that this Is
an earnest movement, having a definite and
important object,-which wul.lu connection
.with other movements of the Union army go
far towards establishing the fact that Itfra re
bellion is essentially played out, and so re
duce Its territorial limits as to deprive it of
all pretense to importance and respectability.
A short time now will folly develops the
plan of the grand campaign just being Inau
gurated.*
Nutt Tobk. Nov. 30.—The New York
Tribune's Washington special, last night says:
“No considerable opposition was offered to
the onward march of the Army of the Poto
mac, yesterday, the rebels having rapidly fall
en back and placed the Rapldan bet ween them
and our advancing columns.
“ A brigade of Buford’s cavalry encountered
a brigade of rebel cavalry at Waterloo bridge
yesterday morning, and after a short fight
drove them across the river. Having orders
to proceed in another direction, the pursuit
was not followed, up. Last night Buford’s
cavalry cccupled Culpepper, and the mala
body of the army is in the vicinity of Brandy
Station to day. Our advance has pushed on
aid is at the Rapldan, the enemy bung on the
south side, In thdr ola lutrenchaxents. Oar
forces are rapidly moving upon the different
ierds on the Kapidan. It any determined re
sistance Is made itwlll probably be in dispa
tlogthe passage of the Elver.
Meanwhile It Is -reported that a movement
Is being made by another column in a more
southerly direction, and reports of Kilpatrick
being ia possession of the heights back of
Fredericksburg are reiterated.
It Is furthermore stated that Lee Is not with
his forces in front of Meade, but that A. P.
Lee and Ewell are is command. Lee Is re
ported to have gone to Chattanooga, and pris
oners token make the usual brags of how
Meade will be soon whipped, and give out
mysterious hints os to his being drawn into a
trap. .The rebels confirm the reported destitu
tion in their army, ard North Carolina troops
captured declare that they will not again take
unarms. TheNorthCarollniansandLoalslsus
tigers had a fight in the cars on their way to
town, upon this topic, the former boldly say
ixg that they were heartily sick of the war,
and did not wish to he exchanged. The Ut
ter called them poltroons, and the two par
ties came to blows.
A private letter from an inmate of the Lib
by Prison, dated October 13th, states that
the Union prisoners receive no meat, it being
Impossible for the rebels, who are starving
themselves, to supply it. Already another
bread riot, oi which the papers make no men
tion, has occurred. The real cause of the
scarcity of food is the entire worthlessness of
the currency. Farmers have grain and cattle
to sell, but not to give away for paper rags,
or to put within the Iron grasp of the rebel
government. If they can help, ft*
New Xobk, Nor. 19.—A Washington special
to the TfbrWsays:
It is hinted that a considerable Union force
bos started, or Is about to start, up ths Pen
insula toward Richmond. It is stated that
the artillery roads constructed under orders
of McClellan are in superb condition, and
will greatly facilitate the movement against
the enemy. .
The entire army crossed the Rappahannock
yesterday, without any incident of Import
ance.
Advices, received otherwise In Washington,
state that the rebel army seems to be moving
towards the Rapidan, as yet taking no posi
tion for accepting battle. Our troops com
mand all - the roads approaching Fredericks
burg from tbe northwest, while some of them
hold that town and Falmouth to-day.
TheNewTork Tunes' Washington dispatch
says; “Officers from, the front this evening
say Culpepper has been occupied by our
troops, and onr cavalry has reconnoitered as
far as the Rapidan, without meeting tbe reb
els in any considerable force. The impres
sion among military men is that Lee's entire
force la in full retreat for Richmond, and that
it will make do effort to retard our advance
this aide of the fortifications of that city.
LATEST.
A dispatch brought from the front says
heavy cavalry skirmishing was going on all
the afternoon southwest of Culpepper, to
ward Madison Court House. The only rebel
force this side ol the Rapidan is Stuart's cav
alry, who are covering the rebel retreat.
Outrage In Southern Illinois,
Caiso, Nov. 10.—On Monday night last a
party of men, pretending to be omcera and
soldiers searching for deserters In the South
part of Williamson county, in this State,
went to a house occupied by two brothers,
Joseph and David Robinson, well-known
Union men, and called them out, when mak
ing known their pretended business, they
compelled the brothers Robinson to go with
them. Horses were saddled In a few minutes
and the parties moved off in the direction
where deserters were known to be secreted.
Nothing occurred to arouse suspicion, till,
suddenly, while crossing apiece of timber,
several oi the party fired, and David Robin
son fell dead with a ballet through his brain.
Jcseph Immediately sprang from hla horse
and ran into a thicket. Sixteen shots were
fired at him, one tnMng effect in his shoul
der. Inflicting a severe wound.
This band of cowardly assassins Is un
known. No cause Is assigned for the out
rage, other than that the murdered and
wounded men were staunch friends of the
Union. Williamson county is filled with de
serters. .
From Missouri,
Bt. Louis, Not. 10.—Seventy-four coun
ties give the Conservative ticket 5.7C9 ma
jority on the homo vote. The soldiers’ vote
as far as heard from, reduces this majority
tn about 1,900, and there is little doubt It
will be entirely overcome, and a Radical ma
jority of at least 5,000 be gained when the
complete returns are received.
An adjourned session of the Legislature
meets to day at Jefferson City. and the ad
jt.urred joint session for the election of two
United States Senators meets next Thursday.
A Call for a Convention of Mall Bonte
Agents.
Theßonte Kail Agents employed on the differ
ent railroads in the following named States, to-wit:
Ohio, Indiana, Kentucky, Missouri, lowa, Wis
consin, Michigan, and Illinois, are requested to
send me delegate from each of their respective
routes, to meet In convention in the city of Chi
caco Dl., on the £sth of November. 1663. '
It is earnestly requested that all routes should
be represented, a* holiness *»f great importance
■*>)H be acted oa by the coa-vsT.lion.
Thop. B. Taylor, Terrc'Haule, Alton and St.
Louis Ratlzosd. / _
N. F. Van Wlalde. Michigan Southern Rnlro ad.
J. a. Haigb, Pittsburgh and Fort ffayw Rail
load. , ■
B. Lemon; Ohio a=d Mississippi RsUros.il.
S Fits Maurice, Chicago, Burlington and Quiu
<y Railroad. _
G. W Latimer, Michigan Central Rii.roai.
Harrison PsrJf.lUlnoifl Centra! Branch Railroad.
A. B. Chase 'New Albany and Salem. Rotleoad.
Wzn, F, Do. Wolf, Chicago ana Rock Island Rail
road.
Joe. Beside miaofc Central Ballzo ad.
B- Denman, Chicago, Alton and Bt. Louie Rail
road. •
J.S. Dobjane, North Hiesourißallroad.
C. Cialg,Chicago sad Northwestern Rallnal.
Slate Street Bridge*
/Editors Tribune While Chicago Is mourn
ing over the crash of Rush street bridge, does .it
{occur to the city authorities or the citizens sad ba
-1 stores men, who patronise Rash and adjoining
streets, what a convenience at this time a bridge
aaoes the river at State street would be? Even
the denizens of Clark street, in view of the rush
and jam through their bridge, must abate some
what of their hostility to the proposed bridge oa
State street, for the sake of once more getting a
free passage to their dinners. *
One year ego It was alleged the city would build
the bridge if citizens* would snbscribe half the
amount rennirr d. The subscription was obtained,
if we may believe the report of mors than ooa In
terested person, yet from unknown causes, may
be the selfish policy pervading Clark street, the
construction appears more remote than ever. Said
a Clark street merchant, this summer, “ Stats
street bridge never shall be built tf wo on Clark
street can prevet t It.” And while we do not be
lieve the city fathers ignorant of the necessity of
what is manifestly an important public work, we
deem the above remark significant of wire-pulling
not at all creditable to thosehavlng the best Inter
ests of the city in charge. B.
ProercsH in Wool Growins in Minnesota.
[From the Bt. Paul Press, Oct. 81.1
it is calculate! that the wool clip of MlnnwoU the
prenent year will not be teas than 500.000 a#, Irani
from oar levee daily.
Too progress la wool (rrowlnjfln Minnesota baa own
so ODpreceoeoted anid gratlfyioe, that U shows wo are
appro aching a time wh-ntao wool trade of our State
will bo one of its chief sources of wealth. Commenc
ing in 1350, onr progress toward this U as follows^
No. Sheep. Clipped, as.
1850 8o 300
m....... !.r 1 4.000 v/wi
- kSBS IMg
IBS! .... 75,030
isa «5?» 500.0c0
There is no woo!-growing State It) tha Union wale a
esa show such a sudden increase la Its wool clip or
flocls u Minnesota, and yet oar farmers have scarcely
began to get under way in their wool-growing o?era
tfois Bytte time our State cenau* (a taken m 1865.
oar Qocks wm have Increased to and our wool
Clip to 2,0(0.000 US. . . . .......
Three or four yenrs ago, a few grain sacks held the
er tire wool clip of the state.-Now « has.becomes
department of traie, and a large Item (at present
prices) In onr exports. .. ...
Vermont grown wool is now the finest in the world,
naviog taken the first prize at tue Hamburg Fair. In
competition with European Ssroo? ileo-es. II ita
claiming fact that most of our Minnesota bloomer
ihf ep are of Vermont Slerinv »tock, and n*ve actually
improved hy. the emigration. Oar pare bloat sbees
cap, therefore, safely cb.LBDgo tbosaof any part of
the world to bear finer wo >1 or heavier no-ces,
Charles 11-ec of Hlamood Lake, Uenneplu county,
who baa some fine (tacts of Sontlwowas and Meitaos,
has sent a-large qnsntitr of wool to Milton. Indiana,
to be manufacture - ' into cloth, and returned toblra.
lie hts reason to believe tfiat he can Inmco tie man
ufacturer.locate Mmaelf at tno Falls, auo start a
manufactory of fine wojlena.
married
I* this cltv. oa ibe KJib isit. by Fev. Rcbt. Laird
Collkv Kr. JAMKa C GMtDNiR. Ot JoßWTtlle,
ktctu, and Msm LIZZIE VaLIKT. ot Cbicaßo, 111.
In tile city, r-n the Otb *1 the Ghurcb of tho
Bolvcon.tr.ualoo.by tie Bev.B w Haser, fIEAST
EHtfoEDßßoad ASMINDEA SEWELL.
DIED
In this city, n l * Monday, The Sihlrst .JBNSIB F.
BAKBK ralyctiluof Mary J.aaa Wm. Baker.
Fnreraltc-day (Wednesday) at froaxher
piiei v* retloeoce. ill j-Qonos fitrtev, cor. o' Adam.
rrtPids »ro Incited 13 attend
52T“ Bhiiade'ptla psptnpyaaecor-y.
OB tta 10th ln»t. LEWIS STANTON, only «ou "f
Vim S. aid Halils ztoaroe. ageui aoauuaad>j
**Fnreial from Ihersaldßu-e of bis father, third home
«< mu of Twentr-aecosd street, on iliiblffaa arcane
c<<Tbunday a - Sc’chckP.M. Friend* odhe lamLy
a-e inv.ted to attend.
■Nero
A SALESMAN AND TRAVEL
INO AGENT lor a
Wholesale Grocery House,
Wbo tas eipeileioeta the business, ttd a good ac-
QualutaaccxktUi tbscauitry trad*, ciattadaaUaattaa
oy &<Jdrc*Mßß Post Office Hoi 1530 noli-a* 1 /? It
T ABKADOR BERRXN9— 700
JLi barreUprinc. cev
SFItIX HSHRIhTNGfe.
to arrive tblz week, for aa!e by 8. S. BUTLER,
Broter.No. 7 Board of Trade BußdtDS.
noll-t»IC--:t .
TDOISONED.—The public mind
Jl bubcea cci»oDe.i and aiay faink they can «ol
procure *ood Cams d* Vi»lta for Two Bol'arspor
dozen. Avbilto 157LaXe itreot will prove m. an
ticota. Everl;t*B Flue Art Gallery. Carna da Virile
fi tor dozes BA? NIAS, AjeaL
soU.p;iT It •
FINANCIAL—
lE3EE THOUSAND DOLLARS
- 02 Improved city proacit? is waatftd, for Ova ct tan
asßlxreroißt. aaa-es», tbladay “SB’* Post
to* 2633, noil P6TTU
J7OR iMIL'W’ATIKEE, GREEN*
I? BAT. AND INIEBMBDI ATE
ipleadld. itauscb asd fait sailing tide '(steel kiiamer,
PLANET,
CAPT. 1.. CIIAHBERLU',
Will leave tie first dost «bov« Rash «tmt bride*,
f.'rttd abom rcrti. oa WEDNESDAY MORNtSO.
Nov.Utb«at9 o*cl9ck. for traicnt nr nausea apply
10 A. S. GOODRICH,
poll 1-635 It 11 and 16 Blvrr i!mt
T3 GRAIN SHIPPERS. DIS
THA.ERS. UILLZaa. aid ctU4a. Taa Elctiacds’
Manufacturing Company
Pcreby sites notice ;b« tbayara tbe solo mamilac
tuxexa aad venders of tbe Ktcbard.* Iron Corn Ch-Uer
all ItolsipruveamU. hiving tb.o *xo,urive con
trol of the p4V»at by parc'ita-'.fop atara of years. J.
r. Klsbarda, formery oar Svperlt tendent, w« ala
charted from oar emnl >y oa tto bvxUi (6!p) day oCoc
trber ISSd •edatneethat d«*e bat bad no authority
tooaeoar nimeor to contract In any way, In whole
or part, for our
IRON COBN-SHELLEBS,
Oranypartof cur bufloaai. Parties eorrespondlac
with us orwlsblavto ourciaic oar Sheller. rtoala
becarsfal to sdd-eis ’•R'cbtfda* ilaanriCtaPingCOm
paßy.PostOniceßoxTE. Cb!ci2o. . t
noUo6s3Ut.net JACOB HARRIS. Pmldaut.
TLLINOTS ST. ANDREWS’ SO-
I CUTTY. The smuil preparatory meeting of the
Illinois BC, Andrews* Society for the election of oifi
cera-ctc.. will ha ho’.d a; tha C.“ggs Eooae on Thors
day create jt.Wb last. at TH o'mefe
Chicago, Nor. 10,1563. WM. FALCONER.
noll-ptoVtt Sfcretary.
TTARNES3 MAKERS, ATTEST
XX TION.—Aay cue wasting to go Into the Har
Making Buslnea*. nud having aeon; Si 000 coi
tal can hear of IS** baa; abases la n laola br address-
Box :K, Deßalb It la an old ettabltebsfi abop
•id doles »gocd cash bmlnaia. Ocod reston* alveo
f:r»e-lirg. noli-p7^oit
iN NEW YORK,
X BBSBm.LEaE3*C;)..A«tIOM«r».
Valuable Oil Paintings,
recently (elected in Enrope.by the wan known Orta cf
Messrs. Ball. Black * Co.,
cos piUler about 2tfl ipcclxenacf tho hlybwt order or
u t. Ibis li noaa*aUoeabiy one of tie fineis coUec
lUna axei offered tar sale la New York, annas wvco.
•re tobflfomdtheworkßof Achoaaicr, Meyer You
Bremen, Charles Bogne;. Terboeskoovea. Robbe, or
Vinreela. Vermealen. Da Baa 1 , Boarlard David de so-
Ur.GeceUabap.Caerubml. Barra CoatL Maverhtlm,
6merbock,Boilsan,VanffSTerdonck.
*ylant.VerbeyieoTOe Loose. VaiMirk. De Laspee.
Roisako MaszoUnl. Betmuel. and numerous other
eminent Artists. Thillna ira'lsdCol’ecdoa has been
1 elected by a wembarof the above firm iron toe stad
ias ol the AxtUtadlrecLwltn •crapulous care, I or cub.
But owing uj tbe great Increiae of tie other oraaenea
of their business, they and It iltapOMible to make a
suitable exhibition on the* own promisee, ardhava
therefore adopted tbls plan, for their diiposu. thereby
atffrdlneihe public an opportunity of mtlfrlrg tbelr
taste with works of the HIGHEST MERIT. *bQ above
•re new on oxbfWtloa at tbe
“OLD DUSSELDORF GALLERY,”
Xo s*Bßroadway.atidwlllb«coldon*boeT«nlajri of
T '-an day, asd Fnday, sotoNor half past asr*
“ oV *° C * ' ,C ‘‘ '"’“'"'hENßT H LEEDS » 00.
Auctioneer*. No. 33 Nuns Street,
Borll*p7ls-3tirAf
RICHARDSON’S NEW
METHOD
FOE THE PIANO FORTE.
An Improvement upoa all other Inunction Books,
InPrcgrtMlvo Anaigemeat, Adaptation andSlo
nllclty. Founded upon a Now and Original Plan,
tna Llmtrated by a series of Platts, mowing too
Pioptr Petition of tbs Hands and To
which on added tbs Bailments of Harmony and
Tboroogh Bias.
BY NATHAN MCHAEBjON,
Amber cl lie M Modern Scbcol for the Plano Forte"
This LAST and BKSr WO3K of its dlrttfttolstal
amber, Is universally admitted to be superior tuSs
miip-CQ to >ll otner •■Matno-W. **BTitenn and
'S&SL'Va4 TIE BOOK TIIIT BVKKE PCPIj
XSEDSlortoo Awimreuent ol a fc»ow
i» Aire of Piano For;e PiaTin t . It la adaojsdtoail
sradeaof JnUlaa.ftotn toe Rodlnemalßlndiea of the
fcuVesL to toe Stndia* and SxerelMi of Advanced
PnolG Two edition* are poaLabed. one adopting
Swuiear.tbeott** Forelm PU«rta*., Wbeatbe
wcilt is ordered. Uno oreterence i« designated, toe
fdlt’on With American Ficzerloj? will bo seat.
zsr Be acre toat to ordeMpslt remap la
»sTdfilagtte , *NßW nBTdOO.” Price $1 Mailed,
n-jfct.naid. to any address fold uyall llmic Dealers.
pjKP»o,w» OJt JvER Dixsoa A CO, PnbUMcrv,
EOUp72BGtWf*H Bjaton.
J?OR THE BEST AND LATEST
JP ityle* of
Hill) CAPS, FOB CLOVES, FOE
CAPS, niJFFLEBS, Ac.,
BO TO
Taylor’s New Hat Store,
£nstopenedatlWKendotph street oppciUettailst
eos Home. He Keeps good good* sadA ,U J
tOU-pTOi-lt J. BAU3TOW, AXflO-.
non Bbls. NSW TORK STATE
APFLES.
CHOICE ELECTED WIHTZB FBUIT.
To aiilre toy LaKe about Nor. IMb. IS®. CoQils-td
Rstsish. -jaa-sja safttw*.
boll*p>2S Staftt iff South Water ureat.
AIR HEATING FURNACES,
(B**OHKIV3 SATXSTJ
•x BEECHES A PABKE'A'B,
WU JtS-K SSI MADaOH J.ISCBT.
NUMBER 124.
Wot 'A&Btrftstmfttt*.
J. PARSONS & CO.,
(7oraaHj irlth j, a. Beed A COO
41 Clai-lz Street,
DISPENSING AND' FAMILY
CHEMISTS.
Perfumery, Toilet and
Fancy Articles, Extracts,
Brushes, Pomades, Tooth
Powder, &c., &c,, &c.
aoll >TU-lt ,
LAND WARRANTS
AEC
BOtitlT S CIS IF,
ITiated.t aaslrtateon thb or othsrHarkrfe.
E. W. MORSE, Agent,
Offlca of Raztoa * Co. BanSora.
P. o.3cz Sl». noil p6gg 3t w net
QHINEEE AND JAPANESE
Goods and Sea Shells.
Oa free eiMtlUca tad private sale for »
FEW DAYS MORE OtfCY*
In tteialrar-ciEf cf Wa.A. Capers St n.-> .Tfi» IC3
MS »?d U7 De&xcora street, corner of WssMastoa.
Sauts
A RAKE CHANCE,
An auction of tbL* valrsh'a «cclc -will tafce place
■e»!a on Friday and Saturday CTentaffs. tliolSta sad
U-.almta. CAPT. JAT a CO..
SeU*p3l4tcet Orhatal Agents,
TREASURY NOTES
WE WANT A FEW THOUSAND
LEGAL TENDER NOTES
AT TWBKTY CBHTB PER HTJSOKSD
PREMIUM.
XVIJBB, BELDSN & CO.,
SArYKSmS.
aclOpfilMt Ccatgof Clark and Lake streets.
PAPER HANGINGS,
Borders & Decorations.
Great Closing Out Sale
AT LESS THAN
MANUFACTURER’S COST.
Creit Bvgalas arj OSfered to Close Out Stick.
E. G, L. FAXON,
70 L-'V-Klr: STREET.
BEDDIFG-
Of ©very description.
MATTRESSES,
Spring, Hair, Husk, Excelsior, Sea
Grass, &c.
Comforters, Blankets,
SHEWS. PILLOW SLIPS, So.,
The Best Assortment in the City.
E. G. L. FAXON,
70 liake Street.
LIVE GEESE FEATHERS,
Feather Beds. Bdsteis i Pillows,
Steam Cured, leathers.
The Only Place in. the City.
E. C 3-. Tj. FASON,
70 Lake Street.
WINDOW SHADES
OF AVERT DESCRIPTION.
E. G, L. FAXON,
73 T.ATCTt STBSBT,
ocso-pui Let
METAL WAREHOUSE,
TIN PLATE,
Sheet Iron,
maBBS’ STOCK.
TMDEBVOORT, DICKEBSOS&C(K
199 ft 201 Baadolph street
KMO-bSaHJ>» WAJMt
TJERRIN Q’S Patent CHAAIPIOJ3
FIBB PROOF SAPJ*,
HSHJUNG'S CHAMPION
BUB6LAB PROOF SAPK
WITH
ESHBZN6 AND FLOYD’S
PATENT CBTBTAII£E9 CBOR (
nc4-p36i 15t a waroet *o FTATB ST..Chicago.
SQQ BARRELS
PBtUK TI3EOTHV SEED,
la new brftbtp&cfcftget, veQ coopered, for sale by
KICK BBOTHEJw. Cottmlaalon llcrclaara.
69 * T1 Eut Water «’«, Mila aokoe. WU.
oc2o pl»2w net t **w
AURORA seminary.
~ WISTEII XEB3t
Opens Decembor 14th, 1803,
It is one of the most successful schools la tea ttma
It baa a large and able corns o! teachers, and the
baUdlr eis the finest ot the kind m c*e Scale, The fe*
male department offers special la'ncsmeots. Hoard
brq uution, 11 crcm HO to 141. Maalc,
icc, Bcok-kfeptis. Ac., at the uanal rates. Lineral d>
cotinu to clergymen. _
For circulars, address Rer. G, W. QTTEREAU
A. 3L. Atuora. Ul. ocSO-p9O-lwpet
J)LOOD! BLOOD! BLOOD!
TAILOa’SIHDIASLIOODSTBS?
IssciEowledged the hid Blend Puriflar
coxed and sold b? Dr. J. P. TaYX.uk, at i.o®c Hotel,
near C. & N. W. Depot, Chicago, HL
a aiw
p B. BEEBE, M. D ,
OPEitATIVi: StlltG’EOX,
ninßtitkittel. Bejldonce 13 Jpeticilnlja
mwlVewßMllallill. nnlC-pm-Jlßei
QEO. G. POPE
Wholesale Lamp and Oil Dealer.
19» CLUUI STSEET,
Wrought Iron Plp«
in TITIHS* roa iAJti,
MIMWUW B. I. CB4ITB • Mu.
Ml.lMMdlM WlLrtertw
QTTO H MATZ,
architect A Superintendent,
11 DEAR BOSK KTSSSI, CHICAGO.
CCopV<S6ta»t
Jfem ftboatiaenuntt.
WEBSTER, MARSH & CO,
Xicoliatiren md Wlolotilo Deslen be '
MEFS AMD BOY’S
CLOTHING,
Famishing Goods,
AND
RUBBER GOODS.
67 Lake Street,
CCS-aTtf-Sm ttt w*r art CHZAOO.
A NNOUNCSIfSNT. —On ayi
X\ iftnttli date ire rettrsfroa tbs Gseersl St
eely Ttad*, to devote oar attention ezelaatveiy to AM
IMTORTATIOS J088156 OF TZI3,
Atoererweanocatjoa, Ti Siam Chiracs
and at is Wiiiiw«t,n«* Tort.
PAItSONB, PITKTJf * HtfXW.
Batrreeented by a. fiawTortt; 9*.
W. Priam «nd J. n*azxr, Chicago.
Cllrigo,
CHICAGO TEA WAREHOUSE,
AT WHOUSAM OSIT.
$150,000
I UST TEAS.
71 Soath Wster-3t.. i (45 Wall rtm«t
Chicago- i ( S9V Tors
ooxpaismo
iDffl half chests Toons Hyioa—comrann to choice*
SCO ** “ XstptriAj. M
500 * *’ Oaamjtfder, “ *
iooo tp-. •» ooioajc.
Sad httr* the Urzert aad host ewMlsl rtock«ror
oseredto Western oojars Wire a fern reve espo
rtesce la the trade. tad with faclilttea second tms
Hoots la the Wmi. vs hellers m omaocenlaa
to do 101 l Jostles to she vaa»s of Uareasats lathe
Porth»e«t Our Piles Current sod wnpte* teat F3S«
to say polrt by mad or ea preta oa aroilcattaa
opeeisi taaee*roe&ts mads to coaaax Jobbcra cu
other lane easier*.
PASSOyS. PITKW * RA.TKKT,
Iwoorten and Jobber?, 71 Sooth Water atreot.
atS-pSaitaet *
Notice to bridge
BUILDERS,
Cr/icut or ns Boato or ptmiso Wans. \
Chicago. Nofambcr Tm, lac. t
SEALED PECPO&JUA will be iscarred at iai» oflN
HBtU U A M.. Tburtday, N ;roaibt>r :sa. U vaiefe
limn U>a Boaro nin open the una for a 3:IJa« at
Pa»h attest. Bridge bcliaer* Are lorltcd to sabatt
tb> (r o«n plana TBitr* itelr ►roporala. Tbs Board rr
a ivcj the right to adopt acch t.U« aa ibaj be deems*
br tuem ben for :te Inerest or tbs cltr.
Toe bidsmoat bailed acctmpaaled with tie unal
herd, to bo approved try too Foard, and directed to
'«*•« Board of PobHe fforta, i:Sorted "Propcaalalo*
ll a* h Street BrWjrn."
Tbs Board naerret the tigh*. to rtjecS aay or Al
bid*. acdoo propriaiwM be accepted sclsaa is* b*<J«
ce- srtTea rtlbfi csoty e»*d«*ate to ton Board os PabOtt
Worts that he la competes:, xellabje ass rwooßatbaefc
J ft OIWDELS.
FSJSD LBTZ.
O. J RO&B.
Boars of Public worts.
ncT-pra Stset
U. S. 5-20’S
Wo shall ccrtlaue. nn’ll farther adrlceaCroxi Wn
T:ejgnry Dapartmni;, to receive aaasctipUoa* &C
PAEfcrths
United States 5-20 Year Sis Per
Cent Bonds,
Batli Principal and Interest pajaMa la <SaU»
Intsmt win commence on d xj of MhjcrtpUoa ac&
receipt ot money.
Bends dellr*red at oar offleo, or on tfes Use of tM
As cxican os Unitrd State* Express Cocapaolea. wttaia
siakc or tea days from cats of mbasrlpdon Preoof
ait Expense. Partis* can aesd currency tn anaoeaf
of taio asd upwards. Free of Charge, by markOUC
naekaztl *B.C ,P. W * K„** . . .
Treasury Notes or New York Exchange rccctTOd at
ear—currency J£ per cant d'.icaaat.
TkovMialeoi&io'Mioa a l lo*edta Banka and Bank*
era. Also tho«e wishing BondstooiUbdah
NATIONAL BANKS
Is which case inbscrlbrrswfl pay thalr owa express
charges.
PBESTON, WIILISD & KEAS,
Bankers and Agesta lor Ftye-Tw caty. Loan,
CORNER OF CLARK & SOUTH Vf.VTER-ST3.
N.8.-CERrmCATBSFOB MOKEY DEPOSITED
wuh the U, s I>epo*lto-y. at Crteaco.for tne credit
of JAT COOKS, flab-Agent, os account ol sales of
5-20 6 Per Cent. Bonds,
wm be receiTed the same aaTreaaury Notes. _
no-BptMyxawnet f.W.fg.
SILVER PLATED COACH
LAMPS.
I hare Just comph ted 10<? pair of CO AOH LAMPS.
Tte largest and ftteit auoxunent ctqt EXHIBITED
In Chicago.
Prices from $lO to S6O.
AH styles safe to order atd repaired at short notice.
I im aieo making one of tt e naßr
Kerosene Lanterns
M»cufsc*ured Is the United States, wan known aa
IRWINS PATSST. with rho EDRBKA ATTACH*
the wick frtta the outside.
It Is very simple, snd ran 1 tr*r get out of order. asi
cr-rridereu by all who hare icennrd me 1 It, to be one
cf t v e greatest Improvements that Laierdr been maaa.
to make a
Peifect Kerosene Lantern*
BEWARE OF IMITATION.
My name will be stamped 00 the bottom of tho
GZSVISJt.
They win be found for sale at a 1! the drat clase
Whcicta'e Dealers In Lamps, crockery and Hardware*
asd at the
Northwestern Laatem Depot,
4-3 -4« a
FEANBLIN-ST., CHICAGO, ILL.
J. F. GRIFFIN.
P. O. Box 60C<J, noa-pSaWt six x wdpuet
QHICAGO UNION
REFINERY.
arts now refiairg and offer (to Uie trade only,] on?
SUGAR HOUSE
' AND
AMBER SYRUPS
(labanelaacdtega.) wWch ere of superior qaelUy
aaacantoreiiedcponaa
STANDARD GOODS.
ALWAIS CNIFOBM IS COLOB AND BOOT.
BBNSBB A BEtSS, Froprtotor*.
C. B. HUTCHINS ft CO.. Amt*.
co9>p9S3itret 2U ft «Ssoutli Water alwat.
JUST RECEIVED.
DIAMONDS
FOB THE
Northwestern Fair.
A large birolce ol Blch Dtaaoad Good*. of Ladles
Seta, front jsco to *l tea; King! Rem fa to fTJO;
GeoVa Ptrs from *SO to tesoeaen. aadabeautUuia*-
aertment ox
BIOS ENAMELED GOODS,
riHßf nrwon, BSimrra, ntrprosv.
And Rail S«ta of Hick
Coral) Pearls, Amethyst) onyx, *e»»
FINE FRENCH MAB3LS CLOCKS.
Bronze SUUettes, Oil Pain ting?, ie., &&•
At the f MfclaaNe Jewelry store of
JAMIES H. HOES, 117 lake street.
oc3i-piio-:otn«t .
JgNYSLOPE WAREHOUSE,
So. 13 8. Clark-st., Clieego, nL
Ibvrcon hand an d t m *^‘7^i 6 ewbranS^o
wS*Sj “>» ca»u»l note K»
Orteauinsta cannattcre any odd dza on Hurt
noucn. ioi C. WniTFOIID.
noep:l36tnet .
'T'HOMAS TRIPP, Dealar ia
tewin’ Celebrated Patent Perpetual:
CALEJIDAR
clock: si
Tta best lathe world and-warranted!
NO. 13
CUSTOM HOUSE PLACE. CHICAGO.
ncv^i-iat-nct
OEAB. L. NOBLE,
WSOLEBAUI DRAL2* SS.
LAMPS,
Carbon and Kerosena OQI
arc i tCT ttaaw.
n E ABE PREPARED TO
T f FTONISH AT SBOIII SOTICS
Superior Sawed Barrel XUadla*.
Aicod lot of dry stock row on hand. For sal* by
* AKiwasou sflwunw.,
ccM?ivw\ cnmwmi.&da

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