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Dodgeville chronicle. [volume] (Dodgeville, Wis.) 1862-current, October 09, 1862, Image 2

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J. COWEN, Editor.
Thursday Morning, October Oth
Republican Union Nomination.
oth Dist— E. L. BROWNE.
for state senators.
17th Dist—WM. A. LAWRENCE.
Democratic County Convention.
A Democratic County Convention will
be held at Dodgeville, on Wednesday the
15th day of October,,lßo2, at 2 o'clock P.
M„ to nominate • for County
Odices for the ensuing election. A can
didate for the State Senate, and [one for
each Assembly District, will be nomin
ated. '
The ratio of representation in said Con
vention will he one delegate lor every 50
votes cast at the Presidential Election of
IGO, and one for every fraction over 20
as follows:
Arena .4 Mineral Point 4
Clyde,’ ‘-1 City, Ist Ward, 5
Dodgeville, 14 2d Ward, 5
Highland, , !> Pulaski, 4
Linden, <" 7 ■ Ridgeway. 4
Mifflin, ‘ - 5 WRdwiek, 7
Moscow, 9 "Wyoming, 2
Town Committees are recommended to
call their Primary 'Meetings as soon as
possible, in order to secure full delegations
in the Convention.
■ Chairman County Com.
October, Ist; 1862.
The Political Sorts.
Avery prominent and very officious sort
arc the Wire and Wool pullers \ it is the
interest of these to be united, and hence it
is policy for them to work together and
tliis they commonly do, and although they
have different parts to perform in the poli
tical drama, it becomes a necessity that
either should understand the others, tactics
that the game may be carried on the more
dextrous. The \\ ire pullers have to lead,
and therefore they arc a kind of chief and
the part they have to act is and must bo
behind the curtain, and it is nothing won
derful for. many a midnight hour to pass
over their ligads while they earnestly conjure
among the wires. To work the wives so as
\ j turn up .lack in the game, is considered
the cream of the performance, but it requires
dextrous handling of the coil to do that,
and hence the art of wire pulling in politics
i j become one of the most intricate, sciences
of this age, and the profoundest sages of
this land are intent on being export in it.
because'to he a skillful wire puller is to be
popular, and to be popular as a wire puller
affords a chance— a very favorable chance
to feather ones own nest.
The feathering of the ne:-t is an import
ant idea, and political handlers whose modi
cum of brain does not reach the standard
of capacity for dextrous wire pulling, go
into the pulling of wool so as to co-operate
with the wire pulling conjurers behind the
curtain. Their business is on the outside
so that you see more of them —here more
of them, and sometimes know more of them
than vou do of the chiefs. These receive
their vUi - from the wire pullers, and being
gcmqse.l in their way, proceed with less or
more caution—less or move shrewdness to
pull the wool gently over the eyes of the
voters, so as to bu able to lead them by, we
had almost said (by the. nose), but that is
too vulgar, therefore we will say by the
beautiful trappings of party cliqu i.sm.—
The class with whom the wool pullers suc
ceed the best, are the Gullibilities , a mis
fortune it is that tins class is so numerous,
and it is really surprising how gently and
innocently they submit to the process ol
having the fleecy fibers drawn over their
eves, and when the wool is drawn over pret
ty thick, they go it blind, and lustely yell,
hunah ! our party forever !
Aye, saith the wire pullers and the wooj
pullers* that's the talk, hip--hip-hurrah !
One t)f the curiosities is the fact that when
the wool is skillfully drawn on, it is no easy
matter to get it otV, in some instances it is
barely possible, but even these instances
arc rave, in fact, the policy of the wire con
jurers and the wool pullers is to make it
stick, if possible, and they are generally
successful. Should it so happen that the
fleecy envelope becomes thin and transpar
ent so that there is no risk that the Gul
libilities will be likely to see through the
wool, other maueuveriugs must be resorted
to, to make the thing hang and hug, and to
those vho are fortunate enough to have
escaped being wooled, it is amusing to see
what appManoes are at work to wool the
■.Gullibilities and how the wire pullers and
the wool pullers play into each others hands.
“Diddle is trump,” says the wire puller.
“Aye, aye, sir,” says the wool puller, “and
trump is diddle,”
Subterranean railway is now In
an advanced state of construction, run
ning about four and a half miles under
the eitv of London.
A Dollar that Pays Well.
Cue of the best seasonable enterprises,
now before the public is that of the Pub
lisher of the American Agriculturist. He
has secured for his Subscribers line colored
editions of two splendid Maps of localities
of great interest. One of these covering a
space of ten square feet , shows the entire
State of Virginia so complete!}' that every
county, town, city, village, river, brqok,
mountain, hill and principal road, V readily
found. It also embraces the principle parts
of Maryland and Pennsylvania. The other
map, covering about 15 square feet, gives
all the Southern or Slave States, including
Missouri, Kentucky, Maryland, Delaware,
and all South of them. Though not so mi
nute as the Map of Virginia, this shows all
the counties, principal towns, rivers, etc., of
the Southern States. Any person subscrib
ing now for the Agriculturist , is presented
with a choice of the above two Maps. In
addition to this, every new subscriber for
18(b!, (Vol. 22,) receives the Agriculturist
for the rest of this year without charge. We
have long received the Agriculturist and can
testify to its real merits. Every number is
well illustrated, and contains a very large
amount of really useful, practicable, relia
ble ieformation for the Farm, the Garden
and the Household, including a very inter
esting department for the little ones. No
one can fail to get many dollars worth of
useful hints from a volume of the Agricul
turist, while the maps now arc so much
extra. We have sent for two copies of the
paper so as to get both maps.—Send for the
paper on our recommendation, or if you pre
fer, send a dime for a single copy and ex
amine it for yourself. The address of the
publisher is CHANGE JUDD, 41 Park Row
New York.
What History Will Say.
The future historian will recount how
a nation of thirty millions of people
were living in a state of fraternal con
cord, under a Constitution and system
of laws devised by themselves; how
they were in the enjoyment of a liberty
so large and perfect, that no wrong was
perpetrated upon the citizen which the
law could not avenge—no political
privilege enjoyed by the rich, that was
not also attainable by the poor ; how
our power as a nation was feared and
respected abroad; how our population
was rapidly on the increase, and the
sails of our trading vessels whitned
every sea ; how the North and the South,
the East and the "West, enjoyed equal
rights in the Government, which was as
perfect and beneficent in its operations
as human wisdom could devise ; how the
ambition of a few desperate adventurers
led them to plot treason against it; how
by false teachings the treasonable utter
ances they alienated the feelings of one
section against the other ; how they re
sisted a President constitutionally elect
ed, broke off from the Government under
a pretence that they feared being op
pressed —seized upon the property of
the Government— its forts, arsenals cus
tom houses, ships, arms, money —any
and everything belonging to it which
was likely to aid them in effecting its
destruction; how in their zeal to pre
cipitate a quarrel, they assailed and re
duced Fort Sumter, thus inaugurating a
bloody conflict: and how, after all this'
had been done, and more, of a character
too fiendish to relate, the authors of the
infamy wished to be considered the
U'rorigcd parties, and then whiningly
asked to be “let alone.”
This is the story which will be told
by those who shall meet in after years
to recount the many battles and their
fearf.T work ; and the curse of humanity
will he upon those who inaugurated the,
civil strife. It was a war commenced
without the shadow of justification —
conducted by its authors in a spirit of
iho most venomous malignity —and for
which all future generations of all na
tions will hold the infamous traitors of
the South responsible. — Ex.
It is likely enough to be so if the
Southern Confederacy do not succeed in
establishing a nationality. The nations
of the world arc a good deal effected
by success, let success attend the put
ting forth of this Confederacy and it will
applaud itself, and it will be applauded
by others —some others. It is likely
enough that the Federalist —those whose
faces are set against the South may ex
ecrate and denounce the thing, but should
the matter, after all, accomplish its ob
ject there will be found historians who
will make it appear a noble —a glorious
achievement. This sort ot thing is
found to ho the rule in past history, and
is applveu even in the case of individu
als. Some man commences a desperate
nefarious scheme, he fails and his fail
ure brings anathamas upon his head ;
someone else goes into a scheme equally
as nefarious, he succeeds and he is ap
plauded. it is not a sense of honor —
of right that the world is disposed to
applaud so much as success. Success,
in the idea of the world, supposes geni
us, and genius is worshiped—and many
a time worshiped at the expense of vir
tue and integrity. And “the story
which will he told” of this rebellion in
after years will depend on what end ot
the horn it will come out at. — Ed.
"—: _ mm ■ • •
origin of all men is the same,
and virtue i the onlv nohilitv.
Awarded at the Seventh Annual Fair of the
Lara County Agricultural Society , Oct.
2d, 'id and 4 th, 1862.
Ist Grade Bull, Joseph Hallam, Linden $4,00
2d “ “ Fred. Theobald, Ridge
way 2,00
Ist 2 year old ILifer, Wm, Pcngellcy,
Dodgeville 2,00
2d 2 year old Heifer, Edward Chappie,
Dodgeville l t oo
Durham Grade, J. R. Roberts, Doclgc
ville 2,00
Grade Cow, Geo. Messersmith, Dodge
ville 3,00
Bull under 2 years old, Geo. Messer
smith, Dodgeville, 2,00
Heifer under 2 years old, Jos. Pearce,
Dodgeville 1 1 00
Ist yoke Cattle, Jos. Pearce, Dodgevilks4,oo
2d “ “ Wm. Perkins, “ 3,00
3 year old Stallion, Joseph Roberts,
Ridgeway $3,00
Brood Mare, Joseph Roberts, Ridgeway 3,00
Sucking Colt, Joseph Hallam, Linden, 1,00
Carriage Horses, Blodgett & Moore,
Mineral Point 5,00
Ist Stallion, Clark Hickox, Ridgeway, 10,00
2d “ Samuel Rohr, Dodgeville, 5,00
3 year old Colt, James Owens, Miner
al Point 3,00
Yearling Colt, J. R. Roberts Dodgeville 2,00
2 year old Filley, Thos. Vincerit, “ 2,00
Pair Horses for all work, J. t T . Baker,
Linden 5,00
French Grade Buck, Goo. IV. Stan
dart, Dodgeville $4,00
Native Buck, Frederick Jewell, Linden 3,00
Istprern. 1 Ewe, Win. Bennett, Linden 2,00
2d ■“ “ Fred. Jewell, “ 1,00
3 Lambs, “ “ “ 2,00
Merino Ewe, Win. Bennett, Linden. .. 3,00
class no. s—So5 —So premiums awarded.
Pair of Geese, Geo. W. Standart.Dodge
ville ..SI,OO
Pair of Turkeys, Joseph Ilallam Lin
den 1,00
Pair of Ducks, Fred. Jewell, Linden. . 1,00
,l Chickens, S (.option Polk big
horn, Linden 2,00
2d Pair of Chickens, George .Sims,
Dodgeville 1,00
1 Bushel Corn in the car, Joseph Hal
lam Linden $ 1,00
1 Bushel Oats, Alex. McCutchen, Arena 1,00
1 “ Barley, Jos. Roberts, Ridge
way 2,00
1 Bushel Flat Turnips, County Farm,
Linden 50
1 Bushel Winter Wheat, John Good
lad, Helena 2,00
1 Bushel Rutabagas, Fmkiiek Jewell,
Linden 50
1 Bushel Potatoes, John Eddy, Dodge
ville . 1,00
2d Bushel Potatoes, Stephen Polk in
horn, Linden 50
1 sack Spring Wheat, Joseph Roberts,
Ridgeway 2,00
3 Pumpkins, Thomas Flint, Dodgeville 50,
( Summ r Squashes, Geo. W. Stan
dart, Dodgeville 50
12 cars sweet Corn, Geo. W. Standart,
Dodgeville 50
4 Peck Beans, Geo. W. Standart Dodge
ville 50
1 pound Hops, Thos. M. Jones. Dodge
ville .... 50
1 do/,. Carrots, County Farm, Linden, -50
i- “ Cabbages “ “ “ 50
i “ Parsnips, “ “ 50
3 Bunches Rhubarb, Ellwood Bros.,
■Dodgeville 50
Sweet Potatoes, Rich’d Jeardoe, Dodge
ville 50
% Bushel Kidney Potatoes, Stephen
Polkinghorn, Linden 50
3 Winter Squashes, F. Little, Linden, 50
0 Beets, Win. Hemvood, Dodgeville.. 50
4 bush. Onions, “ “ 50
1 peck tomatoes “ “ 50
class no. 9—FRUIT.
Clinton Grapes, Richard Arundell,
Dodgevellc $ 1,00
i varieties Apples, G. W. Stamlart,
Dodgeville 3,00
Goo’shevries, Jacob Miller Dodgeville.. 50
Isabella Grapes, Mil wood Bros., Dodge
villc 1,00
Hart ford Grapes, Ellwood Bros., Dodgc
ville 1,00
Catawba Grapes Ellwood Bros. Dodge
ville 1,00
Red Currants, Ellwood Bros. Dodgc
ville 50
Strawherrys Ellwood Bros., Dodge
ville 50
Rhubarb Wine, Ellwood Bros. Dodge -
villc 50
Plums, Ellwood Bros., Dodgeville... 2,00
Grape Wine Richard Arundell Dodge
villc . 1,00
Apples, Joseph Roberts, Ridgeway.. . 3,00
Raspberries, Richard Arundell Dpdgc
ville 50
Fanning Mill, Blodget & Mborc, Mineral
Point §2,00
Breaking Plow, Peter Spang, Dodge
ville .'. ...... . 2,00
Stubble Plow, Peter Spang, Dodge
ville 2,00
Farm Wagon, John U. Baker, Linden. 2,00
10 lbs Best Butter, Joseph Hallani,
Linden.. . §2,00
10 tbs Second Best, G. W. Stamlart,
Dod reville 1,00
Corn Meal Bread,.Mrs. J. Short Dodge
ville 1,00
Bread. Mrs. llenwook, Dodgeville.... 1,00
Spring Wheat Bread, Mrs. J. Short,
Dodgeville 1,00
2d Flour, P, 11, Griffiths, Dodgeville. .§2.00
Flannel, Clark Hiekox, Ridgeway.... ],UO
Woolen Cloth, Clark Hiekox, Ridge
way . 1,00
Sack of Fall Wheat Flour, J. K. Jones,
Dodg ville 3,0n
1 Shawl, Bent Nelson, Dodgeville 1,00
Corn Meal, Joseph Short l,oc
Bed Quilt, Miss Temby, County Farm. I,fa
“ “ Miss Ilcnwo and, Dodgeville. 1,0
Crochet Toilet Cover, G. Sims Dodge
ville, l,n
Needle-work Collar, Mrs. Beach, Dodgc
rille 1,00
(Toilet Cover, Mrs. C. A. G. M be; hr,
Dodgeville 1
Worsted Embroidery, Susan Stephens,
Dodgevillo ;••••••■ 1)0
Hood Crochet, Mrs. Henwood, Dodge
ville 1)00
Daguerreotypes, J. J- Cornish, Dodge
Ambrotypes, J. J. Cornish, Dodge
Best Trotting, G. W. Burrall, Dodge
villo °
Great Meetimg at Racine. The
Racine Journal has a report of a large
and enthusiastic Inion Meeting hold in
that city last Monday evening, for the
purpose ofendorsing the President s pi oc
lamation. The principal speaker uas
Mat. 11. Carpenter, of this city, who
made one ofhisbestefiorts. Col. handers,
of the 19th Wisconsin, also made some
remarks in approval of the proclama
tion. Judge Doolittle was also present,
and spoke in his most earnest style, upon
the grief that had been caused by the
rebellion, rendering the authors it
worthy of the worst puni hment, Ibe
Journal adds that Rev. Mr. Barry made
an exceedingly eloquent address. The
resolutions were as follows :
Resolved . That wc regard the re-,
cent proclamation ot the President of the
United States, emancipating slaves in
such States as shall bein rebellion against
the Government ol the United Stales on
the Ist day of J anuary,lBG3, as an exercise
of power and authority given to the Ex
ecutive of the nation, and to the chief
of the army and navy.
Resolved , That wc fully approve
and endorse the proclamation-mentioned,
not only as a military necessity, but as
a measure fraught with wisdom and true
policy. That wc will sustain the Presi
dent, in this and all other acts of his,
which shall have for their object, the
suppression of this gigantic rebellion
and the restoration of the Union, under
the Constitution as it is.
Resolved , In the language of Senator
Douglas, that “in this war there can be,
none but patriots and traitors; and that
it is the duty of the people to, use all the
power that God has given them to main
tain the constitution and government
that our fathers established for us; and
the more energy and unanimity wc dis
play in the performance of this great
duly, the less will be the destruction of
life and property, and the sooner will
come (he day of peace.”
A Georgia Regiment and a
EX- Cos NOHKSSM. V N CAIT I' R K V .—1 All I S -
vi lie, Oct. s.—The Louisville special
dispatch of the 2d inst.. concerning the
taking of 500 rebels by Ilosencrans’ di
vision. was incorrect. It doubtless was
based on the fact that an entire Georgia
regiment of cavalry, three hundred and
sixty strong, was captured in the early
part of last week by Lieut. Col. Steward,
of the. 2d Indiana cavalry, commanding
his own and the 2d and 3d Kentucky,
which surrounded and surprised the reb
els at breakfast, who surrendered with
out the slighest sbsistance.
Col. Crawford, commanding the cap
tured regiment, is the cx-Congrcssman.
and one of the Confederate peace com
missioners to V* ashington. These pris
oners reached here last evening. The
rebels, in large force, evacuated Bards
town yesterday morning at 10 o’clock.
Brig. Gen. Van Clove, of Minnesota,
leading the advance of Crittended corps,
entered Bardstown last evening at (>
oclocfc-, eight hours after the evacuation
by tK-o n Wla,-ami oas CD pursue tllCUl
this morning.
Gen. Hooker's report of tlie Battle of
William-burg, fought on the Peninsula,
in May last, has just been published.
It contains some remarkable statements.
According to Gen. Hooker, the rebel
army might have have been c t to pieces,
but for tin* strange neglect by which 30,-
000 1 niori soldier’s in his immediate
neighborhood were withheld from co
operating with him against the enemy.—
The report says:
i- As soon as darkness concealed their
movements, the Rebels retreated in a
state of niter demoralization, leaving be
hind artillery, wagons, &e, See. History
null not be believed when if is told that
the noble officers and men of mi/ Division
ta re permitted to carry on this unequal
struggle from morning nut ill night , un
aided, sn the presence of more than thir
ty-thousand of their com cades with arms
in their hands. Nevertheless, it is true.
If we failed to capture the Rebel army
on the plains of Williamsburg, it surely
"ill not bo ascribed to the want of con
d act a ml courage in my command.—Mad
ison Journal.
The Last Advance.— The Philadel
phia Press , whose editor resides in Wash
ington, makes use of the following sig
nificant language:— “The armies of the
republic are marshaling for the last time
in the history of the groat rebellion.—
Fhe orgdiuzat on which exists now must
remain till the end of the war. Soon
an advance will he made very generally,
in every direction and by every corps
of the army. The dag has bee • fixed —
the leaders have been chosen and a.s
signed to their positions, and the nec
essary orders have been written.”
fiSTGold is being taken from the dig
iings at Ludlow, Vt., at the rate of about
our dollars a day. Two men named Far
ar and Wells have purchased a claim of
ne hundred rods in length, and are ex
• cting to fill the “ripples” of their
pockets at a rapid rate.
| Cairo, Oct. s.—Well ivo glorious news
to-day from Corinth. The rebels were
routed and are retreating. Their loss
is heavy and ours is also large.
Gen. Dodge has sent a message from
Columbus to prepare fora large number
! of wounded.
Price, Van Dorn and Lovell were in
i command of the rebels, who numbered
140.000. Our troops are said to have
i acted nobly. We can get no distinct
account of Friday's battle.
On Saturday morning Price attacked
Rosencrans’ right, and Aan Dorn and
Lovell bis left. The assault was made
with great determination. At one time
our center was penetrated and the rebels
reached the Corinth House near the cen
ter of the town. They were driven out
at the point of the bayonet. Van Dorn
led his column over an abattis on the
left, up to within fifty yards of the ditch,
exposed all the time to a scathing fire of
grape and cannister. They wore driven
back by a charge of the 27th Ohio and
cljth Missouri. The buttle lasted till
half past eleven, when the rebels began
to retreat towards liatehie river.
The number of killed and wounded
on either side is not known. '1 be rebel
loss is reported to be much, larger than
ours. We have between seven hundred
and a thousand prisoners, not including
the wounded. Gen. llackleman is killed.
Gen.■Oglesby' is dangerously wounded.
Cols. Smith, Gilbert and Mower are
The Mobile and 0. 11. R. is not ser
iously injured. The telegraph has been
opened to Corinth.
Gen. Hurlburt marched on Saturday
to tlie south side of the liatehie river,
thus cutting off Price's retreat.
Gen. Rosencrans moved early this
morning to renew the attack.
Cannonading was heard to-day in the
direction of these lorces. Price is in
the forks of liatehie river, between Hurl
hurt and Rosecrans.
Washington, Oct. (J.—The following
dispatches have been received here :
Chants Ui auquaktep,-, Jackson, Ti:*n, )
A. M. Oi roHEis :>, j
To Major-General Hailed-:
Yesterday (he rebels under Price, Van
Dorn and Lovell were repulsed from
their attack upon Corinth with great
slaughter. The enemy are in full re
treat, leaving their dead and wou ded
on the field.
Rosccrans teVgraphs that the loss is
serious on our side, particularly in offi
cers, but hoars no comparison with that
of the enemy.
Gen. liackicman fell while gallantly
leading his brigade. Gen. Oglesby is
dangerously wounded.
Gen. McPherson, vrith his command,
reached Corinth yesterday.
Gen. Roseeans pursued the retreating
enemy this morning, and should they
attempt to move towards Bolivar, will
follow to that place.
Gen. Hurlburt is at the Hatchie river
with G,<>()() men, and is. no doubt, with
the pursuing column.
From TOO to 1,000 prisoners besides
the wounded, are left in our hands.
(Signed,) V. S. Grant,
Miij. Gen. Commanding.
Grant's Headquarters, ,) atkson, Tens., )
S A. M. October 5. J
To Major-Gnaval Ifallcch :
Gen. Ord, who followed Gen. Hurl
hurt, met the enemy to-day on the south
side of the Ilatehic, as 1 understand
.. u:o|/a-,vu, aim urovc tnem across
the stream, got possession of the heights
with our troops.
Gen. Ord took two batteries and
about 200 prisoners.
A large portion of Gen. Roscaus
force was at Cbewail, l ..
At this lid nice, everything looks
most favorable, and I cannot see how
the enemy are to escape \vitliout loosing
everything but their small arms.
I have strained everything to take into
the fight an adequate force, and to got
them to the right places.
(Signed,) U. S. Grant,
Maj Gen. Commanding.
Washington, Oct. 3.—The Richn nid
Whig, of September 30th, contains the
In the (rebel) Senate, on the 29th of
Septeu her, Sen. Simms, of La., submit
ted the following joint resolution :
Resolved , By the Congress of the
Confederate States that the proclama
of Abraham Lincoln, President of the
United States of America, at the city of
Washington, on the 22d day of Septem
ber, in the year 1862, wherein he de
clares that “on the first of January,
1863, all persons held as slaves within
any state or designated parts of a state
whereof the people shall be in rebellion
against the United States, shall be hence
forth and forever free/’ is leveled against
the citizens of the Confederate States,
and as such is a gross violation of the
usages of civilized warfare; —an outrage
on the rights of private property, and
an invitation to an atrocious servile war.
and th relore s hon'd be held up to the
execration of mankind, and counteract
ed by such severe retaliatory measures
as in the judgment of the President may
be calculated to, secure its withdrawal
or arrest its execution.
Fort Monroe, Oct. 2d—2—9 P. M. A
flag of truce boat arrived to-day from Aik
en’s Lauding. She brought down about
a dozen passengers, one of whom reports
that the rebel Congress has resolved in
all .future actions to hoist the black flao
and exterminate the Federate withtou
granting quarter.
Corinth, Oct. G.—-The Bth, 14th ; 16th
17th and 18th Wisconsin Beglnnnts
were engaged in the battle of Corinth
and behaved nobly, ad ling new Instre
to the already proud name of Wiscon
Col. Allen, of the 16th, won an
enviable reputation in his new position
as acting Brigadier General.
The 16th, after fighting two days
and skirmishing two nights without
rest, were selected by Gen. McArthur
to take the advance in the pursuit of
Price. He said to them—“ Boys! you
should not he such fighting men unless
you expect to fight all the time.”
I send a complete lis of killed and
wounded belonging to the IGth.
Killed —2d Lieut, Northrop, Cos. F
Serg’t Bradford, Cos. K ; Serg’t David
Peins, Cos. F ; Serg t Ira Dimmiek
Cos. K.
Wounded. —Capt. Ootanch, eye, sc
vionsly; Serg't ann, Cos. B, chest, se
verely ; Serg’t Winchester, Cos. H, (?)
foot amputated Serg’t Whitney, Cos. I)
shoulder ; Serg’t J. Colby, Cos. C, shoul
der and hip, slight ; W. Jones, Cos. (’
arm amputated ; Amos Brown, (V p
arm, "slight; Jas. Cook, Cos. I>, jaw.
seriously; W. Fisher, Cos. D, head
slightly ; Jacob Beck, Cos. D. hip, slight
ly ; John Hoser, Cos. B, head, mortally;
T. G. Boss, Cos. C, three wounds, se
riously ; Lewis Decondefs, Cos, K. arm
W. McConnell, Cos. K, slight; W. Top
ping, Cos. I. slight) one of Cos. G, slight
ly- ,
New accounts to-night report Clark
mortally wounded.
Capt. Vaughn, of the Bth, is killed.
Fellows and Henry Collins, of the Bth
A. G. Abbott, of the 14th, and VV*
Downer, of the 18th, are in the hos
pital wounded. W. G. Moxso.n.
New Yoak, Oct, 4. —A private letter
from an officer of Garibaldi’s army ten
ders the services of from four to five
thousand vetran soldiers, already equip
ped, and two hundred officers, to fight
for the Union, and asks the state of
New York to engage them.
The English iron-clad steamer Sun
beam, 205 tons, from Liverpool, is a
prize to the Federal cruisers. She was
captured in attempting to enter Wil
mington, N. C. Her cargo consists of
brandy and gunpowder, and is valued at
Washington, Oct. Mrd. —Gen. Hooker
is so far recovered that ho is in readi
ness to assume command wherever the
President may direct.
Harney has been assigned to a com
mand in the west.
Among the men who are heartily in
favor of the President’s proclamation, as
a military means of suppressing the re
bellion, and most vigorous measures for
crushing traitors everywhere, are lion.
J. O. Holt and D. Cushing, of New
Foreign Hews.
Cape Race, Oct. 3. —The following is
additional to the news brought by the
City of* Washington :
Rioting at Belfast had been serious,
but (here was no loss of life.
Italy.— Garibaldi’s health continues
to improve, but it is expected it will be
many months before be can be removed.
An amnesty to him and bis followers
has been again rumored.
Latest via Queenstown. —Liverpool,
Sept. 25.—The American Consul at Vi
enna wrote to Garibaldi asking, as be
bad failed in his patriotic efforts in Rah,
. , , vJ b <t v. nt.-, „uu,..v
the American struggle for hboi\ <u‘d
unity, promising him an enthusiastic .ex
ception. .
Garibaldi, under date of Sept. 1 i.
replied : “E am a prisoner, and danger
ously wounded. It is consequently n
“possible for me to dispose of myse.
“As soou,4iowevcr. as 1 am res tom "
“liberty, and my wounds arc homed,
“shall take the first favorable opportun
ity to satisfy my desire to sene 1
“Great American Rcpublic-of winch i
“am a citizen —and tchkhu no" AC
“{ng for vnlvcrsal liber///. .
The above correspondence appear,
the of A ienna.
There is no other news of ini[ortaiu •
The commercial community at
Havre have been recently surprise* 1 3
specimen of Yankee enterprise- -
sel has arrived at that port r<)m *. j,
York with a cargo of kerosene oil, " ’
in order to save barrels anand
brought over in bulk, the >o , j c p
ship being made tight, ami t ’ °
was pmhped in at New 1
pumped out again at Havre. i wn to
hoped that all hands who K j n ..
the sea” in that ship have then
sured in responsible offices, * IS cX .
of a fire on board would pioia
ceedingly disastrous.
VT ta'
some doubt whether We are au
dtaft in this "Welntive Ucpart
thomed, from Hit J . . tiUU (v
incut, to state that there
be a draft to make up * j aC c so
invents, and that it AVII * nTI be P re ’
soon as the necessary ‘ . ar .
pared for that purpose. ‘ * uS to
rangements will be pei et , 0 f thU
make the draft by about the
month.— Madison Journal 4
Democratic Nominations- c oo'
Simpson, of Shullsburg, La A, 9 tbf
ty was nominated last i
Democratic candidate lor
the 3d District of this Jtatc.
formerly a member of the
from LaFayetto county.

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