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d to leave, will remain. Marcus J. Parrott, of Kansas, has been appointed on Gen. Hunter's staff. Springfield, Nov. 6. --According to information received by Gen. Hunter, it is now said that Gen. Price has no intention of attacking us, and if pursued still further by us he will scatter his army or retreat to Fort Smith, and await developments on the Potomac and in Kentucky. It is very doubtful whether any further advance of our main army will be made, but further intelligence of the number and position of the rebels may change this policy. General Stegel has been appointed commander of this post. General Hunter spent a part of yesterday in visiting the camps and examining into the general condition of the army, and to-day he has gone on a reconnaissance touch, with his body guard, four hundred infantry, a battery, and several companies of cavalry. Brigadier General Sturgis has been appointed chief of the Staff and of Cavalry on Hunter's Staff.
y, were liquidized by the houston. It is rumored that they have resigned their position in General McClellan's staff, and are making preparations to return in success it is what saying that that the United States is about to be embroiled with foreign powers, and that it is not desirable that his nephews should be in a position which might necessitate them, even in appearance, to take up arms against France, or annually of France. The Princes are now in Boston. Resignation of Gen. Stegel. An extract from a New York letter in the Baltimore Clipper, of the 8th inst. says: The father-in-law of General Siegel, Rev. Dr. Dulon, a resident of this city, has received a telegram from St. Louis, informing him that the General had forwarded his resignation to Washington. There seems to be a great deal of feeling manifested by the Germans on the subject, many of whom think the General ought to have been promoted in preference to some other persons, whose services in the fi
ked by the mob, but stood their ground well.--For a time no soldier in uniform could go single through the streets of the city without danger of assassination. One by one did the first volunteers go to the Arsenal, to fill the regiment that were recruited there by Slegal, Blair, Boernstein, Osterhans, and others, under our lamented Lyon. Nobly have they done their duty everywhere. Hardly an engagement but the Germans have had their representatives there. Do you remember Carthage — how Gen. Stegel, with 1,500 Germans, whipped 8,000 rebels Have you forgotten Max Weber at Hatteras Inlet, Willich at Rowlett's Station, or the Ninth Ohio at Mill Spring, or Blenker's Division at Bull Run, and the crowning victory at Pea Ridge which was so largely due to our own Siegel? I think it is not right to ignore so entirely the services of an adopted population of about seven and a half millions of our twenty-three millions. We must fight here A correspondent of the Lynchburg Virginian,