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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 34, 1861.
IBC »AH*ntß MiAW. Oar renders, especially those fa the rcunuy, Trill pardon as if we persist fa ynmiftg fSrtll tllfit they TUUSt bC OP tllCir -nerd agafastthe schemes of those who . re endearing to coax them to support i hat bad law far the establishment of a toecie paying bank without a dollar of specie, upon which they are to Tote at the November election AVe hear that an agent of the fathers of this pretty scheme is nowon his travels through the State, for the purpose of securing, fa as many coun ties as possible, the printing of the tickets fa such a way that the law will he ap proved by tbe carelessness or ignorance of the voters. Let it be remembered, for the purpose of counteracting his efforts, that a ballot against the wild-cat, to be effective, must be fa these words: “Against the BarJHng Late on a Specie BaeitL All committees, whether Republican, Demo cratic or Union, ought to see to it at once that these words arc appended to every ticket that is sent to the polls. The hope of the plotters is to have the law approved by default of the electors—its few friends voting for it, and the masa of the people remaining indifferent. Fanners of Illi nois, this must not be! Have yon not suf fered enough by illegitimate, irresponsible banking, without a new infliction like this thing, which a few operators concocted at Springfield and rushed through the Leg islature, three-fourths of the members be ing ignorant of the thing for which they voted? COIN, COTTON AN JO COBNc The feet that to the natural resources ©f our country, Europe at this moment looks for its needed supplies of food, cot ton and gold, is in itself a sufficient proof of the importance of the United States in the civilization of the world. And the other fact that food is of more importance to the nations that threaten ns with their anus, than cotton, want of which is the cause -of their possible hostility, is & guaranty that they will keep the peace, and permit ns to fight out our domestic battles undisturbed. To go to war for the doubt ful chances of obtaining a supply of cot ton for English and French looms, when hostilities imply certain sufiering for want of food, which only we can furnish, may be statesmanship in the Old World, but it would not be so accounted here. GEN. LANE AND ADJT. THOR AS. Adjutant General Thomas has given official notice to Gen. Fremont, that Gen. Lane's troops “are committing depreda tions on our friends in Western Missouri,” and he expects him w to apply a correc tive.” The “ our friends” are his brother slave holders. The depredations have been committed on rebel flesh mongers. Lane struck the “ divine institution’- some hard knocks frith out waiting for orders from ■Washington. His rule of action is to hit a rebel's head -wherever he sees it, and not wait for it to hit him. It Thomas means by M our friends” good sound Union men, he has no proof to sus tain his allegation, save what is produced by secession sympathizers. Undonbtedly Lane has made reprisals on the enemy. He has taken forage from them for his troops; he has let their slaves go free— this is where the shoe pinches. Since the death of Gen. Lyon, he has been the most active, vigilant and victorious officer in Missouri. Wherever he has marched the rebels have suffered. He has whipped them in every engagement, and will con tinue to thrash them, if let alone. He does not believe that the rebels can be subdued without hurting them in person, property, and “niggers.” He is opposed to 1 letting them murder, rob, and destroy and go unpunished. , Lane's speech dearly shows what hurts him with the War Department. He said— «* Slavery disappeared before my Brigade. “* * * We march to crush out treason “and let slavery take care of itself If “they don’t want slavery to perish, let “them lay down their arms, or do the “ other thing—keep Lane’s Brigade out of “ Missouri. * ♦ We take the Union man ** by the hand, but lay waste the property “cf traitors.” General Lane’s speech will be relished about as much at Washington as Fre mont’s proclamation was, and he may expect to find himself “ cheerfully modi-! fied” if he continues to make war on the ! •avse of the wax, 1 The old man Thomas, who put on such autocratic airs while out West, holds the rank of Colonel, which he obtained by out living all his predecessors. He entered service from one of the slave States nearly half a century ago. The poison of slavery is in his blood.' The preservation of the “peculiar institution” he regards as the chief end, not only of man, but of govern ment. The duties of this great man are those of a clerk to the Commander-In- Chief, and are chiefly confined to the ad ministration of the business of the army. If Gen. Lane had 10,000 men under his command, and half a dozen batteries of fly ing artillery, the secessionists of Missouri might be safely turned over to his care, and Fremont's army of 00,000 soldiers might be employed in the projected expe dition down the Mississippi, instead of being used to garrison villages and protect the hen-coops of pretended Unionists. It is very probable that “wherever Jim Lane’s Brigade marched, slavery would disappear,” but so would traitors and re bel mm. ABlttV STATISTICS. In Ihe process of expansion, by which our army has increased, and is increasing, some fifteen or twenty fold, few persons hare been able to keep dearly before their eyes the true relations and propor tions ol that increase. It must be borne in mind that the regular army, although largely increased, is kept distinct from tie volunteer force raised “for the war.” According to recent acts of Congress, and appointments made in accordace therewith, the regular army is designed to consist of six regiments of cavalry, an in* crease of one; five regiments of artillery, an increase of one; and nineteen regi ments of infantry, an increse of nine. These thirty regiments, when foil, are contemplated to number about 45,000 men. We may safely estimate that thirty thou sand are now in the field, or are nearly ready to enter it. The balance are in pro cess of bang recruited, but the work goes on slowly. The increase In the regular army establishment is continued through all the higher grades. There are fourila- jor Generals—Scott, McClellan, Fremont and Halleck, an increase of three from the old regime; there are seven. Brigadiers— Wool, ;Eaxney, Simmer, Mansfield, Mc- Dowell, Anderson and Bosecrans, an in crease of four, Gen. Twiggs having been 1 stricken‘from the rolL The Adjutant Generals’ department has been increased by making its head (Lorenzo Thomas) a Brigadier General; with one Colonel, two Lieutenant Colonels, four Majors and twelve Captains, an. increase of six officers. The Quartermasters, department an increase of twenty-two officers, without any change in the respective rank. The Subsistence department has an increase of ten, the rank remaining as before. The Medical and Fay departments, and the several corps of Engineers, Topographical Engineers and Ordnance, are also increas ed by about one hal£ the highest rank be ing changed only In the Ordnance Bureau, | whose chief is a Brigadier General. The tank of staff officers is also raised, and the number allowed to be increased, to meet the extra requirements of the Vines. Such is the regular army estab -1 tbment of the United States. •Die volunteer army to serve M far three years or the war,” is designed to con s’fit oi 500,000 ,mehV of whom probably 550,C00 are now in the sendee. The quotas ofiome of the Stales are already full, and the delinquents are but a little way behind. For this almy there are four Major Generals—Banks, Dix, Butler and Hunter. There are also eighty Brigadiers, regularly commissioned by the President, and (as we count them) some thirty Colonels who are acting as Brigadiers, several of whom have received this title by brevet. The Brigade Quartermasters, Commissaries, Paymasters and Burgeons that have been appointed by the President, for the volun teer service, may only be counted by the scores. As we said before, appointments to the volunteer service are kept entirely distinct from the regular service; the one class to return to private life or to resume their former positions in the army, at the close of the war, while the other class re mains as a permanent establishment We give below a list of the Brigadier Generals, which has been greatly enlarged since the former publication, and which is almost daily receiving some new acces sions; Abercrombie, John J-, Morell, George, Benbam, Henry W., Neeley, J. J., Bleaker, Louis. Nelson, William, Brooks, Wm. T. E, Oakes. James, Cecil, Don 0., Paine, bleazerA., Bnmett, Warn B-, Peck, Join J., Burnside. Ambrose E., Phelpfl, J. Wolcott j Butterfield, David. Pope, John. Caecr, Silas, Porter, Andrew, Cooper, James. Porter, Pitz John, Couch, Darius N., Prentiss. Betu AL. Cox, James D., . Reynolds, John F., Crittenden, T.L., Reynolds,- Joseph J.. Curtis, Lewis R , Richardson, Israel 8., Davis, Jeff. C., House eaui Lovell 11., Denver, J.W., Scbenck. Robert 0., Durvea, Abram, Sedgwick, John. Franklin,Wm. 8., Sickles. Daniel 8., Gorman.-Willia. A., • SigeU Franz. Grant, TJllyssesS., Sherman, Wm. Tj, Hamilton. C. S., Sherman, Thos. W,, Hancock, W.S., Smift, F-, Hatch, John P., Smith, Wm. P., Hcintzleman, S. P„ .Slocma, H. W_: Hooker, Jcaeph, Bpiegnc William, Howard, 0.0., Stahol, Jnlins, Hnrlbnt, S. A., Steyena, Isaac L, Jameeon, Chaa. D., Stone, Charles P.. Johnson, Rich. W., Strong, William K., Kearney, Phil., Sturgis, Sam D., Kelly. Ben. F., Stoneman, George, Keyes, Erasmus D., Sykea, George, _ King, Rufus, Thomas, George H., Lander, Fred. W., Thurston, Chaa. H,, Lockwood, H. H., Todd, John B. S., Martindale, John H., Viele, Egbert L , McCall, Geo. A., Wadsworth, James S., McCook, A. McD., Wallace.Lgwla, McClernand, John A., Ward, WGJiam T., McKinstry, Justus, Wiilmme A. S., Mitchell, O. M-, Wood, Thomas J Montgomery, W. R.» Wright, George. foreign relations. The recommendations of the pro-slav ery English journals, in relation to Amer ican affairs, prove nothing, one way or the other, concerning the intentions of the British Government; but, to a certain ex tent, they shadow forth the opinions and hopes of the classes for whom they are printed; hence, in the multitude of voices which reach us from the other side of the ocean, ail avowing the necessity of break ing our blockade and releasing the cotton of the Southern ports, that English manu facturers may go on, we have perhaps a premonition of what, and by, the Crown and Parliament will be forced to do. Recognition of the so-called South ern Confederacy, if foreign sympathy goes no further, will be a bagatelle; but it is not likely that either the great powers will choose to offend the Republic without proceeding a step farther thanharely com plimenting the rebels; hence we fear that recognition would be followed by the breaking of our blockade. Then the ques tion would become one of great magni tude, r and we should be called upon not merely to protest but to act We shall . see what will be done; but tor the present we content ourselves with the belief that the rulers of England are not de mented. Slowing it ©nr, A dispatch to the Tribune says Secretary Seward assured a member of the diplomatic body, ou Saturday, that the little affair of the Southern insurrection would blow over within three months, and the ports would be opened and peace and prosperity begin. This must be the second or third renewal of Mr. Seward's three months' bill. History hsa immortalized one noble Roman who never despaired of the Republic. Mr. Seward is our nil desptranduui Republican. The more the rebellion prevails, the more he never despairs. We hope, however,that he willnot insist ©a having the Grand Army wait at Washington for the little affair to blow over; for it might be as philosophic as the countryman who sat down on the bask to wait for the river to run by, —Cincinnati Gazette. That ifl exactly what rumor says be intends to do. One of these days while he ts waiting for the insurrection to “ blow over,” the lead ing powers of Europe will recognize the Southern Confederacy,and be forced to break the blockade. He will then wake up from Ms pleasant dream when it is too late. Gen. Bard«e-Xhe Force he bad in . MUMOti. [From the St, Louis Republican.] There is bo longer any doubt about this Confederate chieftain haying left our State u for good.” His presence in Kentucky, with the men he had under him while in Missouri, is fully confirmed. In the early part of August Gen. Hardee came up from Arkansas as far as Greenville, in 'Wayne county, bringing several pieces of artil lery and a quantity of small arms, with the latter of which he expected to provide the nu merous reinforcements that had been promised him. His force, all told, was not above two thousand men, and be received no additions whatever on his way up. At Greenville he made overtures to one CoL Lowe, who had collected a regiment of rebel Missourians from that section, tor the transfer of Lowe’s men to the Confederate service, offering to give them good arms, hut the latter, fearing that they were to be called away to Virginia or other distant parts, declined to join him, and thi« project therefore fell through. Like disappoint ments met Hardee in other efforts to attach Missouri insurgents unconditionally to the Confederate army, and it is reported that he became very much disgusted with his mission to our State on tills account. He said he had nothing to do with Gov. Jackson, being in no manner beholden to that functionary. His “purchases” were made with Confederate bonds, which he elated were based upon the produce loan. Hardee’s purpose in invading Missouri was undoubtedly to menace Pilot Knob and to destroy the Iron Monntaln Railroad. Tae lat ter he might bare undertaken to do, had he been as successful In raising recruits as he had been led to expect he would be. As it was, he loitered about Greenville for some little time, airested Judge Jackson of that place, whom he sent to Pocahontas, and finally retreated in th-t direction himself, with his whole com macd, when threat ned with a: att*cV(by CoL Hecker. At Pitman’s Ferry, directly on the line separating Missouri and Arkansas, Gen. Hardee threw up intienchments, and prepared to make a stand, but discovering that the Fed eral forces were not after him, ho. abandoned these works and crossed over to Pocahontas. He has not been in Missouri since, and has been heard to say that be bad no business to have ever come into the State, at the same time charging the whole population with be ing “ Abolitionists.” The largest force Gen. Hardee has at any time had under his command was seven regi ments, one of these being of cavalry. Tae maximum number constituting a regiment in his division is not over six or seven hundred. Part of this allotment was never In Missouri at all, having remained in Arkansas, In this connection we may remark that there is good authority for the statement that since Gen. Hardee’s division has moved into Ken tucky, there sre bo troops in Arkansas except two regiments nowformlng, and whatever gar rison there xnsy be at Fort Smith belongingto Gen. McCullock-s division. The ImiwrtaUen of Anas, The United States continue to import from England and the Continent large quantities of arms and munitions of war. During the months of Sept, and Oct. the receipts of these articles have measurably increased. The im portationis not confined to guns, &c,, but in cludes cannon, shell, shot, camp-kettles and cartridges. The Bremen, which arrived from Southampton at this port on the 16th of Octo ber, brought one invoice of one hundred and fotty-one cases of cannon, shell and shot, to gether with the necessary fuses and friction tubes, destined for General Fremont. These were immediately forwarded to St. Louis. The value of the invoice, exclusive of duty, is & tout $14,000. Tile duties, amounting to about $4,200, are of course remitted, the goods bong for the use of the Government. The Bavaria, which arrived October 10, brought a lame invoice of guns. The invoice consisted of-259 cases, containing 6,222 cons." valued at $53,800, or about $8.50 per gum These were sent to the Arsenal at Bridesbnrg Pennsylvania, near Philadelphia. The same vessel brought swords, rifles, &c., for Gca. Fremont’s army. In addition to these arms, a large number of Enfield rifles have recently arrived by the Edinburgh, Kangaroo and City of New York, -JT. Y. £ve. ibri. Seiilne WesUn Troon East. [Washington Correspondence N. T. Commercial Advertiser.] Troaps continue to enter Washington, though not so rapidly as they did a month ago. The fact that Colonel Farnsworth's Chi cago regiment of cavalry was transported hither at an Immense cost of transportation, while Pennsylvania troops are on their way to Kentucky has excited some remark. It Is un derstood, however, to be the policy of the Government to compose the different armies, solar as possible, with troops from all. the States, so that all sectional feeling may be extinguished dozing the progress of the war. Itie also a fact that Pennsylvania troops are a little more welcome in Kentucky,; whither they are bound, than a Chicago regiment, headed by a Republican ex-member of Con gress. The Secretary of War is guided la these nutters a great deal by the advice of Mr. H >it. This interchange of eastern with western troops is sot, thee,* aovcment'of the railroad ■owners, as some thoughtless p topis have charged, bat Is done with the vary best of cso- Urea, end douhtte U a wise procedure. Otß niLWAVKEE LETTER. military matters In Wteconeftm—Hew they stand—-New Regiments—JDe ftmcl newspapers, &e« [Correspondence of the whlcago Tribune.! Milwaukee, Tuesday, Oct. 29,1861. The port that the young[State of Wisconsin bean in the great contest now going on, is a matter of interest, not only to her own citi zens, but to those of other States, all of whom watch with a jealous eye the exertions put forth by each other to do well their part in the holy work of crushing treason. I therefore propose to give yon, briefly, a atatement of how we are progressing in our preparations to increase our military status, Let me begin then, with a recapitulation of our forces iu the field. Of these there at the present writing, seven regiments, as follows: On ’the Potomac,— 2d Regiment, CoL O’ Connor; Sd Regiment, Col Roger; sth Regi ment, Col, Cobb; 6th Regiment, CoL Cutler; 7tn Regiment, Col. Yonder. At teb Relay House, Md. — ith Regiment, Col. Paine. At Ibootos, Mo.—Bth Regiment, CoL Mur* pby. These Regiments, with the exception of the 2d, average over 1000 strong. The 2d haring been in the battle of Bull Run, numbered about 850, and recruiting is now going on for it in different parts of the State. These seven Regiments number; therefore, fully 7000 men. Beside, there is Capt. Yon Dcutsch’s cavalry company, from this city, now in Missouri, numbering 100 sabres, thus making a total of 7,100 men In the field. Of Regiments now in camp there are sere n ofSceredand located as follows: First Regiment —Colonel J. C. Starkweather, Lieut. Col. D. H. Lain, Major 6. B, Bingham: at Camp Scott, Milwaukee; has about 950 men, armed, equipped and uniformed, with the exception of overcoats; will leave for Louisville within five or six days. Ninth Regiment —Col. E. Salomon, Lt CoL ——, Major Henry Arff: at Camp Sigel, Mil waukee ; has about 800 men; not armed or equipped; considerable confusion, among the line officers, and though efforts are making to fill it to 1500 men, it will be difficult to get over 1000 in its ranks. Tenth Regiment —CoL A. B. Chapin, Lieut Col. Joshua J. Guppy, Major John G. Mc- Jjynn; at Camp Holton, Milwaukee; has about 950 men; aimed, partly equipped; will be ready to start for Louisvill in about ten days. Eleventh Regiment— CoL, C. L. Harris; Lieut. CoL, Chas. A. Wood; Major, Arthur Platt; at Camp Randall, Madison; has about SCO men; is armed but not uniformed. The State has the equipments on hand, but the regiment cannot move under three weeks. thirteenth Regiment— l CoL, Maurice Malo ney (of the regular army); Lieut CoL, J. F. Chapman; Major. T. O. Blgney; at Camp Fredway, Janesville; has leas than 700 men; is being raised exclusively in Rock and Green com: ties. , .firs? Regiment of Cavalry —A battalion of ; six companies (600 men) nnder Lt-GoL Dai itis, at Camp Fremont, Ripon: ordered by the Secretary of War to fill up t# 1,200 men; equipments under way; has been in camp since August, and will never get out of the State, unless there is a change of management. Fast Regiment of Light Fritz Am eke commanding, but regular field officers not appointed, except for purposes of drill; at Camp Utley, Racine; organized into seven batteries, averaging 160 men each—to tal, I.ICO strong; has several six-pounders for drilling, but no other anas, uniforms or equip ments ; two batteries are ordered to Washing ton and two to Louisville; officers and men all strongly opposed' to leaving until better equipped and drilled. Th. above regiments show a total of 6,000 men in camp, in process of drill and equlp ment,and wMcbJf ordinary energy is used,can be put in the field in twenty days, thus giving us 13,100 men in actual service. This id a fair estimate,! think, and Wisconsin .may be set down as certain for this number within the time mentioned. In addition to this reendtingis actively go ing on, and there are not tar from 3,000 men in detachments of forty to companies of eighty or ninety, boarding at the State’s expense, waiting to be ordered into'camp. Six mere regiments have been authorized, five of in fantry and one of cavalry, the field officers of which are nearly all Twelfth Regjpieni —CoL Geo. E. Bryant, LituL Col D. roolc, Major Wm. E. Strong; will soon go into Camp KandriL Madison. Fourteenth Regiment —CoL D. E. Wood, Lieut CoL J. E. Messmore, Major John Hancock: will go into Camp Hamilton, at Ford dn Lac, on the Ist proximo. Fflcenih Regiment— (Scandinavian) —CoL Hans C. Heg, Lieut CoL K. K. Jones; filling up rapidly, will probably take the place of the Ist Regiment at Cazap Scott, Milwaukee. Sixteenth Regiment —CoL Benjamin Allen, Llent CoL John Bracken. Filled ranks in prospective. Seventeenth Regiment —lntended as one of the Irish Brigade—Col. John Fitzgerald, of Osh kosh, (not yet accepted;) Lieut CoL Edward O’Keiil, Milwaukee; Major Thomas McMahon, Watertown. It is donbtful if more than one liLh regiment will be organized. There are hardly enough volunteers from this class in the State to fill more than one. Beside, many men of good judgment condemn the forma tion of regiments of one nationality exclusive ly. A mixture, they say: is better. Seeond\Cavdtry— CoVW- A Barstow, will go into camp Cameron, at Janesville. Bars tow has a contract for raising and equipping a reg iment of cavalry, delivered to the Government for $270,000. He is to pay 8119 for his horses. He has been figuring ior the past few days, and finds the matter of getting arms is going to bother him, so be hts gone to Washington to induce the War Department to modify his contract and furnish the arms for him. This jobbing out such a ma'.ter excites a great deal ef severe comment, especially when the job bers are men of Barstow’s calibre. With these last named regiment* filled, which may be looked for about the Ist of Jan uary next, Wisconsin will have her quota of 20,100 men in the field, with a few over. There we stand at present. Aside from military matters, there is little sews here. The approaching election excites but little interest, so little, in tact, that a mob law candidate, with secession prosllrities, will probably go to the Senate from the large and wealthy sixth district, without opposition. Our heavy crop of newspapers here begin to show symptoms of the dry rot The Daily Free Democrat went by the board last week. It had been published as a drily eleven years, and has seen days of prosperity as well as pov erty. During the year 1857 it cleared for Booth, its proprietor then, about $3,500, but it has ever since been on the decline. After Booth abdicated, Grounse & Thom son published it for a year aud a half or bo, at a loEß[of several thousand dollars. Since then it has had two changes of proprietorship, but to no purpose. Its last owners were close figurers and would have mode it go, if any one cculd, but its demise is a legitimate result of bard times and the plethora of newspapers. We can profitably spore others, also, that have done less for the cause of justice andhumanity than has the Free Democrat. Peace to its ashes. Booth’s “ Daily Life ” also ebbed out on Saturday. It was a useless *ad fruitless affilr from the beginning, in which Booth didn’t ever do justice to his former reputation as an editor. Constitutional Convention, No, 8. Editor* Chicago Tribune; These vticlea have been suspended by rea son of the absence of the writer and pressing engagements. They will now he published regularly. The maxim is familiar that “ Republican, and Democratic institutions are based upon the wrfcff and intelligence of the People.” As suming this proposition to be true, it is essen tially necessary tint the constitution of a Re putl’can and Democratic State, should contain restrictive clauses, whereby the hallothox shall be made and the expression of the honest and intelligent will of the voters. How can this great end he accomplished ? Our past efforts have been failures upon these points. Cannot a remedy he devised ? With a view to a com plete reformation, these suggestions are re spectfully, and with due deference to the opinion of others, submitted to the people fc r their consideration, viz; 1. That no candidate for any office who re ceives a nomination at the hands of a party convention, caucus or mass meeting, shall be eligible to such office. £ That when any person Is requested by any portion of his fellow citizens to become a candidate for any office, sad he agrees te stand a contest; If, after the acceptance of such call, he treats or bribes any voter In his election • district be shsll he ineligible to such office if elected. 8. That if no one candidate has a majority of all the votes polled at such election, a second election shall be ordered, and all but the two highest candidates shall be dropped and the contest continue between the two highest. 4. That any voter who receives a bribe or money, or liquor, or any other thing, or a promise from any candidate for any public office, ehail be disfranchised. 5. That any grocery keeper who shall deal out to candidates or voters on any election day any splritons wines or mixed liquors ehaU be forever disfranchised as a voter. These are harsh remedies, but they can be sustained, upon principle, and discussion. My reasons will be assigned hereafter. Illinois. A Patriotic Town. Hasssuxxb, LaSalle Co., Oct. Slst. Editor* Chicago Tribune: This corporation, which polled at the elec tion last spring 74 votes, has furnished for the ■war 26 men, 21 of whom are in company K, Yatca Phalanx, besides 9 mat who were in the three months service, making 35 in oIL Those men were not only recruited here, but were actual resident*. It he should count all those recruited here,aslsthe practice in someplace*, we could claim an entire company. If any other town of equal size can show as much patriotism we should like to know it. Tours, truly, English. Tsluleer BfonHest* The leading patrons of the volunteer move ment are disexusiur the subject of the con ticuance of this great force. It appear* that the umfoims ol the men must be renewed. They have hitherto clothed and armed them selves with comparatively little external aid, and now, if an additional tax is fb be laid on them, it is to be feared that many will retire. Then again, the fear is entertained that as the eesse of danger has dlisppeared, Parlia ment will refuse to add half a million sterling *to the taxation of an already overburdt&ed people; and thus the subject stance. Car I* lief is, that the Chancellor will eo mantge bis accounts that the volunteers will be clothed, and that this force will be re cognized ae a permanent NaUoaaTGoard. The late review at throe hundred thousand specutoratogeiber to wit sees It, has been a moat tetemphast affair; and the exhibition at Totk;has made an eqad l; giest iz&pzceeloc hr the Nwti PC Esguad, THE AFFAIR ALT BOLIVAR. The Wisconsin Boys try their Mettle Aftlo* [From the Washington Star.] On the morning of the 19th lost., at o'clock, Colonel John W. Geary, of the 28th Pennsylvania regiment, and about 400 men, composed of fractions of companies A, D, F and tief the 28th Pennsylvania, C, I and K, 18th Massachuaette, A, C and Hi 3rd Wiscon sin, aided by two “ amateurs,” (Judge Daniel McCook and Benj G. Owens, of Illinois,) were attacked by 2,500 or more of the rebels, in cluding the celebrated cavalry regiment of Colond, Ashby. The rebels had six pieces of artillery—four of them upon Loudon Heights south, and two upon Bolivar Heights west, upon the Charles town road, and midway between the Potomac and the Shenandoah rivers, and a mils and a half back of the Ferry. The rebels first drove in our pidktts from Bolivar Heights, and then began a cross fire npon us, winch lasted for several hours. Their cavalry charged into Bolivar, but were driven back by the 3rd Wis consin boys, aided by shells .from Captain Tompkins’s battery, which was upon the Mary land Heights, east of the Ferry. The Wisconsin companies, led by Captain Henry Bertram, then mad e a desperate charge upon the enemy’s guns and took a32-pouud columbiad, but were driven back by a cavalry charge and heavy firing from the vicinity of Smallwood’s woods. Shell then fell around us thick as hail, and making a noise over us about like a train of cars when crossing a bridge. Capt. Tompkins at tins time turned his guns upon LouddiTHelghts,~ silenced all their guns mere, and scattered the enemy, who were seen in great numbers. The two rebel guns upon Bolivar Heights kept up a constant fire with shell and canister until about 5 p. it, and our men were gradual ' 3y advancing upon them under cover of the houses, breaking down the fences as they went to the west end of the town, whoa Lieut. Martin, with a piece of artillery, belong ing to the New York Ninth reglmenfc came to our aid and fired upon the enemy with terri ble effect, advancing at intervals, accompanied by Cob Geary in person. The men flanking right and left considerably in advance ef the piece, and deployed obliquely. The Wisconsin men, commanded by Capt. H. Bertram, were on the left; the Masaachu setts men, nnder Lieut Jackson, a Pennsylva nia company, and one of the “amateurs,” composed the right wing. CoL Geary, Judge McCook, and the balance of the Pennsylva nians were in the centre. Our brave band, with a universal about for the Union, stormed the heights of Bolivar, drove the enemy in the wildest confusion from Smallwood’s woods, re-captured the S3-pounderand two ammuni tion wagons, disabled several of the -enemy's horses, took four prisoners, including Chap lain “ Bißy North, of Jefferson county, Ya. The rebel Colonel’s cap was among the trophies ; he was shot from bis horse, but re mounted and made his escape. The rebels could not stand the fire of our ar tillery and Enfield rifles, so they fled to the woods, near Halltown, and began shelling us with the only remaining available gun they had left; but our shells soon silenced it; one of them* striking the rebel caisson, caused a great explosion. When we reached the heights, we found the axle of the “ new con vert” considerably damaged by a shell, and also found that the rebels had used great in dustry during the day, by making extensive additions to our works there,from which they had driven our pickets in the morning. Ike rebels disgraced themselves more than ever by taking off the clothing, rifling the pockets, and then running their bayonets through the Federal killed. A team of a dozen horses was brought up from the Ferry with remarkable expedition, and the big gun was conveyed across the river, placed in position commanding Harper’s Fer ry, and the mouth of the Shenandoah, and was there, by one of the “amateurs,” named “ The New Convert to the Union.” As the sun moved down the street towards the Mary land side, we met Major Tyndalc and Adjutant Flynn, with a reinforcement of five companies, to wit; B, C, I, K and M, of the Twenty eighth Pennsylvania, who had just arrived from Point of Bocks. The cheering of these troops was most vocif erous; and the Virginia ladles of the place gave strong proof of their love for the Union by waving their handkerchiefs and joining in the general jubilee. About fire p. m , one or two other cannon of the New York Ninth croteed the river, ascended Bolivar Heights, and then the woods in the direction of Hall town, as well as London Heights, were com pletely shelled, but with no reply. Oar loss was four killed and eight wounded; theirs must have been very heavy, as they had all the wagons in the neighborhood busy in hauling off the slain; two wagons were seen full of the killed. Their chaplain admit ted the loss to be very heavy, and much blood was found npon the hill from which they were driven. Colonel Geary displayed much skill and great bravery during the whole engagement. This was my fin*t d-y upon the battle-field, and my venerable mend, Judge McCook, fully sustained the high reputation of the “McCook fighting family.” This was not a “Bull Run” but a rebel-run affair. The rebel Colonel, dur ing the next day, sent down a flag of truce, cllering to exchange the only prisoner they took—a Pennsylvania corporal—for the chap lain. A few of their cavalry also appeared back of Bolivar, but were promptly shelled and dispersed by the Rhode Island battery. Great praise is due the surgeons of tbe Third‘Wisconsin and Thirteenth Massachu setts, for skill and attention to the wounded, and to Corporal Myers, of Company A, Third Wisconsin, for efficient aid In bringing the captured gun off the field. Col. Geary was ordered by Major General Banks to cross tbe Potomac at Harper’s Ferry, in order that he xnightcapture a large qnan tity cl wheat, meet of which was stored in a mill belonging to & gentleman by the name of Herr. The order aforesaid was obeyed, and twenty one thousand bushels of wheat was taken. The object of the mission was accom plished before the bsttle began. . What Indiana baa Pone In die War, [From the Indianapolis Journal, 22d ] In our comment yesterday morning on an article in the Chicago Tribune touching the comparative efforts of Illinois and Indiana in the war, we attempted to give from memory the aggregate of the forces sent into the field by this fctate np to this time. An elamina tlon of the books in the Governor’s office shows that onr statement was incorrect. We placed-the number now in the field at 85,000. The bocks show it to be nearly 40,000. The aggregate is as follows: WESTERN VIRGINIA. Six fall regiments of infantry Two companies of cavalry One section of mlllery (two pieces). Total KENTUCKY, Fifteen fall regiment* of infantry 15,705 Three companies of cavalry 289 One company of artillery 150 Total 10.084 EASTERN VIRGINIA, WASHINGTON, AND HAT- TERAS. Six full regiments of infantry Six companies of cavalry Total. MISSOURI. Six full regiments of infantry. One regiment of cavalty Three batteries of artillery... Total. The total of our foices above enumerated and located Is 37,115. To this number must be added 280 cavalry, which loft this Slate as regularly organized companies, and Joined Harris’s brigade in the East, wo believe at Philadelphia. Also CoL liazzard’s regiment, 1,047 men, which went, to Kentucky yesterday, and Col. Grose’s 1,017 men, which leaves to day or to morrow for the same State. The sum total of Indiana’s forces cow in the field is, therefore, 39,587, & In addition to these there are 20 regiments In process of formation and completion, which when completed will raise our force to a little over sixty thousand men. We pul this record, official and entirely re liable, against that of Illinois or any other State, taking into consideration the popula tion of each. And it must be taken into the account that our regiments have all gone out full, except two, which have Biace been filled, while many of those from Illinois are at a minimum rate of 770 or 800 men. Indiana, is therefore ahead of Illinois, we arc confident, and we challenge a comparison of regiments, and the forces in each regiment. The National Loan and Foreign Capital* The statement in the JW of Saturday, that British capitalists had offered to take one hundred millions of the Government loan, is not tine. I telegraphed you four or five weeks since, that a large porlion.of the loan could be placed in Europe, and that European capital ists bad proposed to invest in the loan from first hands. One firm offered to place thirty million dollars, and another offered twenty million dollars; and others offered smaller sums at vaxions times to the amount of the original loan. Bnt there has been no aggregate offer ot the amount named, and no offer within the past ten days. It is understood that much of the loan is hung taken on foreign account, and that if Secretary Chase would appoint agents abroad, be could have guarantees to double the amount of the original loan. Here tofore he has deelinedto do anything to obtain money abroad. Or that would in any way inch cate a dependence upon foreign capitalists. He has preferred to depend npon the patriot ism of the people, and the result has proved the wisdom ef that reliance, for he has already infoimstion that the hanks will anticipate their option by giving official notice, before tbe close of this mouth, of their intention to take the last installment of fifty million dol lars. —TTosfliwpfon Cor. A ~eio York Timet. Poitage stamps sad Postal Service. Washington, Honda;, Oct Si.— I The price paid the former contractor for furnishing postage stamps iras eighteen cents per thou sand. The price paid the present contractors is fourteen, saving nearly 25 percent. During the fiscal year ending June 30, 1860, while there was no discontinuance of postal service in any part of the country, the number of postal stamps issued was two hundred and sixteen millions, which at eighteen cents per thousand, the price actually paid under the former contract— Amounted to v;/* S3S«§3O While at fourteen cents per thousand, the present price, they would have cost the department 80.240 $3,640 or nearly twenty five per cent, difference. Thus far there have been issued under the sew contract filty five million stamps; at many more will be required to furnish the post c fficea in the country and to meet the de mand for the exchange of the old stamps, the estimated.is uo of new stamps at the expi ration of due year from the commencement thereof is 800.000,000, Which at the old price coat the Deportment $54 000 While at the pcoaent price will cost but.... 42,000 Making a saving to the Department, under tbe present contract as compared with _ ___ tbe old rose, of $12,000 Ordinarily when there is no change of stamps, about 800,000000 of stamps per year are required fortha use of the whole country, which iftbe present price, cost the depart mtt t SB,COO per year less this under the oVd contract, which la ihe six years of the new eextrart wtoli rails lx a Beylas of SiS,OD9. BBITItH OPINIONS. Sow ear War Lories oa th* Other Sido, SENSIBLE SPEECH OP MB. FOES TEH, It P. Hr. W. E. Forster, M.P., addressed a large meeting at Bradford, w.ngiiaid, on Tuesday evening the Ist insh He said— This terrible war, so fer as it affected the feelings of the people'of this country, was like no war which bad happened fin a long pe riod. It was almost like a war In Englandit eqU. It was a war, not only between people of the same blood aud language like ourselves, but there was hardly a street iu Bradford, or village in Yorkshire, without inhabitants who had relatioms in America directly affected. But even if the case were otherwise, it was a war of intense interest, because he conceived that it.was a war to solve the problem whether a race of civilized men in this age of the world couldi in peace and safety , keep millions of their fellow-beings in slavery. They often heard this war described as net only a terrible and calami ' tons wax, but as being a causeless war. Now, a terrible and calamitous war it undoubtedly was. Civil war was terrible under any cir cumstances ; but it was still more terrible when carried ou among a race of men of such strong passions as the Anglo-Saxon race. It was a grievous punishment to the people of America for one-half of them having tried not to diminish slavery, bnt to increase it, aud the other having connived at their doing so; and it was also a punishment to England for hav ing left this legacy of slavery to them, Taey ought not, therefore, to wonder if we also were suffering from tblm calamitous war. But although calamitous, it was not a causeless war. He should show that it was the natural crisis of that disease which had been bom with the American Commonwealth aud grown with il, aid which.was now testing its very life. It appeared almost puerile to state any other cause except slavery as tke cause of this war, when all who had studied Ameri can affairs had been wondering year after year that tbte state of things could go ou without a convulsion. Yet there were able writers who took a contrary view, on the ground that the South could aot have in tended, on account of Slavery, to break up that Union which virtually made the whole of the States the prison of the slave, and every Federal officer his jailer, and drew a line bounding their own territory over which he might escape to freedom. It was argued, therefore, by such writers that there must be something behind Slavery, and it was sug gested that this something was love of place, or development of democracy, or, especially, desire for free trade. But let them look at the facts; and in doing so they must judge men by their actions. In England there had been great surprise at the sudden change in Northern feeling which followed the attack upon Fort Sumter. He was not so surprised himself, and for this rea son, he had long wondered how the xmeu in the Free States corid brook the insults and outrages wh.ch wereheapednpon them; how, especially, the great Democratic party in the : Free States appeared to approve, at any rate, to connive, at these outrages. For a time we had attributed this connivance altogether to low motives—love of place or money. Doubtless they had much to do with It, but he had found out, on looking closer, that there was also a good motive—love of Union. The Democrats were prepared to maintain the Union at any cost and any sacrifice—because, as patriots, they were proud of the greatness of their country, and they were willing to make any concessions to the South, to avoid a dissolution of that Union to which they be Ueved they owed tbeir prosperity. Bat when the attack on Fort Sumter proved to them secession was not mere talk, but fact—that ccncessicn was useless—they turned round In a day—and, still In order to preserve the Union, were as ardent for coercion as they had been for concession. Thus it was that tie North and South came to be arrayed one against the other; but there was this difference, that whereas the South were fighting avowedly for the right to perpetuate and extend Slavery, the avowed object of the Horth was simply the preservation of the Union, Therefore it was true that the South appeared in the contest to be more pro ilavery than did the North to be anti-slavery. But, in reality, the North were fighting against slavery as much as the South for it; tor if the South succeeded, they would establish a slave power such as he had described; if they failed, slavery would receive a blow from which it could not recover. So that, inasmuch as the attempt to limit slavery had been the reason why the slaveholders had begun the war—in asmuch as the continuance of slavery depend ed upon the result of this war—he acknowl edged be wished success to the North so long as the war lasted. No foolish speeches or wri tings of Northerners would prevent him doing this, because be cared more for principles than men. He wished success to the North, because he loved freedom and hated slavery. [Applause.] For a time the President had forced Gen. Fremont to lower the standard of freedom which be had hoisted; but military necessi ties might compel him to raise it again. Iu that case the war would be ended sooner; but it might leave the conquered anxious for the protection of the conquerors, who would themselves feel that It was tbeir duty to reor ganize society, and to control the negroes whom they had freed. But even supposing • this extreme policy not to bo adopted, this result might follow from the success of the North. There might be a return in the South to the old feeling about slavery. The pro slavery fanaticawonldbodisgraced ; war would have taught the non-slaveholders —the u mean whites”—that it was slavery that made them poor. The slaveholders themselves would find slavery less profitable, with India and all the world spurred into competition, and with their slaves at best difficult to manage. And so all parties might agree to take measures for ultimate abolition, in which cose the South and North would both wish to remain in part nership. Alter stating why he believed that, whether the Union wes or was not restored to life, slavery had received what would be found to be its death bio w, Mr. Forster closed with a few remarks npon the duty of England, in the course of which he stated that in action L this duty was dear—adherence to our rule of f .absolute non-intervention. We could notin i teifere for the North; we should insult them if we tried to do so. It would be an eternal dls i grace to -us if we interfered for the tonih and for 5 slavery. Death of Thomas Wilder. We regret to announce the death of our venerable fellow citizen, Thomas Wilder, Etq., who died suddenly'this morning, while seated at the breakfast table, at his residence, corner of Gay and Front streets. His disease was dropsy of the heart Mr. Wildey was a widower, his wife having died some time since, and was without children. .6,282 - 190 .G.-WT Mr. Wildey was extensively known through out the country os the founder of the Independent Order of Odd Follows in the Halted States. The history of the ilao and progress of this truly benefi cent Order is of the most interestlng-charac U r, and did our limits permit, wo would avail onnclves of the abundant materials at hand to give a full and particular account. Iu the catty part of the present century wo have traditional statemeutsooncoruing tlioattempt ed organization of Lodges of Oad Follows iu this country, founded upon the institution Which existed In England, but the practice of which, as compared with that better uud Bolder organization which grow out of these auuupta, was m different at day Is from night. U U asserted that a lodge was known to ix'rt In this city as early as 1&03, and otU. ra In different parts of the country; but uouo of these accomplished any definite results, audit was resnvod for Mr. Wildey to bo tko first to give to It "a local habitation and a name.” lit authentic origin may bo considered os dating from the 135 th of April, 1310. at which time was organized Washington Ledge No. 1. when was assembled, at the “Seven SUn” tavern in Second street, kept by William Lup too, under a call from Thomas Wildey, the lollowicg persons, who claimed to have been instituted In the Order In other places: Thos. Wndey, John Welch, John Duncan, John Cheatham, and Richard Rushwortii. It was originally self-institued, and designed to ope rate according to the ancient usages of the Union or London Order, which plan was soon after abandoned; and the work changed to that of the Independent Order, and under the usages of this branch of the Order, it became nectssary to obtain a dispensation from some competent authority, which authority was ob tained through the Duke of York’s Lodge, iu Preston, England, during the latter part of 1819. .0,282 . CTO .0,283 . 050 . 450 ....7.033 It is no part of our intention to follow the rapid advancement of the Order through the y tars which have elapsed since that time; suf fice it to say, that it has gone on increasing from year to year, until it now contain* a membership of more than two hundred thou sand, divided into lodges and extending over the length and breadth of the Union. Coupled with this well known fact, it is worthy of note that the Order expends annually about one million of dollars in the support of the sick, and for benefits to the widow and or phan, while large sums are paid annually for the education ol orphans. The philanthropic character of the organization may be judged of by the brief narration of these facts. Mr, Wildey, from the time ot the first in ception oi the Order, always took a great in terest in its welfare, and was prominent in everything calculated to advance its useful ness. Ho has _ filled every position of honor it was in the gift of the members to bestow, and was the first Grand Sire when the Grand Lodge of the United States was instituted. Mr. Wildey was a man of the mcstbenevolont and charitable disposition, and the needy never applied to him in vain. He was a na tive ot England, but came to this country at an early sge.—BaUimore Ibiriot, 21st. Suffering In the Mown twins. “ The Lexington Qhza-vrr says that forg one persons, most of them women and chil dren, arrived in that city on Thursday last from their homes in Knox and Laurel conn* ties. They were flying from the persecutions and annoyances of SSollicofferis marauders. One of the persona constituting this little band cf refugees (Mr. Vannoy) is a minister in the Christian Church, and he gave a moat hestto ending account of the dreadful state of things in the mountains, caused by the reckless and unprincipled follower* ofthe rebel Zolliccfler. He was an eye-witness of mafty of their atrocious acts of vandalism, having been present at Loudon, Laurel coun ty, when the rebel forces entered and took possession of that place, and for several hours was detained by them a prisoner. He slates that they took from the stores, groceries and private dwellings, everything they desired, but seemed to be more particularly solicitous for clothing, shoes, blankets and provisions. They also took posai sskm of and drove off all the live stock upon the Hinas in that county, and many persons had been robbed of all the lorsca, cattle, sheep and hogs that they pot* seeeed. They even went further, and. In the spite of mere wantonness and brutality, they destroyed what they did not want, even to the clothing of the women and children. — Louis vittf Journal. Hobss Tmsvss rs Soutbsbn Illinois Onr ' Southern exchanges complain. of the presence of numerous bands of horse thieves in various portions of Egypt. Losses of valu able hcncs are becoming quite common, sal the aancya&ccs to citlzaa ere thereby quite striopd. Afternoon Dispatches. 'ra«s xrjustasoros. IMmutM mt Femr- Ou Anar «i tie Tlrgtirit aide Ota. Vfrwa- in c^amasd—ContrmtieSory Report* aloat rrmoat. Washington, Oct, 23, —The Washington Star's description of the fight at Edward's Ferry says both wings were attacked as early as 9 a. m. f but the enemy was repulsed whenever he approached. At about sp. m.. the right wipg found itself confronted .by nearly 4,000 of the enemy under Gen. Evans, with artillery. Col. Baker gallantly essayed the charge in which ke was killed. Tke officer left in command imme diately ordered the men to fall hack near the river, where they could bo supported by Gem. Stone and the portion of the army that had at that time effected a crossing. The -men obeyed in good, order, carrying off all the dead and wounded. On reaching the place selected, the right wing turned, though under the fire of the enemy, which gradually slackened up until midnight, when it ceased. Throughout the night the balance of Gen. Stone’s force crossed the river, and threw up temporary works that tendered his position secure and enabled him to protect the crossing of the di vision of Gen. Banks, which was to be essayed yesterday morning. The object of Gen. Stone’s movements wa* to enable-his command, with. Gen. Banks’ di vision, to be safely transferred to Virginia. Evans attacked CoL Baker in front and'on both flanks. CoL Cogeswell was probably ta ken prisoner. Our information so far is that Gen. Banks’s army arrived at the Maryland landiag at Edwards’s Ferry Monday night and were crossing the. river securely since daylight on Tuesday. Philadelphia, Oct. 23.—Information re ceived here by private letters estimate theloss in tilled and wounded at Edwards’s Ferry at 175. • ■ - - The main portion of Sickles’ Brigade is sow opposite the Confederate batteries below Washington,and it is said are preparing to act on the offensive against the batteries. Washington, Oct. 23.—The success of the movement of Gen. Stone and Gen. Banks across the Potomac is now established, as the enemy did not venture to make any further resistance to it yesterday. AU accounts agree that our men conducted themselves nobly in the affair of Monday. Even the portion of the column which receiv ed a temporary check by the death of Colonel Baker, behaved gallantly, although opposed to a force triple their number. The ground thus. gained was retained in the undisturbed possession of our troops. All day yesterday, scouts and reconnolteriug parties obtained much valuable information in regard to the enemy. The above facts are derived from reliable sources. Asbnrr Dickens, Secretary of the Senate for many years, died here this morning at the age of 98. It is understood the blankets ordered in Europe m August, by the Quarter master’s Department, are arriving. Twenty nine thou sand live hundred hare already reached New York. They cost the United States 40 cents per pound, and weigh 5 pounds. [Special to the N. T. Herald.] Washington, Oct. 22.—The latest news to night is that the whole of Gen. Stone’s col umn has crossed the Potomac and is in full pursuit of the enemy, and that Gen. Banks’s column bad reached the bank of the river and would speedily follow and support Gen- Stone. Information received late to-night from Gen- Stone’s command, announces that the fight was a desperate one, and that a Urge number were lolled on both sides. Although the ene my was much stronger than Geo. Stone, he was falling hack before the advance of onr troops, and would have undoubtedly been to tally routed, but for the fall of CoL Baker, which produced a sudden confusion among onr troops. Gen. Gustavos W. Smith commanded the rebels, and a private dispatch asserts he was shot from his horse and carried off the field. Gen. Banks, with his command, is now sup posing Gen. Stone, and being a Major General, is in full command. Gen. McClellan left for Gen. Banks’s head quarters in the field this morning. It is a subject of regret that Col. Biker should have engaged the enemy when, ac cording to report, he was ordered to make a reconnoisance only, with strict instructions, if attacked, to fall back and net fight Col- Baker made his will on Saturday last, and deposited it with CoL "Webb, and when he left; for the field, he said to the latter, “ I shall Firllcipate in a battle in forty-eight hoars. If fall, I request that yon take charge of my body.” An effort is making to eupersede Gen-Mc- Clellan with Gen. Halieck, who is on his way htre from California. This change would create a,new revolution in military and civil circles, where the greatest confidence is en tertained in Gen. McClellan. Col. Geary reports that the four men who were kffled at the battle of Bolivar Heights, were afterwards charged upon by the cavalry, aud etabbed through the body, stripped of all their elothieg, not excepting their shoes and stockings, and left in periect nudity. One was laid out in the farm of a crucifixion, with hit* hands spread, and cut through the palms with a dull knife. [Special to the N. T. Tribune.] The report made by Adj. General Thomas of bis recent examination into the administration of the Department of the West by Major Gen eral Fremont, was this morning considered In foil Cabinet meeting, with the reluctance which hesitates to injure a distinguished man, and wound the friends whom a popular leader gathers in his career. All the members of the Cabinet pronounced their judgments that the interests of Missouri sudor the Union required that Gen. Fremont j-hcnld be superseded in his command by Maj or General Hunter. The order to this effect will be issued to morrow. [N. T. Times’ Dispatch.] At the Cabinet meeting te-day, it wa» de cided not to interfere for thepreaent with Gen. Fremont and bis command. Judge D-ivis, oi Illinois, was commissioned to take testimony in reference to contracts made in the Western Department, AH bills that he passes will be paid. Trustworthy information received this morn ing from Fairfax Court House states that only the rebel pickets are present at that place. A small force, however, is stationed at German town, a mile and a half distant. The Second Battle near tfon Creek— Beporu from Springfield, Bio. Rolla, Mo., Oct 23.—Lieut Kirby, with fifteen men of Major Wright’s battalion, had another fight with forty-fire rebels, near Linn Creek, on the 17th, killing fire of them and wounding about a'dozen. The result of Major Wright’s march from Rolla to Linn Creek, can be summed as fol lows : Three successful fights, in which sixty rebels were killed, and about the same number wounded, and 87 prisoners taken; a hundred and twenty-three guns, fifteen horses, several yoke of oxen, wagons, and many otherarticlea. Price’s army was at Greenfield last Wednes day and still headed South. Reports from Springfield says Gen. Mcßride, of the rebel forces, has resigned and Is os his way to that place to disband his division and return home. CoL Taylor, In command of the rebel forces at Springfield, recently Issued a proclamation, declaring that all Union men who had belong ed to the Home Guards would be required to leave the country or go into the Southern army tor the same length of time they had served la thu Federal army, and requiring a pledge from •the Union men now there lor the exemplary conduct of their friends who are ah a cat from home. The proclamation also prohibits the carrying of out more slaves South, as such a course la calculated to lessen the confidence of the peo ple in the ability of the Southern army to sus tain itself in Missouri. From Cairo—Arrest of a Traitor at FUictß. Cairo, Oct. 23. CoL Buford and Cipt. Dresner, go to Columbus to-day with a flag of truce to reply to Gen. Polk’s mission here oa Tuesday last ed. Noleman’s full cavalry regiment are out on parade this morning, making a splendid ap pearance. A private in the 16th regiment was killed last night in a rowdy house melee. Dr. R. L. Boggs, of Fairfield, Wayne county, HL, a K. G. C., was arrested for treason on the 23d at Paducah. A detachment of Col. Buford’s regiment are cow embarking, but where for no one knows. From New York. New Tore, Oct. 23.-—Owing to the report that the Potomac is at present closed, the U. S. transports, now loading at this port for Washington, will proceed to Locust Point, where their cargoes win he forwarded by rail way to Washington. Large quantities of ammunition and stores are now being shipped to St. Louis by rail road.' A ftoileprosegvehaa been entered in the case of Alfred Fanis, one of the crew of the pirate Savannah l and he has been accepted as a wit ness. A jury is being empaanelled. From Blcbmoid. New Tore, Oct. 23. —The steamship North Star, from Asplnwaß, is coming up. Private Rome, of the Massachusetts Ist regi ment, wounded at Bull Sun and taken to Rich mond, has arrived here. His account of the treatment of prisoners there is interesting. He says the only Northern paper in Richmond is the New York Herald, regularly received the second day after publication. From FtrtreM Monroe. Fobt iIOKBOE, Oct. 23.—Gen. Sherman ar xived here to-day on the Atlantic. There was a slight sfftir at Newport News yesterday, but terminated with slight loss on either side. Certain We a term Railraadi, [From the N. Y. Evening Post,] The sale of the Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne and Chicago Railroad under foreclosure, in pursu ance of the agreement between all the classes of bond and stockholders, will take place on the 24tb, and the reorganization of the com pany will then be carried out. The railroad from Chicago to St. Louis has already been sold out under aslmilar amicable arrangement between tbe interested parties, and the securities of both these important lines of railroads are attracting the attention of buyers. The railroad tom St. Louis to Terre Haute comes next in the category, and, under decrees cf the court, will shortly be announced for sale and will also be purchased by a new com pany forming from amalgamation of the stock ted bondholders ef the old Terre Haute and Alton, and the Terre Haute, Alton and St. Louis companies. The example of the Prairie da Ghien Rail road Company, aa revived by a sunder pro cess from the ashes of the old discredited and defunct Milwaukee and Mississippi railroad, will show to parties interested la the three lines of railroads above mentioned, what they may hope for under their new organizations, Isnd ought to Indicate to them the same policy of prudence and economy which has been so accccEsful In the case oC tha Prairie to Oaten Company, Imaeue Gorenimßt VtnfcfOM at WukUftoM. Acting Quartermaster Morgan famishes to the National JnieUigencer the following inter eating account of the Government warehouses at Washington: u A rough estimate is that, since the open ing of the depot, about five millions of pub lic property has been received, and that them was on hand or in the warehouses at the be ginning of the present month $3,000,000 worth of the seme. The issue of public property (this being the main depot) is to thelocal or smaller depots—embracing Alexandria, Long Bridge, Arlington, Aqueduct Landing, besides to au the camps surrounding Washington, and then extending to Gen. Banks’s Division. Fi om two to three hundred wagons are loaded at this p ace daily, as also from one to two canal boats. In the receipt and delivery of , this large amount of public property but one single accident resulting in loss to the United States had occurred, and that on a barrdi of sugar, which slipped from the slings and was lost overboard. The Government property is carefully handled, and everything put away In its proper or regular warehouse. The. .ware houses are well protected from the effects of water, and easy ol access to a large number of teams. Their average size is 23 oy 124 feet, -and 16 feet high. They are protected from fire, in having erectedac proper distances four o! ileigs’s fire plugs, which, it is said, would enable the employees on the wharf, in the event of a fire, to deluge with water the place in a very few minutes. “In the beginning, the Chesapeake, Roan oke, City of Richmond, Mantangoa, Cam bridge, Marion (1,800 tons), Peabody, and ' City of New York were used as transports, but subsequent y some of them were drawn off and others substituted in their place. The number of transports in the employ of the Government at the present time is thirty, the majority of whlch are ocean steamers of over I,OCO tons burden. On an average four of these transports discharge cargoes here in a dsy. Six canal boats arc kept constantly car rying subsistence stores to Gen. Banks’s Di vision. It them about ten hours to go there, and each day they carry about eighty tons. Three hundred men are employed at these warehouses. In pay they average $1.25 per day. It requires a good character to get a situation here, for the Department is very particular in the hiring of its laborers. “ The following shows the arrival of trans ports: La May 19, June 12, July 21, August 85, September 26, October (up to last Tues- total 163. “Thefollowing is furnished every day to local depots: Pork, bacon, hams, flour, hard bread, beans, rice, coffee, tea, sugar, vinegar, candles, soap, riecd-barley, dried apples, de -BiccateapcUloes > mixed vegetables aadpickled tongues. ’ The Colored People Flocking to Hsytl [From the N. T. Tribune, Oct. 19J We are glad to see that the colored people arc beginning to understand their real inter ests. Instead oi remaining here to be kicked and cuffed, and debarred from all honorable employment, they are resolved to be no longer hewers of wood and drawers of water to the whites. The Haytian Emigration is taking them off by hundreds to the Islands of San Domingo, where they intend, by cultivating free cotton, to strike an effective blow for the emancipation of their unfortunate fellow-men now in bondage. To day 400 able-bodied aid intcU’gent colored Americans leave this port, and 500 are already engaged to form the next colony, which will depart in November. Singular Accident to one of John Brown’s Sharpshooters.— The Cleveland Leader of Monday has the following account of an accident which happened to one of John Brown’s Sharpshooters the evening before: About eleven o’clock last evening a member of John Brown’s Sharpshooters, named Slater, from Ashtabula county, was shot under cir cumstances as follows: One of his comrade* was In the act of shooting a cat near Slater’s tent, when his pistol discharged prematurely, the ball passing through the ten* - , a blanket, two flannel wrappers, entering theafaonlder of Slater. At the time it was not known that any person was hurt, although the discharge of tbe pistol .was heard, and the party reprimand ed for his conduct. Shortly after Lieutenant Bcstwick was notified that Slater was sick and in great piln—he visited him and rendered ill the assistance in bis power to relieve him. Tbe man did not then know that ho wa* wounded—neither was it discovered by Lieut. Boslwlck- A comrade in the same tent had a presentiment that his fellow soldier was shot, and this morning arose and examined him, when it was found out for the first time, that he had been shot in tbe ahonlder, the ball probably lodging under the shoulder blade. Slater was removed to the house of Mr. Ward, where he is receiving every attention. It is thought that the wound will not prove se rious. Loyalty In Hie North. ..Carolina Leg!*- latarei The Hftttcras correspondent of the New York Tribune states the following significant fact It is ascertained to be a fad that when the news of the capture of Fort Hatteras by onr forces was announced in the Legislature of this State, sixty-three members sprang to their feet, and gave three thundering cheers for ths Union #f our fathers. ■\TEWS DEALERS, ATTEST i.\ tick !—We iiavc mode arrangements whereby •wo can supply the Trade hereafter with Chicago Dailies at Office Prices, ArdKO CHARGE iIADE FOB PACKING. NEW YORK WEEKLIES, FOREIGN PERIODICALS, And all Goods in onr line forwarded promptly at the Ziowest Wholesale Prices, orders must be accompanied with the cash. SHEAR & CO- Wholesale JTcwb Agents, 40 Grlswold-at. P. 0. BOX £704. OCSS-gWAiW “ Stasd dp for Uncle 3am, My Boys.” a spirited and capital' SONG FOR TH£ TIMES. BIT GEO. F. BOOT. Price, 95 Ceuta, Just published by Root St Cady, 95 Olark-st., Chicago. 0C2*R9.6-3t RADIES’ FURS, HATS, CAPS ANO ROBES. A complete assortment ot LADIES’ FURS, Made in the bcstpcsslble manner, from our collection of Bed hirer Salas. Fancy and Buffalo Robes, Hats, Caps AND CSSTIEITES'S FUHS, Irfgreat variety. BAS-KTT 4 SAMMOTO. oeja g9?4 2m jgiLakesr, corner Wells. MOftEY SAVED A. G. DOWNS St CO., WILL SELL Bleached and Brown Sheetings, Bleached Stir tings, Cotton Flannel., dec., AT A SHALL ADTASCE FBOH OLB PRICES, Another Case of those choice SHAKIR FLANNELS, Just opened. A* G. DOWNS Jc CO,, 150 liako Street. J'CSTBR As HABDSNBEKGH, SMp Chandlers, SAIL MAKERS, AND DEALERS IN Twines and Cordage 242 South Water Street, Chitago, 111., Have constantly for Bile at the lowest market prices Manilla and Tarred Hopes, Hay Hope. Lath Tarn, Bags and Bagging, Canvass, Oakum, Spun 'Sara, Pitch, Tar, Chains. Blocks, Ac, Ac. CoUob, Fl«. ani Hemp Twines, &c SAILS, TENTS, TABFAtiIKGS, AWNINGS, WAGON COTEB9, FLAGS, Ac , Made to order at the shortest notice. XiAirosziZ* ob &zßx*a? ts^t. Haring purchasbed the sole right to manufacture and eell thete jnitly celebrated Tent m the loilowlng States and Territories, nr:—lllinois Indiana. io»a, Wisconsin. Minnesota, Kansa- and Nebraska, ve are prepared to fornlih them In any quantity, and at the tho. test notice. _ cuu. in, uuuuc, , GZO. 7. FOSTZE. [OC2I-g92S 6ra] O.Sr.ttABDZVEEBGH. Q RAIN OF £VBBT SKOWS BRAND, AT NEW TORE PRICES. AT TEE Com Szchango Bag manufactory, HART, ASTEN & CO., 151.-Samth Water ttreet, Chleaga ..15? [OCIS-g956-im] THE PRACTICAL SOTOING- A CLASS, belig part first of tbe FESTIVAL CHIMES, Is jolt published, sad win he seat, post-paid, to oar part oi the c«uttiy opoo receipt ofthe price, Forty C?ats, New Posuge Stamps received Basic aimoner. Address the Publisher, H. BE* HIGGINS, ctg: g?2S No. in BaadolJb street. Chicago, til DABCOCK & PEEK, 171 R ASIWIPB STBEEI, Kaßogany, Rosewood and "Walnut si. ■ o. CHMAEIR, DimsaaOQM fcGQKMON FBSISTOU nr GREAT VARIETY. Wood Best mad Caae-Seat Chain. Bedteadi sad oa> ream. School Fatal tare on hand and to Order. Particular sttentlM paid to Country OrAsn. QalSa&iSI WRIGHT * MeOt.HRS, DHDSBTAKKBB, Ho. aXasane aWMt. ■mUUNTTIRe sue. Wool CoSaml Shrouds o€ iQitytw An Vrepond wfih Etna aeS CMtUgun and wtt gtv< arose* naaotton at Ml toon. Savt a Gfesf* ms VwitlathS Cemetery. aytt L CORNELL k COS, L. CORNELL * CO’S, SEWING MACHINES, SEWING MACHINES, HHOSI FB«S 135 to |Wh WILCOX Sk GIBBS’ PATENT. WILCOX at GIBBS’ PATENT. 4000 SXIICHES EEB KUTOTE. Tbernost RAPID andSIMPLE machine 1* the world; It wE KOT set oat of order or drop stitches. A BLUiD person can set the needle, for is CANEOrhe eet wrong. A CHILD can nm It and ms the Hemmer which tarns the hem to the right side. It will do all kinds of sewing without hasting. They are made with mathematical precision. The? never fad to give satisfaction In practical use. Tar oxn. Sahstac- TICK GWASAXTSBD OB MOSTTT EOOXDED. Many of the most waalthj families of this city have naed them for years. , , Bend red stamp for Samples and Circular or call and see them at 123 hato street (np-etacno Address L. CORNELL A C0..80x31. Chicago, 111. stS’dl-ly MILWAUKEE MILL FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT. RELIANCE WORKS Edward P. Allis & Co., (Formerly Draier & Serlllej Nos. 290,292 & 294 West Water St.! kl LL.t* AIT K KB, W13., FRENCH BURR MILL STONES, Dutch Anker Bolting Cloths, iSD MllL FtBSISHISfiS CESEKALLT. Gearing, Shafting and Fonndry Work of ercry description, SeU-gfSl-Cm EDWARD P. AT.T.TS A CO. DRY GOODS AT RETAIL. 153 & 255 Lake street. WE SAVE NOW nr STORE AND ARB RECSIV IKG A LARGE STOCK OF DRESS GOODS, Cloaks and Cloaking, SHAWL'S, HOSIERY, Also, DOMESTICS. We stye selling the above at the very Xowest Prices* W. R. WOOD & CO. VOICE FROM ILLINOIS. HERRING’S SAFE Again True to its Trust. Bt. Charles. Messrs. BESRixe & co„ Chicago, HL, Gbkts :—This Is to certify that in the l*te de structive fire on the night of the 2Sth Inst* which de stroyed the three-story handing In which my store was located, I had cue of your HERRING’S FISK PROOF SAFES. The Safo’.remalncd In the fire from 9 o’clock P. M. until 6 o’clock A- if., when Money and Papers were removed In good condition and perfectly legible, to that I havo no trouble In set tling with rr.y customers any more than Iflthad nevur been through a fire. Respectfully yours. The above adds another to the long list of these truly FIRE PROOF SAFES, to be found only at.tlis Store of HBBBING & CO., delVoO-Iyadp « State street. 108 LAKFi STREET. 108 I4AKB STREET. Great Vareity Store. Peugeot’s Great "Variety Store. The Finest Stock of FANCY GOODS, FANCY NOTIONS, - FANCY TOYS, FOE SALE LOT, FOB SALE LOW, at Pengest’s Great Fariety Store, IC3 Lake street. Chicaso.HL C. & M. D, W ELLS, SUCCESSORS TO WADSWORTH & WELLS, Manufacturers and Jobbers of BOOTS AM) SHOES, 58 & 60 lake Street. EUR STOCK OF GOODS IS FULL ARO COMPLETE. Great Inducements wm be offered to cash and short time purchasers. ociysMy pRICES REDUCED. 100 Bbk. Oil, KIERS BEST, FOR SALE BT POPE & SLOCUM, No. 132 CLARE STREET. i«T-gsi2-Cia Hand knit worsted goods. SOKTAGS, HOODS, GAPS, SLEEVES, SKATING CAPS, MITTENS AND LEGGINGS, Zephyr Worsteds, Canvass, Chenille and Silk, Head Dresses, Woolen Hosiery, MESS’ AND BOYS’ KNIT SOCKS, ladies' and Childrens’ Hosiery, We hare a very lam assortment of tbe shore goods, and oar price? are low to salt tae times: Wholessle ca.‘h buyt-rt will do well to look at oar stock of Tams and Hosiery. SUTTON & BURKETT, Beio-g534-an 41 Lasalle street- BAGS gAREUM BROTHERS, 138 LAKK-S3’., CHICAGO, ILL., Importer* sad TOiolesale Dealers in TOYS AND FANCY GOODS, 7AKOZ BABSSTS. GEB9IA9 A9D AMERICAN BRUMS, BIRD cages. • TKiYILISS BAGS, WORSTED ASD TABS, Cosps and Perfumery, and YANKEE NOTIONS For me miilic* mnd at PEICBS to BTJTT tttr TIMES, BARNUat BBOS« /CHICAGO LEAD AND OIL \J WORKS, Ctr. CUatoa and Foltoc Sts., West Side. Lend ripe, Ballets, Bar and Sheet MJTSEBO OUn a*, mas lead, Bad Lud ud Lftiarg*, man ass htsbaulic bass. OMn from tae tnda Miidtei. urtot r-fc^acnram. GREAT CARPET HALL HOLLISTER A WILKIN* 135 & 137—Lake St.—l3s k IST MATTINGS ANDRUGB, ALSO OEOVES, toclissa-lml J. P. fubnald. Lead, CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, Curtain, Fnrnishinj, and Upholster} Goods. We Sell the Best Goods at Low Brices. PRIME LIVE GEESE FEATHERS. HOLLISTER & WILKINS, GREAT CARPET HALL, 135 ll 137., .Z*ake St. TIP STAIRS, 6e11g5953a gANK HOTS LIST OF WRIGHT & BROTHER. W. W. WEIGHT, 050. S. WEIGHT, Of Cleveland, Ohio. Formerly q. a. Wright A Co, Szchasffe, Gold and Bank Note*. No. S3 Clark street, CSI cage. LIST OF ILLINOIS BANK a Bank of Bloomington. City Bank of Ottawa. Mechanics’ Br.uk. Haidin. Reaper? Bans, DISCKEDITE D. He. I VALUE 98 CE3TW, Alton Bank, Bane County Bank. Bark of Galen* SloLeaa County Bank. Ranv of Northern Illinois. Ho. S VALUE 92 OUSTS. Bank of tllinota, Edgar Conaty Bank, Rar 'i of Sparta. Union Back. Ho. 3. VALUE 85 UKBIS. Cumberland County Dani. E. L Tinkham. A Co’s. B'k, Mahalwa Bark, Bank of Ashlaad, Ho. 4 VALUE 89 CEST#, Bank of America. International Bank. Bank of indemnity, Illinois Hirer Bank, PlUsfleldßank, Ohio RlverßMk. Paactßank. United S*atosStoek Saak. Ho. 5 VALUE 77 CEHTfc. American Bank, Merchants Bank, CamL rmwnis Central Bank, Hlahlaad Bank. Ho. 6. -..TALUS 12 UEHIS, Marshall County Bark, Eacle Bank, Pnltonßank Patriotic Bank. Illinois State Security B’k Ho. 7 VALUE 65 CEH7S. Bank of Commerce. Kankakee “ Jackson County. Olympia Bank, Bond County Bank. State Stock Bask. Colombian •• Western Bank of HH&OU. Bank of Elgin, Wheat Grower** Bank. Lake Michigan Bank. Warren County “ Bull’s Head Bank. Ho. 8 VALUE 55 CEBTB. Bask of Geneseo, Bank of federal Obfee. Bank of Naperville. Bank of Metroyolla. Agricultural Bank. Toulon Bank. Bank of Albion, Franklin Bank. Merchants' * Drovers’ B’k Shawaneft Banc. Kaskaskla Bank. State Baak oi Hllsota, Hampden Bank, Prairie State Baak, Humboldt Bank, Continental Back. Bank of Aleao. Railroad Bank, ** Republic. Gruyvtllo Bank, Prairie State Bank. Bank of Canal. Farcers’Bank. N,Cantos. “ Brooklyn. Garden State Bask. ** Pike County. Ha 9 —VALUE 51 CSHIB. Allans* Bank, iseivicaraßatk - Southern Illinois, Corn Planters* Bank, Com Exchange Bank, Commercial BTc Palestine Canal Bank, Jersey County Bank. Farmers’ Bank of Illinois. Lateyetie Plowman’* Bank Southern Bank Of ÜBsOiS. Illinois State Bank, Morgan County Bank, b atonal Bank. Americas Exchange Baak Bask of Benton. Ho. 10 VALUE 48 CBSTB. Bank of Aurora. Frontier Bank. * l Chester. Grand Prairie Bask, ** Commonwealth, Dougla* Bank. •• Quincy, Mississippi Rivw Baak, « ItalelEQ, " Karaganset Bank. Citizens’Bank. National Bank, Commerclalßaak.N.H’a. Reed’s ’* _ Lancaster ** Rock island Bank. New Market BahK. Union County Baa k. Farmers A Trader*’ B’k. WISCONSIN CUBUEHCT. CURRENT 98 CENTS. UN CURRENT: No. J TO OKNTSL Farmers' Bank, Twoßlrcra, Wisconsin Valley Bask. ea cents. Moarce county | Riak. Bank of "Albany! Esak'of North America, Bank of Oconto, Mercantile Bank Macltowoc County Bank. Oconto County Bank, Recdfburgh Bank. fct ite Stock Baak No. 4 55 CSNTS. of Fond du Lac. Lake Shore Bask, Chippewa Bank. Southern Bank, Poitage County Bank, Waupaca County Bank, St. Croix River Banin Waushara County Baak, City flank ofßeaver Dam, Wood County Baak. 80. 5 50 CENTS. Arcticßank, flank of Appleton, Otbcrn Bank, KcK'h Western Bank, No. 6.. 45 CENTS. Baak of Bearer Dam, Clark County Bank, Bank of Horicon, Hall * Broa. Baak. Beloit Savings Bank. Mechanics* Dank. Citizens’ Bank, Tradesman a Bank. Satan van Bank. Winnebago County Bank. We pay In GOLD within 5 cents of Milwaukee and Madison ratea. They pay Wisconsin Currency. _ WEIGHT A BROTHER, nr parties remitting us Oncurrent Moaey oy '•United States Express* can dosoat snreipea*«.tty marking ihelrpacksgee “Season Contract of WrtXhfe * Brother." P. S.—Cn lance amounts we make a Hhe ral advance on eur quotations. You will do weuto five ns a call before selling elsewhere. ocl7-gt3* la L. D. OLMSTED. LTJIAN BATED. LOAN A-G-ENCIT, Collection and InMirance Office 7— o— LD. Comer Lake and LaiaQe streets. We have made arrangements to connect with ear business a department for the purchase and sale of rBODTJOB ow cozsanssxoir. Our extended facilities will enable ns to sell Pro. duce cot signed to ns either in Chicago, or through correspondents, In Montreal. Boston. New York or Philadelphia as preferred by our con Imors. We pledge oumKes la no ca-e to buy or sell Products on our own account but in all respects to keep ourse«TW In position to act Impartially fer tho Interests of thOOO who may iaror us with their consignments. REFERENCES: 3rxw tors; hottbeAL. Henry Toung, Eeq. Messrs. Janes A Oliver. Moses Taylor, Esq. XDDfBUBOH SCOTLAND, John J. Phelps. £2O. Ad»m Pearson. Ksq. Amos K Eno.Esq. William LUile. Esq. Mt6ita.6eoißoßusß A Co. Chicagouu s Mest'*. Cochran & Co. Henry Famant, Esq. Messrs Watt, Donning & Francis Bradley, B*q, Graham, H- .n. Mark Skinner, Messrs Read,Taylor&Co. Messrs.Ogden,Fleetwood William Mulligan, Esq. A <SO Merera. Roberta. Rhodes C, (K Hammoad, Esq. & Co. P.B. KcbeitA K«q, PHILADELPHIA. GALKSBUEO, ILL. Hon. WUUam strung. Messrs. Heed A Onapnaaa WASHING Toy, D. C. QJJCTOT, Ot. . Hen. John Woodruff. Messrs. L, SG.E. Ran, Hou A A. Burahatn. JOUST, ILL. sokxhahptok, 3CASS. W.C. Wood, Esq. Hon. J. P. Wlillstbn, ’ ' xocepobt ill. Jotatn&n H- Lyn an. Esq. Hon. Jea-e O. Norton. BOBTOy. 6AI.TA. ILL. B. C. Hooper, Esq George Farr, £jq Messrs. A_ A A, Lawrence watjseoait. ill. A C-. E, Xu Bachalder. &q. Messrs. J, M. Beebe & Co. sneer, Q.L, Measra.P bkinnerA Co. W.G. Hubbard,Esq. Meffrs. Austen, tjumnsr A wateklt, ILL Co. C. J. Balstr, Ksq. Messrs. Sttnfleld, Went- cmuxoToy, iowa. woith&Co. J. C. Foote, £aq. BPBESSFOXD. HASS. PATAHPORT, IOWA. Messrs. G-. A C Merrla.ii. E. B HiU, Esq HABTFOBD 0020?. MCSCATETE, IOWA. Mem. Day. Owen & Co. ReT.A.B Rob.laa. Messrs Collins Brothers, Dciroqua, iowa. John Olmsted. Esq- f. W. BheWela. Bag. Ihomae Smith, teq. st.paul,acss. A. ©•. Bammcnd. Eaq. S.L.Moi9. Ksq. SJeazs. Joba Beach i Co. la cross, WT3. Hon. Mark Howard. Char es Seymour, Kaq. BOCKTILL*, cosy. B*LOIT, WIS Eoctrllle Bank. T.l*. Wright, Esq. 3T*W HATES'. COSH HrLtfitfESl, WIB. Josrd& E- S&cffleld, E?q, E. 17. Holloa, B*q ■Wcllg Soni&wortij/Esq. baCetb. wia, Amos Townsend, EsT- Eldad Smith. Esq. EC.Herr'*'- " - ' vj.Herrc'i, iiq. m jiCKt)ua<uaM,^ J'r. N.B iTca. Hey. J. M. Stnrtsract. Henry 'White. E«q. gales a, ill. ■Wyii>s 'Wanser. Esq. Messrs. L.». Felt & Co. Messrs. C. Cowles & Co. atoob«*tll. S. D. Pardee, Esq. J.L.Hanchett, B*q. POrGHKEEPSIB, IT. T. LA. BALLS. ELL. HeoryL Young, Jlsq, Jobs Kociweli, Bsq. CC3-gTTI-3rn gTOVES !—STOVES!—STOTJBSI Sanford’s sloooPatent Challenge Heaters. Sanford’s SIOOO Patent Challenge Healers. Sanford’s SIOOO Patent Challenge Heaters. GBEiT PTTEI. SAVES*, GREAT FUEL SAVERS, GREAT FUEL SAVERS, AND MOST POWERFUL HEiTBSS KNOWN. AND MOST POWERFUL HEATERS KNOWN. AND MOST POWERFUL HEATERS KNOWN Sanford’s Gas Earnin' Stores. Sanford"* Gas Burning Stores. Sanford’s Gas Burning Stores. Over Six Thousand Recommends can. be 51730. PABLOB STOTES, Office Stoves, Sox Stoves, «sco» GESZBAL DEALERS IS’ HOUSEKEEPING GOOP9 ALLEN & DALTON’S mammoth HovseKeepariP Emporium 71 Lake street, Tremoot Blosk. seiO-gsgs-rm __ TO INVENTORS AND PA TESTERS, .ja OAHU. Having held for four years past relation wito very many Amer i dlEcfiargirg the duties of’«JSS^?pg|AL weuVl! ft? r-HTKF CLKIiE. ACTING COMMIT Sn^?H C iS» Vv,vfaSEKfc r = aa y yaar* preceding tn'annrunec to them, ard to P3--nt.es a_,d liretiton r»t*t»ttoa of otßca, aadpennanaot C VwonJd also announce Unit I hare forms! a arofoa feaefonal co-liaftnerAll) nUU ROBERT W. FEHWICK, ESQ., Who for fifteen years has been engaged la SaliclHar patents lor Inveiitois, and by whom taa * Wa«ung. ton Crunch" of tie “ficlmtillc Aporloa Patent Agf ncy" waa built op. and its basUess 10 succosafallT proerented. CcmjEunJcations 1a view of obtaining Patents, or for caonsU aa to tie validity of Paeuta already grated. afidrmed either to Mr. FeinflcS or mjjcli will meet with a prompt response. ißMrßctloß* Patent laws seat I* UveiUn fns efeharte* . DK WIT r C. L AW RRN’CIS, Attorney And Comnsellor Satferioe Coart IT. fi. ► 02Sce»ortatA«tcoti.erof "tanncrF street r2a»iory> iiiigiS; Ut Cppoilt# SaUed States Pat;at Jmwi. ...135 & 137