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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8,1863.
A KOTICfiiBLE FACT. It is a noticeable fact that, despite the Janre Democratic gales in tlie recect dec- i tious, in almost cveiy place -where the democrats put forward candidates of inowm and avowed disloyalty, or men •Who were supposed to he controlled by Secessionists, they were defeated by heavy majorities. TaUandigham was defeated in Ohio by 3,000, and Hahony in lowa by 4,000. In this district, Sherman was de lated over 1,500, principally by the out rageous disloyalty of his party organ, the Chicago Times, and the championship of such men aaR, T, Merrick and Buckner S. Monis. If the soldiers who have gone, from Cook county had been allowed to Tote, Sherman would have been beaten by over 5,000. The Times is very loquacious on. the subject of “what the elections mean.” Will it not tdl what the election 2tcrc means? COrvGUESS. TVcpublish elsewhere a list, nearly com ylcte, of the members of Congress elected c-n Tuesday last, from which it 'will be Seen that the Republicans have probably elected forty-four members and the Demo crats thirty-five. There are, vre believe, Seven. Missouri districts to hear from. One of these, if not more, has elected a radical cmauclparioiist. Conceding the remainder to the Democrats, we have forty frve Republicans to forty-one Democrats as the net result of the November elections. The previous elections of members of the SBlh Congress have resulted as follows: Republicans. Democrats, 4 1 M 54 aiatoe "Wnaont Ohio Indiana Jo\va. California....—.-........ Oregon The table thus shows eight j-three Repub licans and seventy-five Democrats elected. 3few Hampshire, Rhode Island, Connecti cut, Maryland, Virginia, aad Kentucky inve not yet held their elections. They choose about thirty members in the aggre gate. It' is probable, therefore, that the lander Suite men will hold the balance of jjovrer ia the next Congress. * Two of the Pennsylvania members were elect ed as Independent Republicans. COMf ORT FOR CO-UPSOJUSEISS, The Richmond Whig of the BOch uIl. in gin article upon recent speeches made by Slcssrs. Seymour and Vanßuren, in -which they held out the hope that the rebel States •Would be brought back to the Union if the •people would support their submission ticket, thus spurns and rejects their propo- Eis Ion: “ No, the people of all shades of opinion in the United States had better mate up taelr mlad* that Ihc reparation that has taken place was nectary > snd is final. Wc ate as wide apart as the zenith and nadir. We are as different as white from thick—as anlaaoaistic as fire and water. They cun never conquer, nor coos, nor cheat us into re anion. The sooner they surrender the hypo and abandon the eflbrt the better for therm. We think mo better cf the proposition wh=n coming from than when coming from ‘radi cals ' ” TMs is cold comfort for the dotigufjcsa, Who have dueled tons of thousands of 3aen into voting thdr ticket by holding out the promise that the war could be adjusted 3)y a moderate compromise sad the Union ©avc-d by a hu?e concilia :iou. In New Jersey, me Democracy ais Ewcpi everything high and diy. The gov ernor y> ill have perhaps 15,000 majority. Of the five Congressmen, tour are Demo crats. la the legislature the Democrats 'will control both branches, aud conse quently elect a "United States Senator. "Wtiliear ag'-od deH of gabbling about • c< radicalism” dcfeatlog the Republican ticket. Ti'cli, “ conservatism” of the mild est type was fully tried iuNew Jersey, and do::'i stem to have fared as well as where Inc “ radical” issue was presented. Tae cowardly game rarely ever wins. Had the Republicans of Ccicago gone before the people on a “conservative” platform they •would have lost the county by 3,009 or 4,000 majority. It was the “radicals” Sbat carried whatever is saved from tie dutch of the Democrats. Tacy have car ded Massachusetts, Blaine, California, Towa, Michigan, "Wisconsin, Kansas and JlTinnesota, and beat the opposition In Chi cago and St. Louis. Radicalism in Ameri can politics means truth, courage, right, jfccdom, progress aud reform, while e ‘ conservatism” as embodied initsxepre- men, means cowardice, compro ardsc, expedients, deception, and retro gression. No party can “ cut uuder” the Democrats as “conservatives” aud it is a losing game to try it, as all experience proves that the Democrats can dive deeper into the pro-slavery aud come up nastier than any other party that ever at tempted to compete with them. Cgp* It is claimed that “ radical” doc trines defeated the Republicans iu Illinois. Hhcre is a couple of examples of the sa ving power ol conservative teachings— Senator Browning laid down his conserva tive platform iu Adams county, aud it gives the Democrats 1,800 majority; Rep resentative Kellogg preached compromise and conservatism iu Falcon, aud it rolls up XJKK) majority for the Democratic ticket. C2P The article which we transfer from tbc N. T. 2W, portrays iu a fc »t vlg nous SCDlnicesthe nsuiu causes ot the reverses Sustained by Jhe liuiubllcau party* at the la’C elections. The Administration has 1/C*uteu its u'.vii supporters by committing the n'.anuAemcnt of the war into the Iliads -v s>f hs j;o}hi-*al opponents. li«Tej«y, The Tl»nm keepout a bulletin that Lova jo\ is beaten, ■which, is not true, as he Is cer tainly elected by lour to live hundred m y on ly. Henry county gives him folly SDO mv jnrily, which settles the question. We have the following returns from that county: Lovejoy. Henderson. .352 a Gcxofoo. ...312 ii Xdford.. 57 S 3larm».. 49 JO »ofCow. <*S 10 Atkinson J>6 12 3it*TV£ls’*C ~.2; S 1(0 ‘Wotbf'Tefiflia 114 1M SI none 3donf*on,... 71 17 Andover SO 85 4ttml*ridgc 21 141 T2ie o*Lcr towns voted about as Uie above, tmterrifled Democrats ran Ben Grabam Sot Corgref.s in Henry county, who ivc iived Iv.oorlbrec hundred votes in the county. SERIOUS .THCms BOLhLT SDO- ’STlte Pcoylf to the Admlnlstratloa. [From the Jf. V. Dost, Cth last.} -A little xuore than a year ago, flic people of jy ipyul State ru-.hcd together with unpar srileltd unanimity enthusiasm to devote ** their Irres, tli'-ir fortunes, and their sacred liororr,” to the support of the government and lie maintenance of the integrity of the xstion. That this was no traasliat outburst of feeling, hut the utterance of a cilm and •determined purpose, has been proved by their jcreletent and indefatigable efforts to accom plish even more than they had promised. have twice given to the authorities an army of over hair a million of men; they 3mve opened tbtir purses and allowed those authorities to take money as it was wanted; and they have submitted to derangements of "fcuainees, to a currency of sticking plasters, -fto heavy taxation, and to disasters in the field, find not merely with patience and without dis -3Dny, bnt with a cheerfulness and hope for the future that has enlisted the wonderof Europe, snd finds no example in the annals of any other nation. All this arose from the sincere, earnest and invincible devotion of the people to their In stitutions, and particularly to that Union by -Which these institutions are enmnteed and -Vivified. But that devotion is no less strong new than it was a year and a half ago; we :3are still forwarding troops to the army; we «re stm contributing money; we are still dc -iennlned that the rebellion shall be sup pressed; and we are still confident that no j-over on earth, neither our own divisions nor ■#be malignant hatred of the old monarchies, -wiU -succeed in separating tide one proud .find harmonious republic into a multitude of factions and warring St ates. What, then, means the eingn'ar revoiuiloc of political sentiment -frhich is testified by the late elections innear VOLUME XV, 1- all tbe middle Spates? Arc Ohio, Indiana, lihnoiF, New York weary of 'lie war? Arc they -willjngto say »otlieStatt*s In rebi-liion, “Wayward sisters, co inpeace I” Are they ready to confess that all their past efforts have been cancelces and in vein, and to recall their gallant soldiers from, the battle Scd? Not at all—not at alii Butthevdo say, In cmpheiicand imperative tones, that they ere wholly dissatisfied with the manner in -which the war has been cor ducted. Minor causes have unquestionably aided In tic results before ns. The agents of seccs rim at the North have used every means of perverting public opinion; many men have brtn frightened by the threat of the draft; inch ot the trading class as have no princl p.-es tut their pockets, have desired a return of ihe easy prosperity of peace; old preju ojy* E of party have been appealed to, anl the wiiMrawal of hundreds of thousands of men to the army have p oduced vast local changes. But these itfliicijccs all together were as no.lung to the depression, amounting almost to dsspMr, which ihc inactive and expectant policy of the admiolstratioa has produced in the heaits of the warmest and siacerest sup porters ol the war. Tae whole nation, after i«s gigantic preparations and sacrifices, has locked for acu quale returns—and looked in vain. It saw its armies not used iu the field, but perishing in pestilential swamps; it saw U» treasure* wasted in Jong winter encamp ments or in fruit!-ss coaßt expeditions; aud it saw a hnge Durdeu of debtrolliagup, larger and larger every nay, with no prospect of greater military efficiency than had marked ttf. eighteen months of the past It remon strated, it espoßttnatt'd, it advised, aud it im plcred, and tdcugh ic was constantly put off by the rose-color* d sixty-day vaticinations of Seward, it found itself /under from the goal sc the end of each sixty days than it was at the beginning. These repeated disappointments were more Ilian any people conJd well endure. They wuired patiently enough, and the more ear nest trlcj.ds of the aamuilstraiion, indeed, disguised their discontent, abated criticism, uvctl* oUcg faults, and maintained a port of confidence and composure which currant events scarcely jastifi- *l t in the ho ye of a rapid change oi poacy and speedy impiovcaient. Meanwhile, others, not so well disposed to ihe persons cr party in sower, have- availed themselves ui the psrvadmg sentiment of dis irrst Pi uu oppo-iMoa. They have bi’en joiatd oy all the elements of discord .a ihe community, by open and secret disunion* • ists, by the sympathisers with the South, by liii» turhuiebt sj iri's who wou*d gladly .*.ee n civil war at ibe North, by capitalists* who ■have sdd=h fcaerces, by rue timid, atruid of diafr, and by tec large foreign jell deuce which ifef-k* the rc-turution of trade. Bat ibeir most powerful assistant has been the and apathy diffused every ■-iierc by cur military failure. They have triumphed, not Iu I'Jtir owe strength, not by the presentation of any new, peculiar, aud effective policy, but through sheer fores of general dissatisfaction. Let the authorities at Washington be rebutted significantly, it is said on all sides, and they wUI do better for tat future. We trust they will; we trust the incidents of the day have impressed upon thilr minds two solemn and importune lessons: First, that war, when it has been undertaken, is to be fought as war, accordlr g to war principles, end not a?, politics, according fo the lut srests of localities or classes, or the schemes of wily intriguers and managers. The mistake of the administration, from the beginning ti.ia been that it has regarded the war not a? a deadly and Inevitable encounter between t ibnns cf society struggling lor the mastery >f u continent, but as a neighborhood feu •, • Inch must end is ac nur.u'l co.’.- ciliatlon, and a final shaking of hands. Ir. has j.ccordlnglyallowcdaSthe head of the armies generals who sought to exhaust both sides by delays, rather ihau to fight battles; who have never made attacks, and who, when they were forced, into fight and won victories, were certain never to f Alow theca up. And for the same n runn it has not snupiedtU: i’stion or the armies, until recently,"with acy cfrliniie method cf dealing with the enormous evil o- slavery, which was the cause of the war, and which, as - he whole worn! confesses, -.ill ce'erruKe the end of the war. But hire a icr, The rarios says to it. remove all the do uosMsgs; make war in earo-iSt; strike your blows at the heart of the eueuiy’s resources and power, aud li-erAly and at once crash out tuisixifeinal rebellion. m mmm oßim CCXGUCiSS. JZvDibcrs Elected on the 4 111 day of November, USG3, NETT YORE, District. 1— lK.nrfj G. Stdjhius. 2 Mai tin KalhpeUclu 3 Mows F. Oddi. 4 lienjtwtiji. II ood., 5 —Fernando Wood. G—FT ij-th V.W<l. 7 —John IU Ohanicr . 5 James JirooJcx. 9 Awson Jlcrrirk. 10— IVtrtwim Hanford. 11— Charlof If. IVi-*Ju.hl. 13— Il'tuur A. Nthoti. lZ—John 11. Stale. 14— tiraxtns Corning. 15— Jott7i .-1, Grin/void, (probably.) 3G—Oulaxdo Kellogg. 17—Calvin T. Holwcrd. 13 —Isaiah Stood , (probably). 19—Samvel F. Milllu. 30— Aasnuoßß W. Cla.uk. 21 —Francis fxicman. 23—Dewitt C. Li ftlejoax. 33 r. Davis. 34 TiiEonouE M. Fomekoy, 25—Daniel Mounts. 3C—Giles W. Hotchkiss. 37—Robert V. Van VaIivEXBCRGU. 28—FutEMAX GLAatlifi. 39—Augustus Frank. 30— John Gan non. 31— Reueex E. Fenton, ILLINOIS. 1— Isaac N. Aknoli>. 2 John F. Farnsworth. 0 — Eunu B. Wasuburne. 4 M. Hauuis. 5 Owen Lovjmov. 6 Jessee O. is orton, 7 John 7i Fieri. S —John T. Stuart. 9 —Lcicis IF. Fonts. 10— A. L. Knapp. 11— J. 0. Jiobiuson. 13— ir«L 2L Morrison. TJ—Wtn.J Aim. MICHIGAN. 1— F. C. Beaman. 3 Charles Uj*son. 3 J. tv. Longvkaic. 4F. TV. Kellogg. 5 O, TnownnmGE, (probably.) C—John F. Driuos (probably.) W LBCONSLN. 2 Jours S- Sromt. 3 Ithamar JJ. Sloan, 3 — Am as a Coim. Eldri*gc. 5—E. L. Browne, (probably.) o—Luther Hancuett. MINNESOTA. 3—'William iVinhon. 2—lgnatius Donnelly (probably.) KANSAS. A. C. VTli-HER. MISSOURI. I—P.1 —P. V. Bi.vm, (probably.) 2—Henut T. Blow Col. Boyd, radical emancipationist, is elect* cd in Hie Sprici'field District. The remain.- Ccr of the S:ate is not heard from. KEWJERSBr. lID 1M cone Four Democrats and one Republican elected. DELAWARE. One Democrat, MASSACHUSETTS. Kite Republicanß and one Democrat. iIECA.riTCLA.TIOX, Democrats 25, Rcpub’ieans 44, with the rc liudnCer of Missouri to hear from. The Democrats have possioly elected one member from Michigan, in the 6th District. Democrats in italics. Republicans in sauu. CATS. ILLINOIS ELECTION. Ketnrns Compared » MU the Consllta liviittl biiu Presidential Votes. Counties, Rep. Bern. Ags’t. For. Rep. Dcm. Previously re ported... 15,18516 416 57.543 10 737 33,f»50 9.717 Oaizoll 7uo . 1,213 .... 1,161 .... Clirtoa s'o .... SOI .... 547 Cole? S3 . .. 29 .... Cumberland. .... 439 .... 259 .... 203 bouslas.. 153 229 .... 130 .... OeKaJb 1,050 1,007 .... 2,034 .... Dlipape. 054 .... 983 .... 957 .... Iroquois..... 813 .... 822 .... 474 .... St Clair. 400 1,371 .... 663 .... Schuyler. 700 1 . 603 V?. 603 Tfathingion. 3JO 225 . 770 62 Counties..lß,74o 21,959 35,81518 80140,48113 299 31«joriticB 8,219 23.011 .... [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Trlbone-1 PunfCExmr, HI., Nov. 7, 1882, The official returns elect Lovejoy by some thing over 300 majority. Oswego, HI., Nor. 6,1552. Editors Chicago Tribune: The Republican majority in Kendall county is 838. J. J. Cole, County Clerk. KmnLzrosr, Nor. 6, 1863. Editora Chicago Tribune: Ingereoira majority in Iroquois covnty is 313. Addison Gocdell, Hep ,is elected to the legislature by about 5b majority—the district consisting of Iroquois and Ford. Sxcaxobe, Nov, 7, 1861. Editors Chicago Tribune : IngereolTs majority in DeKalb county will be 1,050. Editors Chicago Tribune: The vote of Dupage county stands; Inger- soil 1/174, Allen 5*20. IngersolTs majority, 054; Norton 1,175, Dickey 510. Norton's majority,*.Gsß. [Special Diepatcn to the Chicago Tribune.) The emancipationists in the interior have elected members of the legislature in Phelps, Pulaski, Marion, Perry, Lewis, Adair, Shelby, and probably other counties. Boyd is still ahead ol Phelps in the Springfield district. The Hannibal district is in doubt between Hall (pxetent member) and Green (emancipa tk-nUt.) Green carries Marion, Lewis, Adair, and probably Palls county, while Hall carries Howard and Randolph. Probably It will re quire tbe vote of Cob Glover's .regiment to decide the contest. Blow (radical emancipationist) receives a majority in Phelps and Pulaski counties. This is carrying the war into Africa. The e mancipation vote of the interior sur passes our most sanguine expectations. Blairis election is claimed by the Union as certain. He expects to thro w out a large ma jority given for Knox by Osterhaus* division, and to count a large majority for himself giv en by residents raised under the recent calls. Knox coquets to throw out this vote, so that the question is unsettled. LSpecial Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.! CAino, Kov. 7, JSC2. Blair has over 500 majority ia the Missouri regiments la Gen. Bodge’s division, St. Louis, Kov. 7. —Blair’s Qij rrity ia the Xtt Congressional district, leaving out the soldiers vote, is 557. Returns irjm the array will probably increase it la i,OOO. Information from thy sth district repre sents the vote between General Thomas L. Price and close, With the chance in iaverof the latter. General Loan, Union emancipationist, is undoubtedly elected in the Tea district. \t'm. A. Hall is elected ia the Sih district by seme 400 majority. J. 8. Rollins is elected from the 9:h dis trict by a fciDtdi majority. Returns from the State are yet megre, but is is safe to assume that a majority of the members of the legislature elected are for imarcipaiion. Pilot Knob, Nov g -.ns following is the vote of r.be Roldicrs; 3d Missouri volunteers —Blair, emancipation,) 255; Blow, (radical,) 25; Nel son, (C'-PServative..) 4. 12fh Missouri—Blair, 9; Knox, 233: Blow, 58; Nelroc, 4. 17rh Missouri—Blair, 9; Knox, 213; Blow, 03; Nelson, 0. The 4 h and ofch Missouri cavalry give a ma jority for Knox. Missouri batteries also give a majority lor Knox. The radical Republicans of Kansas have swept the State against a combination of Dem ocratc, secessionists, sore-heads, bolters and conservatives—electing Carney governor and Wilder to Congress, and carrying both branches of the legislature by decided majori ties. - The city of Leavenworth gives 473 Re publican majority, and the county SO9; Doni phan county fully 500 majority, aad Douglas 400. Commeutiog on the result in the 3taie, the L» aven worth Conservative says: The c-iecUon is over, and there can be no doubt of the success of every candidate on che R'-piihiican ticket. This is a result wnich will give joy rot only to a vast m.-joriry of the people of K-r-sas, but to all meii throusrhout the loyal North who desire io see toe Presi <Knl>V emancipation policy fully- suft ilucd. If other S:ai«r6 have done as wUi as Kansas, ail willbewtP; but division of counsels iu this hour of peril cannot bur result In evil conse quences. Our election had a national si-rolll • corev, and lor trds reason we adhered tlricUy to the Republican nominees and advocated their election with hT -the curacstaess In our power, although there were many things con needed with the canvass which did not meet with oar approval and have no* our endur.;e innist. Our candidates were fully* committed to the ANTI-BL AVERY policy of the govern ment, and that fact oat weighed every other consideration. M«ssachu.eits, Governor Andrew, Union, is re-elcctcd by 24,000 majority. All the Congrestmen are Uuimiists, uukss Mr. Bleeper, the peoples’ candidate in the 3d district, should diaappeirtf. expectation. The others arc all radical Republicans. The legislature is, of course, overwhelmingly Hc publicau-Uuion. ys?*'Little Delaware, a slave State, stands boldly up lor the Union. Latest figures give Fisher (Union) fur Congress nine majority— rather small; but then ills a small State. For governor, 'vYm. Cannon (Union) has about 100 majoiiry. A ffigsertalion ou ffostajc Stamp*?, ■Washington, Nov. 7.—Postage stamped envelopes wen* firstiutroducedintuis country in the year 1553, and although oiicred at the price far below that ol the ordinary envelopes of the mode, they do not as yet seem justly appreciated oy the public. There has been but slight variation in the number o* stamped e.nvi-lopcs nsedaonually. la 1854 it amounted to 2G 1,486; In 1850, 23,747,150; ia 1553, 30,- 754,2<.); in 1301200,273; the latter being less that 15 perct. of tbc issue of separate postage stamps, which increased from $55,000,000 in 1554 to $211,000,000 in ISGU The greater cheapness of government envelops, as com pared with those of the trade, is generally overlooked, because the purchaser of the for mer is required to pay the additional charge ot postage—loo stamped envelopes are sold lor $3.18, whhe the same number of plain en velopes, of similar quality, may ba procured faraoout forty cents; but to this sum must be added $3.00, the value of the postage stamps which must be affixed ly sneu enve lopes before they can be u-ed ia the malls, thus making 100 letters cost $3.40, or twenty two cents more than when covered by gov ernment envelopes. It appears that persons who make use of uariamped envelopes pay for them about 100 per cent, more than il they employed stamped envelopes. The number oi separate postage stamps used during the year ending Jane 30. iS:»l was, os above stated, upwards of 200,000,030. As suming that a like number of unstamped en velopes were u‘«d for letters at thirty-six cents per 100, which is a very low c-U'int.-?, the cost thereof would have been §72,003; whereas, government envelopes would hive cost the consmu-rs only $36,000. Hence, a turn equal to the dilTsrence of amounts, namely,s3o,ooo, maybe considered asac uailv lost to the public, which is owing ia a great degree to the want ot* proper appreciation of tne advantage of the stamped envelopes. , Objection is not uaficqusntly ru.vde : to the government envelope either on account ofitslunn. size or quail-y, or because of the danger of losing both the envelope and the postage stamp thereon, should It be misdirect ed or otherwise accidentally defaced, such objection tne postmaster general has deter mined if pos.dbie to remove, and to this ecd proposes to arrange for embossing under proprr restrictions the postage stamp on any envelopes that may be*oflTred for tbit pur pose by stationers, bankers, merchants, and etber business men. Such parties will thus be enabled to procure stamped envelopes of any loimand quality adapted to their own tastes, which are now bo varied that they cannot be anticipated by the post office department. It ia also believed tbac stationers will be induced to provide themselves with varied stamued envelopes suited to the wants of customers making such envelopes, equally alth the ordi nary unstamped article, a regular portion of tlu ir stock in trade. It is deemed exp-tdl mt, however, as a precaution against fraud, that that no one be permitted to enter into such trade without baring first obtained from the postmaster general a regular license for that purpose, and that all private parti s desiring to bwvc 'heir own»nvelcpes stamped mu*t be .“alirtiittorily shown to be of good etandmg, aud be required to have their names printed on the envelopes. They will then, on pay • nunt of the postage, obtain a permit to hive • the work done by the government contractor . lor stamped envelopes at New York. CosstitiTn. Louisville, Nov. 7. —The Louisville and Nashville ndlroad is taking freight to Mlteli- Tenn. Ic is* supposed that tae en tire road will be in running order by the 14ta. The rebels arc reported as having crossed from Tennessee, 'sith a large foraging train, into Whitely county, to forage in tha* county and along the Cumberland River. Steps are taking to prevent this outrage on the loyal mountaineer* 1 , to stop the rebels from pro curing their subsistence in Kentucky, and to stop contraband trade in the Slate. A man calling himself John W. Lee, from Knoxville, Tenn., pretending to he loyal, baa been anvsted by order of Gen. Boyle, He had over SIOO,OOO with him, which was taken, and is held for the action of the authorities at Washington. He says the money belongs to lovsl parties in Georgia. The military au thorities think there is something fraudulent or wrong in the matter. _ Gen, Boyle has sent to Cairo, for transporta tion to Vicksburg, 1,7C0 rebel prisoners, cap tured by Gen. Buell, and will send thither about 1,000 more. Boston, Nov. 7—2 p, m.—Snow coTimcnced tajlii-g tbickly here at 8 o’clock this morning, accompanied by a eirong easterly wiad. There is no abatement of the storm up to this hour. Dcaili of Commodore Psadersast. Nov, 7.— Commodore Pen dergast, commandant of the Philadelphia navy yard, died this morning of paralytic attack. He was sixty-two years of age, and has been In the naval service of the country over fifty years* Vheaton. Not. 7* 1661. DDsionrl St. Louis, Nov. 7,1862. Kansas Election, From Kenmcbf. Snow Storm at Boston* CHICAGO, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 8, 1862. FHOM WASHINGTON. Beporltd Rs treat of Sen. lee to GoidoEfeville. Gen. EeyEolds Takes Possession of Warrenton. GEKEBAL LOKGSTREIT’S CORPS AT CULPEPPER C. H. The President Does Not Intend to Modify or Becall his Procla mation. JSSSS TALK ABOUT CAMBIST CHANGES. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Washington, Nor. 7,1552, Residents at North Mountain, near Win* Chester, report that only 0,000 rebels remain at Winchester, Lee having marched his main body away two or three weeks since, and be fore McClellan stilted. The march began, they say, just after a grand review by Jeff. B-v's. Destination GordonsviUe. Several inches of snow fell to-day. It Is cold for troops in the mountains. In all the hospitals of the United States there are now nearly 50,000 sick and wounded soldiers. Nearly 12,000 are in the West, over 17,Ct0 in the capital, the rest on the Atlantic and Gulf seaboards—s,ooo being at New Or leans. Tie lollowirg lowa doctors have been ap pointed examining surgeons by the corneas feic-ucr of pensions; Isaac Windle, De Moiaes; E. T. Barrows, Davenport. We are authorized to state that the com missioner of ink-real revenue, having: Increas ed facilities for supplying stamps, all orders received up to this lime lor stamps, for kinds already engraved, will be filled by the 15th inat. Within a short lime. stamps oi all descriptions will be ready, and then, au or der will be issued requiring the use of stamps on all document* stampable under the law. Until the issue of this order the penalties for non use of stamps are considered operative and will be enforced in all cases where the stamps are obtainable. Gen, Gmfifcld goes with Gen. Hunter. There is no truth in the rumor that French dispatches of a grave nature, looking toward reci gnition or intervention in aay form. Cor respondence has lor sometime betn going on touching occurrences at New Orleans, bus it is not of a threatening natnre. The following deaths iu Western regiments have occurred here: J. Henry, Co. C. Tth uitcouein; Wm. Milne, corporal, Do. H, 31 Michigan; Jas. Crawford, Co. K, 7th Wiscon sin ; Joseph Smith, Co. A, Ist Michigan en gineers. Gen. Reynolds has taken possession of War renton without firing a gun. The rebels are in force at Culpepper Court House, where* a deserter says, that Longstreet’s corps, 25.030 strong, is stationed. Strong earthworks have been thrown up ou the Rappahannock near Rappahannock Station. There are not more than eighty rebel cavalry at Fredericksburg. General Hunter’s return to South Carolina does not indicate a purpose on the president’s part to rescind or modify his proclamation, as the Democrats claim, bnt deeid dly the con trary. All rumors to that effect are ridicu lous nnd groundless. G-.ucral Hunter will leave within three or four days for the South, where he will have means for greater efficiency aud be charged with the execution of plans far more impor tant than any yet entrusted to any general in command of a sea coast expedition. Governor Morgan's 'business here is excla-, eively connected with State matters, as pay ment and exchange of troops, <fcc. Secretary Smith, on behalf of Indiana, will consent that his successor shall come Irom. that Slate, and there is again some lAk of Colfax. To achieve that end his resignation may be delayed. It it authoritatively stated that Holt wont accept the secretaryship of the interior if tendered. Lieut. W, B. Curtis has been appointed assis tant adjutant general for Gen. Turchin; Col. Schmidt for Gen. Wiilich, Cbas. Mason for Gen. Warren, and Geo. E. Spence for Gan. Dodge. "Washington, Oct. 7, —The agent of the Associated Press inquired at theS:atcDepart uent to-day abemt current rumors. Mr. Mr. Seward promptly replied that the alleged consultations between himself and Buchanan were imaginary. The reported propositions of Me.rcicr, and alleged extraordinary meetings of the Cabinet are fabulous. Gen. Martlndale has been restored to duty. "Washington*, Nov. 7—m.—The first snow storm of the season commenced here at 7 o’clock this morning. Up to this hour two iuche» of snow have t dlen. Gainsville, Va., Nov. o.—Gen. Sigel has eo lur recovered as to visit TUaroughftre Gxp TO-dny, Car? run ou rbe Mtua ; si 3 road as far as White Plains, beyond the Buli Uau Uange. The affair t*i the conflagration at Hiymarket is being thoroughly investigated by the pro-' vost marshal. • ; - All was quiet along the left wir-g of the army of tiie Potomac to-day. New Tohk, Nov. 7.—The following is a special to the New York Tim r s: Headquarters, Gainesville, ( Wednesday, Nor. 5. ) An attempt was made this afternoon, to drive in our pickets, stationed a few miles beyond Nr-w Baltimore. This time a larger force advanced to the attack, but on coming withiu range of our guns, a few wall-directed shots caused them tochauge their front to the rear. Cannonading has been heard to-day in the direction of Uppurville. It was believed to proceed from Gen. Scouemau’s advance. Headquarters Army op the Potomac, [ Kectortown. Va., Nov, ti—lU p. m, j As the particulars of the fight yesterday at B:»rolur's become known the more brilliant the victory is found to have been. The battle was fought by cavalry alone, aud between the best disc pllned troops either army coold pro duce. The rebels were under the command of Geg. Stewart, and the federais under the command of Gon. Picas mton. The final re sult shows the rebels lost thirty-six dead on the field, and their wounded must have been numdrous, and our loss was five killed and ten wounded. Gm. ?le»sauton to-day reports that Sione wtll dnekson occupies Chester Gap with his command. The town of Warrenton was occupled'by our troops at 3 o'clock this afternoon, taking live prisoners belonging to the 3d Virginia cavalry and two infantry soldiers, who stated that their regiment had gone up the v.i'lej. Gen. Bayard had a blight skirmish to-day on the Waterloo road, kiUing one man, wound ing two, and taking ten prisoners, without any loss on his part. Gainesville, Va., Nov. 7.—The corps of Gen. Reynolds, belonging to Gen. McCleiUn’s command, took possession of Warren'on yes terday, The rebels evacuated the place with out stopping to fight. An investigation into the causes of the con flagration et Haymarkcfc has resulted in the conviction of two men ot Gen. Steinwehr’s command. A court martial has been ordered, which meets to-day, to try the cases. It was intensely cold last night. This morn ing a snow storm commenced—the first of the season. toss of sbo Sclioonor STonarcla ot the Stx Persona Drowned. Sam>uskv, Not. 7.—The schooner Scovills r<pt ris a smsll schooner capsized near the mcu*h of the river about noon m-day, sup posed to be the Monarch ot the Glen. The Monarch left Keftcy’s Island for S mdosky this forenoon wiih a craw ot three, and three paesergers, two named O’Reill, of Canada, ard 3*r. Thompson, of Cincinnati, all proba bly drowned. Faiciral cf Col. Blatbewsoik Heed. Sak Fkancisco, Nov. 7. —Tae remains of Cel. Mathewfcon Reed, per Sonora, lay in B‘ate this evening at Platte’s Halt Prepara tions are made for an imposing demonstra tion 10-morrow. His friends are makiog ef forts to procure contributions sufficient to place the family of the deceased colonel in independent pecuniary circumstances, with every prospect of complete success. Billiard suteh. BoFFAto, Nor, 7.—The billiard match. be tween Foley oS Cleveland and Kavanaug'a of New York, was won by KaTMUUgh. by 3Qi points. FE3M um km MEMPHIS. Important Movements of (Jen. Grant’s Amy. Tie Betel General Pemberton at Hernando, Centra! Ransom has a Fight near Caieo, Not. 7.—Matters at Helena remain unci'auged. Skirmishes are frequent, but there is no prospect of a serious attack. Hindman’s men have been committing depre dations on Union men, arid the federate have retaliated, by cestroyrngthe plantations of the rebel leaders and sympathisers. CoL McAul*y’s expedition to Bedso’s Land ing found no enemy. He took sir citizens prisoners, two of whom wore the confederate uniforms. ; The news from, our army in the field is highly interesting. Important events are promised. Nearly all of troops have been taken to Holly Springs, where the rebels are still concentre* forces. Pemberton is m#w at Hernando, where he te said to have adopted a new aud vigorous pol icy with regard to communication with alem.- phis. He is determined to cut it eff altogether, as it is through that channel the news of con federate movemeu's find their way North. The people near Memphis complain, of his vigorous means. The Memphis Bulletin, reports a large rebel force onfhe-sth, rear Collierville, eeven miles fioiii Memphis, aud also on ’the road toward Somerville. A dispatch to day from CoL Lowe at Padu cah to Ger. futile, says there is no doubt that Gen, Ransom had fought yesterday after noon. Cannonading was heird about 3p. m. between Hopkinsville and Lafayette. The following was received at headquarters from Fort Henry, at 9 o’clock last night; “Our cavalry from Gea. Ransom’s com mand were pursuing Woodward. It is reported that they had an engagement with 1,500 rebels. Our troops were victorious. It is also reported that the rebels above Fort Henry hare been reinforced, and meditate an Utaek cn that place.” [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune J Hiarpiiis via Cairo, Nov. 7,1562.' The gunboat which. left Helena for bylow, relumed ■without finding anything to call forth her thunders. On Friday a detachment of the 40 Hi Indiana, while on picket duty near Helena, were at tacked by a large force of tbeenemj’s cavalry. They were repulsed with severe loss. Fed eral loss one killed and one severely wounded. No attack is anticipated at- Helena. The wairous captured from the federate, a few days since, have been recovered. The enemy were endeavoring to conduct them across TT’hite River, at Clarendon*, but oar cavalry pursued them so closely that they were compelled to abandon them. Gtn. Hovcy hsp command at Helena, in the absence of Geu^Carrol. Gts. Pemberton came up to Hernando day before yesterdajL Hlb movements seem to indicate a changkof policy along the confed erate lines. Troops are still being concentrated a* Holly Springs. It is supposed to bu a part of the confederate progrataiae to attempt the recap ture of Memphis. The interior between Memphis and the surrounding country 15 al ready much restricted. There was a large confederate fcrce seen to-day at Collicrvilis, seven miles south of Memphis, and they are said to be thickly scattered along the road to wards Somerville. They turned back all the cotton on the road seeking a market at Memphis. Several ladles of respectability were arrest ed and searched by the provost guard while passing the lines. Their tranks ware filled with officers, clothing, and on their"persoa were found letters and other contraband ar ticles. [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Triboae.} Cairo, Nov. 7,1503. Gen. Eansom has doubtless had a fight with Woodward yesterday. Heavy cannonading was heard at Fort Donelson at 3p. m, be tween Hopkinsville and Lafayette. Tic following dispatch has just been re ceived from Col Lowe; “Fokt Henry, Nov. 7, XSO2, “Brigadier General Tuttle: It AL 0 o’clock last evening, our cavalry, from General Hansom's command, were pur suing Woodward. The report now Is that i here was an engagement yesterday with 1,500 rebels, in which our troops were victorious. His also reported that the rebels have been reinforced, and meditate an attack at this point. "W, IT. Lowe, Col. cjiu’dlag,” LATER FROM mm?L Arrival of lie Steamer Norwegian. ilfscasslfls of Aaierlcaa if- Mrs ia England. SARSBILBI IS S SBITIfAt €oS i>in-=s. Farther Point, Nov. 7. —The steamship Norwegian, from Liverpool, 23c1, vl i Londou dtxry, 2Uh, has passed this pMut- to Quebec. The City of Baltimore, from Now York, ar rived at Queenstown, 22d. The steamship Arglo Saxon, from Quebec, arrived at Lon donderry on the 23d. Both vessels were sup posed to be off Liverpool when the Norwe gian sailed. The weather continued very boisterous, aud additional marine dissaters continued to be reported. Great Britain'. —The London Times’ city article referring to the resolution contem plated by the confederate government to col lect 1,000,000 bales of cotton and sell them ia Europe subject to all contingencies as to the date at which they con be shipped, says it is not vitbont importance. Should the resolu tion be passed, there are probably many spec ulators who might be tempted into specula tion; provided the margin of profit offered was very large. The writer suggests that perhaps the confab rates by means of the Ovetto and other vt-ssc-U, hope to break up the blockade of Charleston, or other ports during the winter. The Daily Sacs thinks the federal cause has never before looked so like success in its es sential features. The South is almost at the last stage of exhaustion, while the North is nearly untouched in all Its resources. All the European nations have to do is to wait. The event must be soon decided by other jaflaeuces than those. The Times of con: se takes directly the oppo site view, and says more important then the news of battles, is the feet that New York money has at last began really to fed-the dangers which threaten the country. ‘Willi not a single confederate State conquered, or likely to be, with not one cent yet levied by taxation at the North, with an immense host of raw recruits to be paid their bounty, clothed and supported,, with a gigantic mass of materials to provide for another invasion, the federal government finds its paper depreciated not far from a third in value. Although probably no - invasion of Pennsylvania on a large scale is intended. A fresh raid across the Potomac impresses the federate with the conviction that the enemy is as full of spirit as ever. The article then expatiates on the interminable and indecisive nature of the battles in the "West. • The Liverpool correspondent of the Times (Mr. Spence) urges mediation or recog nition on the ground, that Europe cannot re main callous cither to the suffering there or the loiroirs impending elsewhere. Bethinks the ccni-est but too likrly to degenerate into a mufual butchery, and that England may thpa be driven to take up arms to end each sea. cutng.e on civilization. ThoMfy Jrews points to CiaxJea Simmer’s Hopkinsville. speech in Boston and its reception as &■ refa. ' a ‘ tion of theffYnus’ argument, fhatthe enmn.t, ■ pation scheme would be repudiated. It de nounces the scandalous chargee which harder been brought against the author am* abettors of the scheme. v * Sir Benj. Brodie, a distinguished* surgeon,- died at his seat in Surrey on the 31st last. A cabinet council was to he held at London' the day the steamer left Liverpool At a public meeting held at Oldham, reso lutions were offered calling on the govern ment to recognize the Independence of th& ' confederate States, as the only means of end ing the civil war. An amendment was offered, declaring that recognition was impolitic, and likely to result in a war with the North. Af ter a warm debate and uproarious proceed ings, the original motion was declared carried, although the meeting was about equally di vided. The destruction of American ships by the pirate Alabama caused a general advance In the rates of insurance at Lloyd’s of 2@3 per cent, on all American ships. The advance de manded at Liverpool is even as high as five guineas. Fbaxce. —It Is stated that Persigny and Fouldhave consented to remeininthe cabinet, the Emperor having assured them that there is nothing reactionary in his present policy respecting Italy, hnt that he declined to take any hurried steps iu regard to Rome* The council of state had resumed its Sit tings. The bourse was firmer.- Rentes on-the 23d advanced to 71150 c. Itait.—The alarming accounts of Girl baldi’s health continued. It was even rumor ed in Paris that he was dead. A Turin tele gram of the 22d, however, says that he had been removed to Spezzia, aad bore the re moval well. The stale of his health is slightly improved, hut the papers soil express much apprehension. The 13th ult. being the anniversary- of the union of the southern provinces to Italy was celebrated by ietes in all the principal towns. Perfect order was maintained. The remittances ol specie to Bombay for cotton continue to increase. The next steamer will lake £75,000. There was a heavy fall in American securi lies under the reaction in New York, re ported by the City of Baltimore. All secu rities relapsed. IMPORTANT FROM NASHVILLE. The Citj Tlieatened by Breckin ridge and Cheatham, Conflicting Accounts. Excitement at Iv aslrville and Louisville, [Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune } LonsniXE, A traveler arrived from Nashville to-day, which place they left on the 4*h. Oa. when he left, there was great excitement there. The citizens would not at any tour be surprised at the arrival of a flag of truce dcmundicg the surrender of the- place. On Monday G*-». John C. Breckinridge was at Muafreceboro with 20,000 men, inclusive of Forest’s 4,000. Gen. CbfcAihsiu’s corps of 15,000 was arriv ing at Murfreesboro, by the railroad from -llmtfcancoga, a= fast as the road could trans port them. The combined forces of Gens. Breckinridge and Gbtfilham’s amount lu 35,000. Gen. Jo Johnson was at Knoxville, and would take the chief command at Murfrees boro, having been appointed to supersede Brsgg. The understanding was that au attack on If*simile would be made on Wednesday or TLurtday, unless Gen. Negley should be reinforced. Nashville was properly , fortified. Gen. Negley had about 10,030 men. Sill’s division encamped at" Tyree Springs, twenty-three miles this side of Nashville, on Wednesday night, and other federal divisions were following. Sill’s division could march to Nashville in time to he there pretty early on Thursday, if informed on Wednesday night that there was a necessit}* lor their presence. If reinforcements went there in time, it was, at least, close work. The Nashville Union of the 4th, says the rebels are receiving heavy trains of cars night and day, from Murfreesboro to Chattanooga, carrying off immense quantities or grain, cat tle, hogs, clothing and other supplies. A considerable force hns been sent up to Mur freesboro to protect the stores and divert attention frem their real purpose, which is to get provisions off as quick as possible. The Union learns, on the other hand, that a gentlemen captured with Mr. Lea has arrived and says there are not over 2,000 rebel troops, and Breckinridge has not been at Murfrees boro. My informant thinks the report of a strong force threatening Nashville well founded. ' Louisville, Nov. 7. —The community was somewhat alarmed this evening by a Journal editorial expressing fears for the safety of Nashville, based upon the representation of persons to the editor. ’Vc are assured that the rebel furce there is much exaggerated, that J. C. Breckinridge is below Murfreesboro with or’j 3.500 men, that Sill’s division is within supporting distance of NishvPle, nd that the reported movements of rebel • roops from Chattanooga towards Murfrees boro is probably false, there being no bridge across the river at Chattanooga, and the reb. Cis there having little or no transportation. Geneial Boyle to day caused lUe capture of several wsgocs of salt and other cou*riband articles, proceeding southward from here. There was a very little snow last light, melting as it ielL "Weather alternately clear and cloudy to-dav. ferribie Steamboat disaster cn the 'ibi-Issfppi Elver. XPIOSIOS AND BCSSISG OP TUB STUMER J. D. Dl'JSfii. Patfeiigcrs Scalded and Barned t» Bcatb. St. Louis, Nov. 7. —About 1 o’clock yes terday looming, when tea miles above St. Genevieve, the steamer J. ILDickey exploded one of her boilers, killing several and wound ing others. The passengers were awakened by a violent shock, and rushing from their state rooms, found the boat had ran against the Illinois bank and lay list ened in the mud. In about fifteen minutes, while passengers were wander ing about, not yet recovered, from the alarm, another terrible shock shook the boat and the forward cabin was instantly filled with scalding steam. Numbers inhaled it and fell dying upon the floor. While the passengers rushed in panic to the scene, other horrors were added by fire breaking out in the cabins, and through the floor above. Great praise is due Capt. Mussulman. for his bravery apd. judgment- Among the killed were Captain L. F. Dodge of the 6ch United States oavaliy, of Phil&delphia.and Henry E. Totten, clerk, were dangerously scalded, and several nersons are known to have been blown over board, and others jumped into the river in a panic and were downed. At 8 o’clock nest morning the steamer Warren came along, and brought the Dickey’s passengers and crew to this city. FROM ST. LOUIS. (.Special Dispatch to the (Chicago Tribune.! St. Louis. November 7, ISSi At Major General Curtis’ headquarters a telegraphic dispatch was this morning re ceived from General Lewis Merrill, dated at Hudson, November 6, to the purport that Lieutenant Gleason, of the Moarao county milit ; a, with fourteen men, had captured the guerilla, chief Williams and ton of his men, together with their arms, horses, «&c. Tee guerillas surrendered with little show ot resistance. Col. W. H. McCovrn, a rebel colonel, has escaped for the second time from the military prison here. Ninety-six guerilla praon-rs arrived by the North Missouri railroad to-day. St. Louis, Not. 7.—Governor Gamble has '‘pointed Thursday, the 27th, thanksgiving of Judge Lackland, recently cur rssttK i lor the encouragement of the rebellion and o to the government in its proeecu t:on of the war, &c, has been referred to Mirj<>. “ General Curtis, whose decision in the matte. c has not transpired. 351* Drouya I>e LUoys. Tbeaupofu tmentof iL Drouya dc Lbuvs to to the post French minister of foreign affairs, te platf* ‘ of AT. Thouvenel, js a matter of some import snee perhaps to tins country, as it is - said that he is more friendly to tzs than his predece* ’or. On this we shall not hr«rtrd speculation.,! believing that the s*»ul of the French. goVf?rn~ is the wiil of Louis Napaleon. AL Ditm yndeLhays has been out of public life for sf.v years, although up to 1555 betooka- very prominent part in it,"and is well-known through*. 'ht Europe for his abil ity. This quality he aar.’y manifested. His fa ther, who was a Parisian of great wealth, placed hhn at the College of Locis le Grand,- where he bore offall the first prizes-—was what In England is called **tb.e first wr-icgler.” His accomplishments and tastes- naturally disposed hint to- enter upcr.u diplomatic life, and he was eppciatcd'Secrctiuy of Legation to Holland, and then to Spain, at id afeer ward held apost io theotfice of foreign affairs. TThileln this employment, he bscamea.snccessulcwrfi datefor a seat itt thechamberoA denudes, de- ! fcating a pro-ministerial opponent. When France wasagitsled by the Tahiti question if. Dronyn de Lhuys sided against miulaters/and: lost, thereupon, his place in the office of foreign affairs. He was prominent In his opposition, to 31. Guizot, in ISAS.' When Odillon Barret , necame minister under Louis Napoleon, 3f. Diouyn d* Lhnys was appointed inialster of foreign afiairs, and wrote the instructions to Gen. Oadinot lor the invasion of Rome. The counter-French view was from the pan of ilazziiiL With a pitiless memory and tren chant rhetoric, the*ltalian assailed the French minUtcrial array ef statements regarding the Republican government of Rome. The days oi cneap republican embassies from Paris to London being declared over, >F. Dronyn de Lhuys went ~ith due state as embassador to the Court of Sr. James; and wnen that tre mendous tempest iu a teapot, the D *u Pacifico brawi raged, he sustained the French Interest in England. France sided witb Greece, and the amicable relations between England and her were somewhat disturbed, but were soon harmomztd. When the French r- pnolic was destroyed. AL Drcayn de Lhuys as.-u aeda second time the portfolio for foreign affairs; but not liking the results of the Vienna C-.»u- Jerence in 1555, he resigned his post, and the year&fttr. hjs place as Senator. Sines that period, us we have seen, r.e has not been in polituul life. He is understood to be more pto-papal temporalities than 31, Thovencl, and, i»is appointment, therefore, has created, some stir In IcaliiU politics. As regards our own vast dominant war, and its tremendous issues, it is believed ha is an improvement upon his precec-ssor in office.—.Y 1” Ti'Vti>,e. Kcto glokmiscniwu-sr' WANTED —A Substituß. The f 1 ?’ ramofOneHandred t>ou»-*wl.« uepillar ft snbsQtuie, in add tloa ts- tv» eortru.uent n jv. Ajiy able hoilicd man. \ruli nr tosi»vi u:i .sematry alUc Bntlibns. No. 101 W street, not v.'lii-ot n-:t K. L KNOTT. \A7 iiI^TKX)—To Imy a quuntity ' ol St-Of.s. either r.«v or n'con-Min. -d. la x > *d r-rdtr. b'ilta.» e f.r a Circulating L'h'arv ai d CMras-o Pest <>&?«:••, " stifSag vimeaa ;nu»rvlftv c%n be bid. no?-s3M£ Nov. 7. 1502. W ANTED. i HORSES arANffSO. ijfO C<--ra.ry ilo-sis, ar tfe Pluemx Stibles. of ta oi.mi Ada r!Sstr«#-is, f--r viuclil wiU par tt prlr*s fc case cn delivery, ncs- 135-iw WILLIAM PAT tll-IK. ANTED—Hy a steady ra-n, a - gita-.tloaiaasMrAftsportsr. Is w-ll fr.gvo wotk HQdroaEc iwneraUy u>flat. V r.-t c a-* city rvfereucr givin. Apply or address - M C..” Tribune Olirce. for on: •work. no&UiMc VST"ANTED—T.-diev aud geutlc- V ? men’s C-tst-OfT Clothing; also. sc«:.ml-fi*nd Farnlcure. CarpvU and.le«velry, jot watch I will piy thehluhostpries. Pleisccail oa XIOMUS PFLiUM. ‘.*l WVlls street, or atblrts* Post Uffi-'.e Box HU. Ladies attended hr Mr?. PF'.ADM. Thoa.ic.v-* articles icr“i-eat‘Jt ft’edsst ecMitCweeslUEdolph ••ml v is'Q- Ingti-Q street. Chicago. XU. oct>.v3» ia X\TA>XTTD By a single man a V • Fltnfttfoa In to drive Tto'C-agli y tsndcrjjram c tbe care and .• »utvt;metit of pf nJty ielerenn*e given. A;>p*y or ad art>fw •• w;. TfV r Trl')Uj.eOiilce.iuro«e weea. 110S s4sif WANTED—A Wet Nurse fur u Loj clfld. fiiltn Idai to bar home *nd be aiDparaspcfcinln a to him. Terms mure l>j niOiierat-. A wopuu in rbe coontir prsierrei Ad rtff-s!»w. s scS-s4s;u rVTASTgO-A Sor.i s| Machius. v f Avr one harts* a coed Ppwlqt Ma-Rloa t,r sale cliPHji can line, a parchas***" b>* jiacrMjajr •* Post OFc« I'ox 1495. Wasuler & Wilson's preferred. sot-‘-s44£w A carJujcr for 3 Flouring Hill and Hesideaae Ir- the; tty of Ottawa, HI. Tiie MUi b of the siret-claw. mm by wat-r. three ran of French bars, power for two. and (a well arranged for wercaAUt ami custom ■uoik. Thereslder.ce cosol-jig <-f two lots, two houses rnd stabling, maty or.amertnl trerp, irult trees, shrnMiery, *tc. Will take nne-fiu’.f !a Improved laud. Icanireor the snb'crlh-r on the oremt s es. or to WE, EuKQNDS, IHSPEaiOS'S OFFICE, nonrd of Trade Buildings. Chicago. ntSxSJS: L R.SAM?LS. I LOST.—Five Dollars He v J ward.—Strayed or stoea la?t Friday, from MleMcan iivrnae. an English Former This, about lire ttontiia old. Amw'.re t j the name of MIL*». Mostly chile bodv. wits tm head and eirs. me mine and rcsldinee of tbe owner was on a doable cmln collar ■when Sr left. Theaborereran! be nald to who* ever will return him to the TIiIBHN F. O ll>a. n-jj at ItyjlSS CAAIEKOM’S STCDIO. 47 CLARK S’iREET Palatine and BtiWlcg tight; also, Photographs col* ored at reasonable rates. noS-x3Slw CTAVES, srvvss, —Lard. tiero t 7 an i racl ing barrel staves and healing. in any qnar.r ty, for sale. A.SO, ataye m *chi~es for sale. MlaflCX 880.&C5., Ko. 56 Randolph street. Chicago. Post Office Box 3643. £poS xi2*l2tnat] O'KivPQIT * LTFRS !VJEaCAiS T . s| TILEBaITFRY.Xove.ub-TPtli.lSl2 MflrcHrjr orreis have b'ea received, and every I’iiinbercrtacCcnpuO Ishtreby ordered tj resort it camp tins morulac at 9 o'clock, aider pe altyof lOSxIT-it CHAS. G. Cuo -EA. Captain. sf O ST—BIO A Oiotn a J Pars', containing a Leather Pocket Bo’k—the «nor--mu>nlnc ahont uln»ti nrilarj Tn.ny donirs lu L’i i!rL.-.iat«sTrf'rt?arj Jf-.-tea, eleven dohaielagold, •;n«l ffrt c- mslissl.v-randso’nep •'titreAtam.j?. nil *oad UcVtt3. <vc.. and the ■ emteader in a-lvel car- Tne Aider, by retnrnir.sk to Mr* M. CASK ST. : om!:vc.-T rorrer cf Xotlc ani receive the above rtward. noS sjj2s COW —Caras into th? en clo-nre of t"e «»a*se B'O'vn Cow. Hus a xrblta star la the lorebsal, Tno ow.i<* r In r* 1 - onestee m eal! ft>r HAU*IN'S Pnrtlatr Office. Board of Trade BalMin??, Seatb Water street. noS x?Q-tt T\aßJ£j? DP —On tliH Gd l iust., on I. LasalU etreet. one eotrelhr-r-e. Tbe owtscr «an hare Mm U* r p-orjn? pronerty ani piJlag chvrces. JaS. H. WRIGHT, No. S3 LaJalle street. noS aM-3E |TOR SALS.- Sheep t'>r sale ia lots P SWt“ca haatre.l beai of c-oct Sheep tor s>le tt .T.B. WHITC oMB'% ten talies Irom Uio*.mt n atoa, on the rend t • Cliencv's -Jrove, KcLpao Cotiatv. Alsa. elevsa head nr Sheep <a the C*s-a:y Farm, live mllea souiaox «jaata.im, SatJEatnon County. lUlPOfa. aoSsNl 3C -^TRaTED. —Taken up at the v. PrccrixSa'c Sta'i'e?, corner of State and Adams ctreetr. one Bar Horse and ttro Ma ee. ■which tee owoe cachiivc by provtLg property and panne ex* pets-s. no3x3s»it ETOK SALK —P yonna: Horse, Sin - Ble Kara* ?s and Sad Jle, cheap for cash. lanatri at Fo. CiarK strett, uoS-XI? It OUSTERS! OTSTEKSH Ferrara Attkvax, Pals AVo 1 Baltano e <Ji tt- rs. 45 cei ti itf r can, are now ten g recii v ea ilauy at 119 Handolph street, VaRBAXTED. Coat try order* promptly attended to a*»d attuned wtes, [acS-iSS-Sail HgriKg 3A..N'3 ! >KX. (ViO x 0 AT lo'C' rate of Interest tram sir months to ire rear*. In snnis from **oo to f I Ofr), and upwa-d*. ‘G.iKBVEIaUM * FOREMAN. nos-v?3B atnst 2fj.43S.>attiClarir-3*.. (np^talrO SALT. 1,000 hMs. Sa»!nairPlnc. 300 bblH. New YorKCoarae, Fcrralc at market price by tTVDSSWOOO & CO, nc3 r?6(Wti.et 131 Socta Wa.et street. nwNY sags.—so,oou 21-2 VJ Bushel Gurnles, HEAVY \rEIGHTS, Xotr arriving and for Bile by CFKDEUW jjO 4s CO„ noS-riBT Gtost IgTSanta w. t ier street. jPKUIT! FftUITJ iritCTT! HUBTTKGTOW ft CO., Wholesale Fruit Beales. Ka 7 Clark street, are now receiving daily Invoices or choice New York and Michigan Apples, CATAWBA AKD ISABELLA. GRAPES, Quinces, Fears, Cranberries, New Cider, Sweet Potatoes, dec., &c. t Which they offe- tc the retail trade ot city aad eoaa tr> in lots to salt at'he leaea’i market mo§. BrOnler,«> ; lcltea M d Pg£®?sOS 4 CO- Poet OSce Bax 41<K. ooiS-v4S)2waT*T-nßt fc/gSCBAKTOS* SA V*A OF CHICAGO jfo. S (Hark Stmt, 6Boor» aVr« Sratb Vatut TMB fr’*HtnHoa wd receive for eating, sums of one dollar, and upward, from Mecbanma, balwrers, mar ried women'and others,' rnwn-whlcli interest willDe naid «hea left for a nated time. Ottr copen on Soturoat acd Tuesday nlzbts. itonfi tobo'ciock. Sisi*tJ)wft»fa9n«d»iponalitfceGlf.es ol Europe and Eastern States. Highest prices paid for FcxcrgnDreltsandCol It. S. aljouhdm, Caster, Kcta autmissmcius. CLOTHINB BOYS YOUTHS. A large and well selected stock can 83 Randolph street. Between Dearborn- and State, BOVS’ JACKETS, PAXTj, VESTS, OVER-COATS. YOSTBS’ FBSCX ABO SACK COATS, Pants, Oyer-Coats, Vests, &c. csaßaES’s Asa boys’ 3V SX B£t!EIT£D, All of irbicb icll! be sold at lo w uniform prices. BE GRiFP & POOLE. PREMIUM FUIOS We ate paring a premlam for note; of Bask of «.lie Slate of IMlsas. STOTSS, GOLU AWS siLvsa, Wanted at Higliast Market Eatss* DAYENPOET, TTLLKAKJT & CO., BANKERS, corner Clark and LiKe-sU. noS-x393£ *Bul T NI) CHANGE CHECKS. • (Sise of Half a Dollar ) S. S. MIBB AS, 55 CL4.«K SriCESC. FostDSrcßoir.lS. ntrt.s.'M miISliT ffOT£C& THE FIRST CLASS PROPELLER ALLEGHANY ON iaOft-S>AIT EVJESINC, lOfll Sast„ A>T) THE PROPELLER ftIAG A R h s OS -iI, I SniT EVENING, Hill last., wtth 01Ii Gocdrl=h ' B Dook for SMa “- ’acre GEEAT WESTEEIff BAIL WAT —FOlt— NEW T«BB, BUSTOS, PORTLISD. prMSn?a“A CMad, “ *«*“ Cor Mr^\S < S&. roS-xW-StiKt i7t''RETGU' SALT.—Ground Alum ** un<l Cadiz io ba>r. J —nowhere and arriving. For salebv the cvgo oris* lot* f; on etorc t? «u t p >~rnin rrs; a"l 90, Tjirt’slflan? to Arrive, by Tr.TIJBIIWOOD & CO.. N o. IST S-miui Waterstree;. aos vtnj gta.sc QTATK OF ILLINOIS, TUBA- O SUREU’B OFFICE. SjpaixGFTELo, November rdh.lS-il Notice Is bceby given mat nu-litor w»rra*ts. drawn on account of the " WAJI FL'N’U.” Nos 1 to sir.v> lac'nslv;'. will be p**bi on pe-wnc?tlau to tnis ofice on ana alter tb- 12th d\v of J».*vem v > r. issi.. cu&xSl-Tm QKAoED PHOP ARB W a • VITED until thP tsth day of November. 1563. for supnlylfg the Übu**il Strt-s subsistence Hepaitsaeat Wi'Ji 6.0W lipad of Beef Cnttie ou tec hoot Tue Calt’e to be delivered at Washington, D C„ ?cd each srfin nl to vverase l.s>* pounds sros?. No Cattle edmlttec that welihs I-xs than LtuO pounds gross. Be f-rs, Stags srd Ball' not wanted. The ffrst di livery of Cattle la he made on the first day of December, or a» even thereafter as the Govern ment ma~ direct. fOlhesd if fame per wreck will be required to be delivered under this contract. A b r> tid with Rtod ana ruQlcletit security will be re quired. Tww.tr per c»nA of the purchase money will be retained until t >e completion of the cnotra^t. Froposab from contractvrs who have prevlon-dy failed to comply with tlielrbids. from disloyal persons, or where the bidder Is not present to respond tj his bid will notbccons’dc'cd. The names ol firms plionid be stated in full, with the •prertse address of earh member of the fine. .All bids wnd be arcompanled by tv* cuwaaiees. Bids to be directed to COL. A. BECE.WI >?II, X. D,C. and C. S. IT. S, Washtmrtou, O. ■!., and endorsed “rropotals for Beef c«tue.” Form of Gcaraj.tes. We, ,of the ccuntv of . and State, of —, do hereby guarantee that : is asie t » fulfill the con tract in accordance with the t-sr us cf his propo«ltIo \ aid that, should his proposition be accepted he will at once entermrn a contract la riciordauce tbarow'ith. Bo«iVidthe contract be awaxded bun, yfc are pre pared to become h s securities. I This cam a??»ce mud oc op tended to n ish bld.l TtertM'ODe.hiiitj r.f thr Guarantor* um*£ oe shown hr tbf official ccrt Scat-? of ta* Cl■'rkef the nearest Jdstrlct Court or of the United States Du-tnct Vt toi oev. nos-xi3lvV ASSESSORS OFFICE OF i-Y --/ V IESSAL P.HVESCE, ieuist wsibi>:t, smsois, Cmc.sGO.Nor. 7tb, irfii. Notice Is hercbr rfren that Division No. « or this Colic* rlon i>i&rrict has bean fubilr.ded am t'» st here* ®jltT ihni ponton ot it kaow;uis tie E'glit Wanl of the C ty f f Chicago will CeKnowa a» District -So. **2. A. H. Hose. A>-istant assessor. <>*Srt? S’. 12. rwirg’s Block, corner of Clare a.rd North Waterst*. Alto, a Subdivision of Division No. Z b%» been ma-l-j, and hereafter that portlm of it lying and bdac be tween the Cb’caeo Klverant «ando:nb etreet, from nc-itb to poath. and butveen State and Clark street?, from es?t to we-t wiu hereafter be Known is Division No. IS C. R. Field, AasUtant Assessor, Office No. 11 DJCke\’* Bulldimr. corner of tike and Dearbora-sts. Tne office of tlie Assessor for the 2ad Division. CWic.B.H. Gt»y).wiU hereauer be *oani at No. Tl DcbrVorn street, tad that of tne Assessor for ‘biGta Division (Fred Becker).atNo.y.v Ktmls street. The boundaries and extent of Divisions No. ‘I and 6. With the herein named abatement*, will remain the sane as fij>t pnoonneed ncSxiSlw PHILIP TTADSWOP.T3, Ajsevsor. iALTI SALT! SALT! J.poo hues Liverpool DAIRY Salt. 5)000 bDfihels Ccane Cagliari Salt, A Terr superior article fa-Beef and Pork, L»DD * W‘i.LtAM3, DcC-TSc4-Staet >-o 12) South Water street. A TEST ASI! BEST. vector oas mmm-sTmt, At A.B.&G.H. MI&VBirS. t ocll-T2Sc-25taet iu anl 2i» ota.3 street. |>IJKL&PS. —10,000 four bniUel BAGS, For sale bj fe CO., nos-Tts3-6taet 13Z south Water street. THE MODEL COOK, With two ovens, for COAL Oli WOOUO, Surpasses all other Stores la Economy, Durability, Perfection, of Etaisk Capacity, Coaretieucs, and Beauty of Design. A.*' R. Sc <3-, H. MILLKB, Xos. 255 and 537 State street. ocll-rtffi-Etnei EBLS IRISH MOBS, SO Cases Americaatolngleas, 20 BalesWewYerfeHops, 20 Bbls. BoslJU 50 Bales Assorted. Corks, 50 Terra Japonic*, 100 Cashs Sal Soda, 100 KesißeflnedSaltFetre, 100 BacsCrnde Salt ICOO O*. Quinine, P. dcTT, - -Forsaleby SMITH Sc DWEBB, Dmgguta and Chemists, 93 and 911.5&3 St. TJITALWOBTE, HUBBARD & 00. ?T AGSBTrs.FOB Boston Boltins Company'* nsa bans RUBBER, BELTING, PiCKIM And. Hobo. 80. in BASS sxsssss NUMBER 106. FOR le found at COSStSTEKG OF AKb Also, & floe assortment of tuQS-SoMtJ WANTED. iiao. WlnLlAil aUTLL'i:. Treasurer. OSX.EBBAXXO Neto aihmtsments. SPLEI^DII STYLES O F BRESi EOOBI AXD EV2KT OTHER ARTICLE DT DRY GOODS CLOTHS, WORSTED GOODS, A.NX) GOODS. Can bs found favorably at BOWEN BROTHERS, 74= & 76 LAKE STREET. laos-voosstaetj DRY GOODS FOR 0483 €c»ley, Farwell & (Do., 42, 44 & 43 wabash avenuk Hare instore me S.ASCEST STOCK Of I 'an and winter Goods ever offered in CMcaca< coca Ating of - DOMESTICS. Sbeetfaw, Drintnc®, Jeana. TtoS?. String Oenioif,^r t i2cia. Woolc.»md CoStoafiaeaelfr— <txsf C32APJ Cloths & Casstaeres, All Woe ’lens, suitable-for Men’s -wesr. FEIIfi. Kcrrfcnsoi; HaaSU n. Alien. IMcbmosd, America* t brands . DRESS GOODS.- ETbrj Variety, WHITE -GOODS. A fiassc\ tment. fankee Hotioa.-i. Hosiery SHUiTS iM Bi'«l!f2Ss, Backrkin eisres aad USbtens, &c„ BBMMi FDiATtKrnoS 1 Xcelva CATO- PO£*E & SLOCSTj»I s . iZZ South Clark Street," TniOLESiLE DEHLE33 J3? KEBOSEME MSIPS ASB riXTfISSS. Cayfeou. Oils ©f Bast BrsaSss T7ith !2creMC«J ncnuiM. we better* T>* co hoa*e la ocrllce, we favtte the c fnoastlj *-!«ilcrs to onr w*U selected stock of the toore iraods. nartnrbonrhtlarreiy before the recsnc *«iraace is prions Ea=r. we can an* wiu aeji a** 1t»» a« tLe? fr» purchased Hast. ■• t>»UrWicV XX Lame CalsnacSfc that will stand the beat and frost, alwar* on baisL Get the gecnJn". sm.Tshr>? 3ntlatj> ■jjU’i’i'LEj HT3BAED & CO* rMFOKTEKS or EAHBWaKS AlfD TPS I’IATS, Are tow rescWns tVilareesfard moat corn 'd-‘testoct of Shelf and Heavy Hardware. Tts Flaw, SHEETIBOM, COPPER Wire, flails, GLASS AM) FAEMHQ- TOOLS, Ever offered In this market. WB ASM Also ILAHTTFACmrsZES OF TuK a.s:e:b 13ESX rir AifEBiCA, Our poods were purchased before the recent •& vsnee, and we bhall sell them os low as ttc» can b£T ruxchased Fart, and many articles without transportation. TUTTLE, HiBBABD £ COn snyCS-lstp 63 take street Chicago 'J'HS PEA 03 aiAEEK. COOS.STOTE, Has six Boiler Holes of Fall Size, ind s EoasOa- zni Broiling CfciaSer, fn which Ro».«7TF«f can b* done on a tarn colt, or rECTAT BEF62E TUS FI8B; and BBOtLSJtO he dOQC f-vcriare coals, without any Innisa or suosa csca>- inglnto the room. Sold by Xo. £T STILTS STBS ST, sc2dlstp “fO &IVKBPOOL_WIs®Sa^ 3Tro3aa Sew IToiris.. handing and emb&rKng ptsse exc% at tlaaaeihS'S*-. (Ireland.) ’.Che tiorai’&oi, sew i oaK.Md paitik>s?*Sfc STEAIHSMBDnP COTSTiNTET TTEI dispatch every Satan? *• thdrfaH power CB3C£ bnllt Iron fteamshlD*. enr o£ffew Yorlr . £dlnho£^ City ofSaWmer .•©, K«n£UOSe €ltyofWoald&.> /toss. Claitgo W B CltrofSUacbf aterm Tlg«, £ts«? Bo*pliax3K> Bate* of pftzuct s t low xa by as? other line. ?K< eenzers forwarded to ad the principal titles oiaorap*. Fenoas wishing to bring oat their friend* gas baj tickets in Chicago tr , great advaatae*. These Steamers b *va superior accommodations, ttc carry experienced jnrgeeaa. They are boat m.waS£ tight ascmoKß, ana carry patent fire aimlhßSSeSr Feeferitarinian nationoppivto^ General'Wer' Agents, li?£aUn«'ftrsatemcaffi* .on BaropetfU’a CIIA?'S. L. HOBJLB; XT/* USE sxsebet. Wholesale dealer la and zcanulMtarer of Kercsactt A2TD C'Bt'bon, Cost and jitrossn* OlhS. Ho goods E>-*rules. Taa Trade sajpHei at a discount from, ctsx&j \ :i-=s. seam-istp *“ QSTS FIE a Wl ', l.At-T THE ENTIRE SiZAZOH, Without Re-idndliag 321 THE LITTLEFIELD COAL BURNERS. •• For sale by TAW SOHXICK, 47 State Street, rigacaLtaeflalto TaaEettla LAMPS AND OILS, WHOLESALE. A. E. GOOMICH & CO,; rn South Wit« Street. T AXE ST AND BEST. VICTOR GAS BURNER STOVE, At a. a * ». a. Mounts. fCUtBURMt ' JSjadSff BWJ»*r5s!L