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EDGAR SNOW PEN, Jr. r*?OFFICE?No. 104 King street, over jjjje's< (formerly French's) Book Store. (lENERAI, NEWS!" The Washington Star says:?A man, ar ?ived from near Conrad's Ferry, states that he rasin the j resence of Gen. Stuart a few mili lies before he crossed the river from his late liray into Pennsylvania. G en. Stuart inform 1 him, in a sarcastic manner, that he had Wed the whole party,'' but regretted that le bad not accomplished what was intended vhen he started; as he was expected to reach Frederick, Md., destroy the government stores t that poiiit, and then destroy the bridge over llonocacy river; but that, all things taken into Consideration, he uhad carried out his r>ro rrammewith much success." Stuart's men Ind horses looked exhausted, but the former ' pre in high glee, and from the looks of the slothing on their persons, and that which they wd tied on their horses, they expected and faid that the change would be very acceptable, 'specially the shoes and boots, of which they iad a large quantity. General Stuart sent his fomplimenrs to a number of United States ffars with whom he was acquainted in old limes. Mr. Lincoln said to an ardent friend of his ^iio went to see him after his recent visit to general McClellan : "Have patience?patience -patience. I have had to wait when it seem -d as if I could not. It is your turn now.? tod I believe you will be rewarded in the end 'youpatiently wait for the future." Another reconnoissance has been made in ! front of Washington to Aldie and Middleburg, rtich discovered the Confederates encamped win a mile of the latter place, to the num ;er?f ten thousand?artillery, cavalry and in antlT- A movement of*. he Confederates to ^ards Centreville is anticipated, Hon, T. A. Nelson, of Tennessee, who has niuerto remained neutral, ha? published an ^udress condemning in strong terms President J'nc?ln s emancipation proclamation. Hundreds of army wagons," says the Ha S^stown Herald, "are daily arriving at and de ? rung Irom Hagerstown, being engaged in pilling supplies from the depot of the Frank Jn iailroad to the Army of the Potomac.? . n? trains of burden cars are constantly ar ??ingand discharging immense quantities of freight." tion^0lU ?* November it is the inten ^1? American Colonization Society to ^ | out from Baltimore an expedition in its ^le ^1. C. Stevens. Unless they are co ^ disturbed condition of the ,i r-j nj?re than one hundred slaves?set 'their former masters?are exnected to ^rooirk x 1 <together with small companies from ,w free States. tor 6 ^ a^iln?ton Navy Yard, the Moni- | H^Lerc5a.y hauled up on the marine ! without accident. A terrible accident occurred .in New York 011 Saturday, in which Mrs. Pfund, wife of Anthony Pfund, architect, was burned to death, together with her child a little girl two years of age. Mr. Pfund had placed upon the stove a pot containing a mixture of linseed oil, tur pentine and benzine, and had left the room.? During his absence it boiler] over, and Mrs. Pfund endeavored to remove it. An order issued by Gen. Butler requires all Confederate prisoners of war who do not de sire to be exchanged under the cartel to take the oath or be sent, to Port Jackson as traitors. To-morrow, the 15th inst, is the day fixed by Gov. Bradford for the draft in Maryland, j but from the information obtained up to last j evening, it is certain that it will not take place j all over the State on that day. Humors are again afloat as igning new parts ! to prominent actors 011 the National Stage.? i The most plausible of these, replaces Secretary j Stanton by General Banks, and sends Mc Clellan to the West, and Hooker to the Army of the Potomac. Important letters, including a letter from Beauregard to Gen. Bragg, relative to the in vasion of Kentucky and the taking of Louis ville and Cincinnati, have been captured by Gen. Buell. They showr that the Confederate expectations and intentions have been thwart ed in the Kentucky invasion, so far. Speaking of the draft in Ohio, the Cincinna ti correspondent of the Philadelphia Press says:?''Substitutes are cheap, and are not going to command the high prices many sup posed they could get, and for which they were holding off; too many at a trade always spoils it.'' Then appears to be no abatement of the yel low fever at Wilmington, N. C. During the week ending on Friday evening last, two hun dred and sixty-seven new cases, and eighty-two deaths were reported. The Washington correspondence of a New York Journal says:?UA partisan committee is reported as already in the city, or en route to it, to secure the suppression of two of the New York city newspapers?the one a morning and the other an evening journal. Their offence is too much latitude of debate in discussing na tional politics, and particularly in supporting Messrs. Seymour and Jones for governor and lieutenant governor." On Sunday morning last, a young man nam ed Wm. Wurdemann, (son of Mr. Wm. Wurde man of Washington) accidentally shot himself, while engaged in cleaning his revolver. The ball entered the region of the heart. But lit tle hope was entertained last evening of the young man's recovery. The Cincinnati papers say that Gen. Davis who shot Gen. Nelson, has been handed over to the civil authorities, and that the Govern ment will not interfere in the case at all. Should he be discharged by the court he will < be retained in his command. The election takes place iu Pennsylvania tc- ! l day. . j FOREIGN ITEMS. A typhoon of unprecedented violence swept over lfong Kong, Macao, Canton, and Wham poa, on Sunday, 27rh July, 1802. committing frightful ravages of property, and being the cause of the death of forty thousand lives.? The damage at Hong Ko1ig was siight. Mr. Burlingame, the American Minister to China, was on his way to JVkin at last ac counts. The cholera was raging awfully at the Chinese capital. Kossuth, who is now in Turin, is suffering the deepest anxiety on acoountrof his wife, who is so seriously ill that she is hardly expected to recover. Within thirteen years he has lost several near relations, and among them his on ly daughter; and while now anticipating the crowning calamity he is, we understand, ex tremely straitened with pecuniary-matters. Count de Castellano, Marshal of France and Senator, recently died at Lyons, at the age of seventy four years. The English military journals regard the in vasion of Maryland us a mistake of the Confed erates in the first instance, and a failure in the A "Southern Club" was being organized in some of the towns in England. Liverpool had already subscribed fifteen thousand dollars.? The fund is intended for the relief of Southern prisoners held by the Union armies. An unquiet spirit, prevails in many of the Spanish provinces. "Symptoms of an ignorant impatience of taxation, and of a disposition to assert their rights, arc marked in the people, and must be put down, says the Marshal Prime Minister, at any risk." * In Paris it was fully expected that by the 1st of November the city of Mexico would be in possession of the French troops, It was again rumored that England had pointed out to France the necessity of evacua ting Koine. The French squadron in China has been or dered to proceed to Japan, in consequence of the menacing treatment of tlie Euronean leoa 1? X' K.. tion, by the Japanese. The meeting of the lower classes of London in Hyde Park on Sunday, to sympathize with GaribaMi, resulted in rioting, owing to shouts in favor of the Pope of Rome. Humors are again current in Italy that an amnesty for Garibaldi and his followers has been decided on. The marriage of the King of Portugal with the Princess Pia. by proxy, was celebrated at Turin on the 28th of September amid great re joicing. The new Queen embarked at Uenoa for Lisbon shortly after the interesting ceremo nies. > When the Confederates left Chambersburff. it is said, every cavalry man had a quantity of clothing placed before and behind him. reach ing in front to his chin. The letters from Chambersburg say that the Confederate advance into that: town was led by Gen. Fitzhugh Lee.