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Washington, Aug. 8. . . - ' 1 ' To fallowing order, authorixing the ar t rest of person. discouraging enlistments, bat beu Uaued : - . " War Department. 1 Washington, Aug. 8.' J n Ormred, First, That all United Slats Martha!, and Superintendent iiV Chiefs of Police of any town, citj ur liiftrif, he, and they are hereby, authorized aod directed to arrest and imprison any person or persons who may be engaged, by art, or speech, or , !' -writing, in discouraging volunteer enlit-t- meets, or in any way giving aid or comfort to the enemy, or in any other didioyal prac tice against the rutted State. Second That immediate report be made to (Jen. L. C. Tomer, Judge Advocate, in , order that inch persons may be tried be fore a military commission. Third The expenses of such arrest and . imprisonment will be certified to the Chief Clerk of tbo War Department for settle ment and payment. . (Signed) Edwin M. Stajctw, See'y of War. The departxent baa also issued the fol ' lowing order, to i rcvent the evasion of mil itary duty, and for the suppression of di ; loyal practices . Wa DePABTKEXT, Washington, Aug. 8. j Fir t Br direction of the President of , the United State, it is hereby ordered that, until farther order, no citizen liable to be drafted into the military shall be all wed to g' into a foreign country ; and all Mar ' abaU and military officer of the United Status are directed, and all police authori lis, especially at ports of the United Statea on the seaboard and on the frontier, are re , quested, to see that this order is fait:. fully earried into effect; anl they are hereby authorited and directed to arrest and de . tain any person or persona about to depart , from ibe Coiled States in violation of this order, and report to Msjnr Turner, Judge .'Advocate at Washington city, for lurtber instructions respecting the person or per sons so arrested and detained. . : Second Any person liable fo drnft who shall absent himself from bia country or State be fere audi draft is made will be ar ise ted by aoy Provost Marshal or other - United Statea or State officer, mherever be tan? be found within the jurisdiction of the United States, and conveyed to the nearest military poet or deptt, ami placed . on mili'ary duty for the term of the draft ; end the expense of his cwn arrett and conveyance to each post or depot, and aNo the sum of five d. liars as a reward to the i fficer who shall mike the urrest, shall be deducted from hi pay. Third Tbe writ of habeas corpus is hereby suspetded in irspect to all tersons o arretted and detained, and in re?pf et to nil persons arrested for disloyal practices. . (Signed) Edwin I. Stanton. Sec'y of War. From Intelligence received at the War ' leparttnent, it bit been ascertained th:it 30,000 Western troop of the new levy will be ready to go into the fi l l this week This report delights the Present as much s it will loyal people who are anxiously waiting bia efforts to hurry up the end of tbe rebellion. New Y rk, Aug. 8. A special to the Tribune from Washing ton says : Richard Bustecd, of New York, is ap pointed Brigadier Oeneral of Volunteers, lo report to Oov. Morgan. "The arrival if Cawsius M. Clay is now hourly expected by the government. Hi friends claim that he and G -n Fremont are to have full military control of the ter titory west of the Mississippi " A special to tbe Hei-Wlroui Washington eye : "A civilian captured at Front B:yal ' some time since, and formerly emtlijel in the House of Kepreentatires hen-, reach!"-! 'Washington to-day via Freii-ric'-. '-i having left Richmond on Friday I.. st. w!ie.r be ban been about the city n pan-lc for one cr two weeks. He is not able to cm tnunicate much, rn account of his parole, but declare that Richmond has not heen evacuated, and that there ha been no signs of a pestilence, though there is a vast amount of sickness. The rebel army lies east of the city, and be is confident, from what be has learned, that its effectiveness has been greatly exaggerated. A special to the Times, from Washington ays: "Castius M. CI i j is talked of as likely to be sent to Cincinnati to assume c uim; nd of tbe new Department ot Ohio, Indiana, and Kentucky. Prominent Kentuckians have asked that troops sliull Le crowded iuto Kentucky as fast as raided in Ohio and Indiana. They ask, alio, that tho property of rebels shall be seized at on:e, and that all refusing to take the oatb of al legiaul shall be driven South." A sp'ixsial to tho 2W, Washington, 8th, ay: "Many war rumors arc flying about the atreets to-day, but doos if thenj can be traced t any rcliulle sourc. "Prominent men from Ohio, who have just arrived here, report that the first quota of volunteers from tbat State is filled and they ad l that, if the government will wait until tbo 1st of October the second quota will also be filled, without rcaoit to drafting." "Senator Diron saya that Connecticut will fill Uer quota by tbe end of oext week." From Memphis and f be Soutli. Cairo, Aug. 8. The tamer Van Pl:ul arrived this P. M. from Menjjhif. She brings dates of tbe 6th. Everything is quiet around Memphis. Tbe guerrillas aro getting very b 1 1 in Arkansas. They are continually harassirg our lines. One regiment of ours had a skirmish near Helena with a party and bad 10 killod and ab.ut 30 wounded. Gen. Fitch has issued very stringent or ders in regard to them, and it is thought this will have a good effect. Memphis, Aug 5. ' Tbe steamer J. C. Swan arrived from Uelana yesterday, with one hundred ne groes confiscated at that place by Get eml Curtis. They will be set at work on tho fortifications. All is quiet on tbe river between here and ll'lena. Tbere was a rousing Uoien meeting here in Court llouso square last evening. Tbe proceedings was enthusiastic and satisfac tory to Union men, and conducive to a ' healthy growth of Union stn'iment. There is notbin-i later from Bragg's army or from the Federal detachment uuder Gen. Vietcb. Colonel Daniels' 1st Wisconsin Cavalry has arrived safely at Mudison, Arkansas, from the North. Huestis Ilindman, Pro ' vast Marshal, has been arrested and placed ia the same filthy prison in which be had formerly confined Union men. Col. Dan iels, being incapacitated for business, bad gone forward t Helena. A train of 20 wagons followed, guarded by 70 of the Wisennsiu cavalry, on the way, and on Sop. day tn ruin;; last, when tiea' Lmgdal? Crossing, werr attaokid by 1.20U Texan Ranger. A fiht cn-iued, resulting in the capture of uvt of our men nn I lyr-ej. i-n-1 killing seven ani wounjln,; ir'y it tie First Wisc-n-in Cavalry. Tho i-.-i vme lirn.-d by ;h-i rebel A dcUcatnent of Indiana !rvr-s under Col. Fitch started out on the J te e noort road from Ilehna, to iotercpt tbe Tex ans. SThe ateamboat Commodore Perry, from Camberland river, lying at Lou'svi'le, Ky withaluad of cotton and tobacco, c al lapsed a flue anl instantly look fire, on Sat nrday eveuiug last.. Moat of tbe passengers were at tbe supper table, and were speedily ' eat off from retreat by tbe flames. Tbe nnaber of passeogers was about thirty, bat as the books are lost, their names could not be ascettained. The l umber killed " and rJrown4 ij believed to Lave been ten or tvimljre,. J0L1ET SIGN-iL: JOLIET, ILLINOIS, OFFICIA LPAPER 0 THKCITt . Tuesday, Auguat 12, 1S62. The True Ixue. The PvLtiran of ' the 6th cirectly l.iy down the true isue between the two parties cr; t!.e cutiduct cf the war. Tt aya $.-.. , .-?. -. - - - - Now that General ILilleck is ap pointed Oenerl-in-obief, the Democrat ic press make "another hurrah because he bel n pa to their "party, and have laid djwn tbeir platform for him : Carry on the war according to the constitution and re store the Union as it was." Header, ponder upon that platform -"Carry on this war according to tbe con s'.itution, acd rertore the Cnian as it was." Wbnt word or letter, jLinlt, board or srlinter would you like to take out of tbat platform ? Our neighbor is not wont to state our position very fattly, but in this we acknowledge he has done full justice. Look again, reader, and see if tbat pint form is not right. Now, having endorsed the above platform in every word and letter, let us look at the position our cotemporary fixes for tbe Republican party: "What the country wants at this time t. a man that can "thrash the rebels," using any means be may see fit to do it. We know the Republicans are anxious to see the Sooth beaten and brought back under the congtitut'n n. If tbere has been any fuutt among Republio-in Generals we believe it has been a too eager desire to burt tho rebels " Tbe Democratic party want to "carry on tbe war according to the constitution and restore tbe Union as it was." Tbe Rpub liuans want to get a man to "tbraah the rebels." Nat according to tbe constitu tion not in the light of civilization bnt "by any means he may see fit." Blood thirsty lawless war fire end devastation, using any menus be may see fir. So said the blood-ihirety Chandler "there meat be blood letting to make tbe Uuion worth a rush !" . On the side of the Democrats tbe con etitutioo, law and order benevolenc9 pa triotism a:id the prosperity of tbo country. ' Restore the Union as it was " Give us back peaoe. Give us back the faded glary of our nation. Give us back the hopes of tbe lovers of liberal government throughout the world. Make our country again tbe asylum of the oppressed of all nations. Wipe away the tear of the widow or the bereaved mother. Comfort the child that weeps for a father or a brother made a victim of the war. Rsbuild churches and school houses. Let tbe rose blossom once more in tbs States now devested. Let tbe stars and stripes be more glorious in peace tbau in fratricidal war. In tbe light of these christian sentiments stand up here, grim and hoarse and hag gard screaming Republicanism and cry cut "givo us a man to thrash the rebels by any means he may see fit!" 't lie Work goes On. We learn Irom al parts of the State that the people are aroused to the m nientuou -ne i t the i-ue involved in the present !r-!-! for r..ih n:il exir'ecrc, and are 'l;f '"Z to the ;-ld Mandard of the R-pul lio with t n iil.ierily never before seen. Al ready over eight hundred companies have been tenderel to the Adjutant General un der the recent calls of the President. Indeed the whole country is in a binse of excitement, and men with brave hearts and strong arms are rushing from their various avocations to swell tho Union army. The people have made up their minds tht the Government must be sustained and the war brought to a close, and hence are puttiug an army in the field that will overwhelm the rebels. From present indi cations there will be no necessity for any draft in this State at leaet, if tbe Secretary of War will accept volunteers for nine months under the lust call of the Preei denr. Illinois is wide awake for tbe war. Our people are uoited for its active and vigor ous prrFCcution. They will notsheatli the sword until the rebellion shall be put down, the Unh n restored and tbe reign of the cr nstitution as it was made and interpreted by our fathers rendered perpetual. If tbe people of the other loyal States will come to th6 work as do the penjle of Illinois, the struggle will be a short one Tho volunteer who enlists now may rely upon it that bis term of service will be short. The rebellion cannot possibly hild out nine months longer. The night Talk. The speech of Hon. Wn. A. Richard son, which we give in to-d ay 'e paper, will be endorsed by every Democrat of the country. It is a truthful review of the condition of parties, and points out the on ly way ty which the country can be saved from total destruction. Let the people take heed and govern themselves accord ingly. The Democracy of Illinois, particularly, recognize in Mr. Richardson a patriot worthy of tbeir corfidence. lie U more directly a representative of the sentiment of the party than any other man in the State, and bis speech is, therefore, entitled to weight of no ordinary degree. Death of Major Blatleson. We are pained to learn tbat Mnj or F. W. Maitrson, son of ex Governor Mattesoo and brother-io law of R E. Goodell, is no mors. He died at Corinth, TenDesee, of typhoid fever. Major Matteson was a gallant soldier and an accomplished ('fficer, and his loss will be severely felt by bis regiment. He was a young man of fine talent, acd was winning bis way to distinction. But death is no re spector of persons. Tbe talented, the lofty, the y ung, must alike obey 1 ia fuoiui-ms. The body of the youn1 Ecer will be briulu to tbiseity f -r interment. We un nVraiauj that t;.u funeral rerrifes w-11 t.iLe flsje. ftt t?.e C'"iljn -tj.i;i; n tl Church to-dnv ailOoM-sh A.!. A i tiie D-mooratio caucus beld io this town on Sa'urday to appoint delegates to the couuty convention to be beld next Thursday, Jubn McNiff waa cbosto chair man and W. E. Wagner secretary, when the following geotlamen were selected as such delegates: S. W. Randall, Uri Osgood, Thomas P. Cagwin. JameaO Riley, Col Wm. Smith, P. W. W eber, S W. Boweo, Robert Walsh, F. Goodspeed, John MrNiff, Daniel Robb, Henry Strickland, M. SebastaiDi John U. Qninn Levi Vanderhcof. TVlial We Want. When McClollao was appointed com mander of tbe army of the Potomae, the Democratic press of the North raised a about of triumph, and said that 'little Mac" was a Democrat, and would achieve great victories. Well, after campaign of eleht months what has he accomplished T - The reader knows, but we will state one thing ; be has cost the government more money than all the rest of tbe army combined, and thieving pnlrticianB have stolen since Lin coln was iraugurated. Now that Gen. Hall-ek is appointed Generaf-in-Chief,' the ""Democratic presa make another hurrah because be btlmps t their party, and have laid down this platform for him: Carry rn this war ao oording to lha Constitution end restore the Union as it was . If he is to do nn better than MeClell.in, we pity onr country We do not want a politician for a Gener al. - Fremont was a Republican and Mc Clelten was a Democrat. We do tint imag ine that if their political sentiments were changed it would improve tbeir generalship.- What the country wants at this time i, man who can "thrash the rebel," using any means he may see fit to do it We know that the Republicans are anxious to see the South beaten and brought back under the Constitution this is their first wish the thought uppermost in their minds. The Democratic press insist that the Union shall be restored as it was. If Gen. Halleck succeeds no better than bia democratio predecessor we fear the country is doomed to disappointment Joii'ef ii publican. We clip the above article from the Re publican of this place iu order tbat our readers who do not take tbat sheet may know something of tbe caliber an i senti ment of the organ of tbe Republican party in this county. -It is the paper which in sists that tbere shrill be on Democratic party in the country. One nf its editors is Mr. Lincoln's Postmaster and must be sap pored to be orthodox. Two or three things stand out plainly in the article, to wbicb we wish to call par ticular attention. Tbe first paragraph, it will be seen, alludes to the time wben Gen. McClellan was first called to Wash ington, wben tbat p aper says "the Demo- ratic press of the north raised a shout of triumph." Let us look back to that memorable peri od. Gen. Scott was Commander in-Chief. He bad been months in organizing an army Day by dny the proportions cf that organization bad been swelling, and each dny the radicals of the county, among which must injustice be included tbe edi tors of the Republican par errcllanct, bad demanded a march "onward to Richmond," but Gen. Scott, who knew something more of war, shook bis head, because he saw tbat the rebels were rrganizing force as fast as he was, and he bad sni se enough to foresee the importance of moving upon them when be did move with en overwhelming pow er. At last, howeyer, politicians and com mittees of Congress induced to old General to lay aside his own judgment and gratify them with a circus. The disasternuq scenes of Bull Ron were the fruits of their mad policy. And when that grand army re turned to Washington in disgrace and de moralization, when every heart of the na tion was trembling for the fate of the na tional capital, when Gen. Scott overwhelm, ed with disaster, cursed himself with the charge of cowardice for having failed to withstand tho importunities of the radicals ard in chagrin resigned bis position ss Commander in Chief, then it was that the President summoned General McClellan from his campaign in Western Virginia to Washington, to siexs upon that confused mass of disorganized soldiery and produee from such materials an army worthy of our Republic. Then it was th-t Gen. Mo Clellan hastened to cb?y the President's call, and in a Fpeech to the crowd, at his first arrival, proclaimed to tbem "we shall b3ve no more Bull Run retreats " Then, day by day, grew up a strong army, and it was because of these facts tbat the "Demo cratic press of the North raised a shout )f triumph," while old green eyed calculating Republicanism began to growl because one suspected of Democracy was likely to gain popularity by saving the Republic. Tbe second paragraph shows how bitter is Republican partizanship. What money, Sir. Republican, has Mr. McClellan cost the country? Did he brirj; on this iniquitous war? Where was he when tho war b"gun ? Was he with bloated Chandler, declaring there must be some blood-letting to make the Union worth a rush T Was be with Norton declaring that he could take ten thousand men and march from Washington to New Orleans ? Was be with tbe Re-, publican declaring that he would see the country convulsed with war from its centre to its extremities before he would yield an inch? Far from it. lie was quietly pur suing bis avocation of an engineer, aiding to build our railroads endeavoring to developo cur commerce and promote the public prosperity. So little part bad be taken in politics that tbe Chicago Journal but a few months ago, declared it did not know what his politics had been. When the glorious Wide Awakes pre pared to take the South, McCIellan's voice was not beard. We then ask that paper once more what money has McClellan ccet the country? Was it as Commander-in-Chief? Tbat rffice was never sought by him, and in it be always sfcted in subordi nation to the President. If the President does not approve of bis course, why does he continue him? Dars our Pcstmester say tbe President is derelict in duty ? It is true that before Richmond, when be waa ready to strike the fatal blow, the govern ment failed t re ia force him.'atid be was compelled to change bis position or the annihilation of bis entire army would have brought curses from the peopls both upon the Administration sud the Republican party that would bave made them less ju bilant to day, and wnold have brought tbe hopes of this country to a speedy termina tion. A it was, the skill with wbicb be extricated bis army, is bound to make one of the most brilliant pages in history. Why be was not reinforced we are not now aheut to discuss. We take it for granted that indue time the Adminstration will give its reasons to the people, and until we h: ; tlieui, we are bound to presume they w ere sufiicifnt. But bow it is, tbat our cotetnporarief can take it upon themselves to decide the merits of those great questions surpasses our comprehension. McClellau's cfiicere and men those who were with bia and knew his whole cam paign those skilled io all tbe science of war, sustain him. A boozy Seoator and radical green eyed particans denounce him in unmeasured terms. President L:ncoIo sustains him. lie even woot down to tbe battle field, and with bia clear military eye looked over Us terrors, aud pronounced the condoet of McClellaa -splendid t and in a speech to tbe men t Id tbem their General should be sustained end reinforced. Wbetherlt would have been better had be eome to tbat conclusion a few weeks sooner, ia not now the question." r' We are now trying to recruit our army and place the Administration in a position where no future campaign, can -prove dia asteroua fur tbe want of reinforcements. The Republican encourages tbe Democrats to enl st by unsheathing tbe dagger at the back of every General who is a Democrat, no matter how well he fights, nd passing quietly over the faults of every Republican, no matter how mean a ebsw he makes cf generalship. Now, one or two things; is certain. Either the above article ia a base libel upon Gi n. M:-Cle!!un or else the President is in the highest degree culpable for keet, ingbim in hi place. If tbe Republican means to take issue with the c nduct of the President, we are under no obligation to defend bin. But if it is sitnjly publishing libels open Mc Clellan, we beg that they may be suspen ded, at least till tbe ranks of tbe army are filled, and teace restored to theconotry. GtoiiouM Old Will. N't itl.nnnding our o-unty waa amrng the first in this State to respond to tbe call f-r Volunteers at the commencement of the war, and fu-nished her proportion of tbe brave mint ho have achieved such glorious Union victories in Mi'aour, Kentucky od Tennessee, 'the war notes are again echoing over our prairies. Tbe people are wild with patriotic excitement, and the prospect is now that we Bhall have a full regiment of Will county boys We understand tbat authority has been granted for that purpose and that arrangements are being made for the organization of the regiment as speedi ly as possible. Twelve companies, six of which .have their headquarters in this city, are being raised in the county. Some of three com panies are already full and enlistments in the others are going on rapidly. There is every prospect that there will be at least ten full companies ready to organize into a regiment by tbe middle of this month. Those who wish to eome in ou the volunteer list instead of waiting to stand the chance or a dra ft, should lose no time in reporting themselves to some one oi the recruiting officers in the connty. Old Will can be counted cn every time. Her brave sons are always ready to defend the Stars and Stripes. Nobly have tbey vindicated her hi nor on the battle fields of the past year; aod now wben more men areieeded our prairies are again fired with patriotism and a fresh regiment springs to arms. The Country Is Safe. It ia announced that President Lincolo has declared bis determination not to per mit negroos to be enrolled as soldiers in the army. This news will be gratifying to every true lover of his country. Tbe President evidently understands what he is about, lie knows very well that no army could be kept in the field, with any show of success, with negro regiments in it regiments made up of vagabond runaway negroes who have been aided to escapo from their lawful masters by Lovejoy, Jim Lane, Wendell Phillips, Sumner and all tbat bund of Degro worshippers. Hurra for Old Abel His decision in reference to negroes, is evidence tbat be is about to cut loose from the Abolitionists It has done more to restore confiderce to tbe country, and to fill tbe ranks of our army than eny declaration made by him since bis inauguration. We rejoice tbat the President is ho lon ger undor the control of the corrupt cabel who brought the calamities upon our na tion. He has tbken his stand upon the constitution and all true patriots and Union men will sustain him. Had be de. oided to accept negro soldiers, the country would have been destroyed. Therefore, bie decision is welcomed as the harbinger of a better time coming. White men can now enlist to fij;ht for the constitution and the Uuion without fe?r of having negro soldiers bv their sides. Jtay Sheriff B.irtlett is enlisting a com pany of volunteers. Headquarters on the corner of Jefferson and Chicago streets. We learn that bis company is more than half filled up, and that more are -being added hourly. Mr. Bartlett ia just the sort of a man to take bold of the matter. In this community, where be is so well and favorable known, it is not necessary for us to say a word in bia commendation. SgyMcsrs. O'Connor, Kelly and O'Brian are recruiting a company of Volunteers headquarters at Mr. Kelly's. Tbe com pany is to be called the Casey Guards, and the way recruits are coming in, it will be full in a few days. Tbe men who ere leading off io the enterprise possess the qualifications necessary for soldiers, and we have no doubt tbeir company, for fight ing talent and m ldierly bearing, will Le second to none in tbe service. Gittikc Rechcits. Young Searles, of Elwood's company, went from here one day last week to the town of Washington t attend a meeting called by a eon of Dr. Folke of Wilton, for the purpose of getting recruits. When he arrived tbere it was ascertained there was no speaker present. Although he bad never before made an at tempt at speaking, he arose with a tremb ling voice, and as the boys say, "pitched in" with the courage of a soldier. After ho got through speaking, he presented his muster roll and obtained rix noble sons of Mars with which to erown his efforts, with a strong assurance of several others. Selling off at Cost We would call attention to the advertisement of G. M. Wallace in this poper. Mr. Wallace ia eliing off bis splendid assortment of bcx ts and shoos at cost. Persons wishing any thing in his line at a bargiin will finifit to their interest to call soon, as he is determ ined to close out bis entire stock at the ear liest possible period. General Order Xo. I. Headquarters, Juliet, Aug. 12, 18C2. Every man ot tbe city and township'of Joliet. who it between the ages of eighteen ana torty nve years ana is not a cripple,' who aoea ooi win ia serve bis country in my able bodied Regiment, is hereby re quired to bring en affidavit of a regular physician tbat be is not an able bodied man, Report instanter. R. E. BARBER, Assessor, . Colonel Commading, Great War Sleet I nr.""""" "j Oo Saturday night last, there was an im mense UuU'O war meeting at tbe Court House, in this eity. Col. Willian Smith was chosen President of tbe meeting, and II. Ilowk and A. Mclnti ah, Vice Presi dents. -. The first speaker called out was Samnel K. Casey, whj made an eloquent and ap propriate speech. His views on the war are sound, and he presented them in a manner calculated to arouse tbe patriotism of bis bearers. Mr. Casey is one of our most effective speakers ; and the confidence tbe people have in his judgment and aio ctrity enables him to exert a powerful in fluence over the community. After the conclusion of Mr. Casey's epeech, the Rev. P. Furrelly, the venerable and worthy pastor of St. George's Catholic Church, of this eity, made a few remarks, contradicting certain unfounded reports tbat had been put in circulation by evil disposed persona relative to bis interfering with eilistments by advinng member of hia church not t4 volunteer. The Rever end gentleman denied the charge, and as sured tbe vatit assemblage that instead of this being true, hie heart was with the gov ernment in tbe prosecution of the war, and that so far as his position wauld permit be would lend all tbe aid in his power to fill up the ranks of the army, tbat the war might be brought to a speedy and success ful end. The next speaker was J. II, Quinn,'sq who spoke at considerable length and made some capital hits. Mr. Quinn makes a first rate war speech and he is doing much good throughout tbe country. He is a can did speaker, and commands the attention of his audience. Major F. A. Bartleson, of the glorious 20th. being in the city on business per tuining to hi regiment, was brought into the bull. Ilia appearance produced tbe wildest enthusiasm, and be entertained tbe audience with an excellent speech. Judge Randall was then loudly called for. After some time he made his appear ance. n took the stand and made a brief but a most able and eloquent speech. The Judge has no superior in this State in point of talents, and bis position on the is sues of the day give bim the confidence of all parties. He is a Democrat of the true stamp, but the administration has no more available friend io this terrible crisis. Daniel O'Connor, who by authority from the Governor is enlisting a company, which it i proposed to call the Casey Guards in h'-nor of Samuel K. Casey, of this city was called upon for a speech and respond ed. lie urged bis friends to come forward and sign the muster roll with bim, and spoke as a roan who means to practice what ho preaches. The meeting was the largest yet held in this city, and it is hoped that much good may result from it. Great Battle In Virginia After going to press we received the news of a great battle 'jetween the forces of General Pope and Stonewall Jackson Tbe fight took place on tbe 9th, and lasted mos.o! the day, neither army gaining an advantage. The struggle was most des perate. Our loss in killed and wounded ia estimated at 3,000, and that of the rebels still greater. It was expected that the figl: would be ronewed yesterdav. We await the intelligence of the final result with almost breathless anxiety. Jay Let every one -who expects to Ton for an effice hereafter, volunteer. Iu less than one year from this time, a man who has not been to the war, will stand a small chance of getting elected to any r-flice. Reernlta for Old Regiment. Tho new law authorizing the President to cull out the militia contain the follow ing section : Sec 4 And be it further en-tcted. That fir the purpose of filling up the old regi ments of infantry now in the United S'ates service, the President be and be is hereby authorized to accept the services of volun teers in such numbers as may be presented for that purpose for ticelce months, if not sooner discharged. All such volunteers, wben mustered into the service, t-hall be in II respects upon a f x. ting with similinr troops in the United States service, except as to service bounty, which shall by fifty dollars, one half of which to be paid upon their joining their regiments, and the oth er half at tbe expiration of their enlist ment. From this it will be seen that where a man enlists in an old regiment be has only to eerve for one year, and ia paid therefor a bounty of fifty dollars half of it in cash upon joining, and the other at the expira tion of bis enlistment. Tho old regiments require on an average at least four hund red men to fill them up to the minimum standard. Grand I'nlon Ficnlc Excursion We understand that the Sabbath Schools of the Methodist and Congregational Churches in this eity are to bave their annual excureiou tbia year in coooert, oo Auguat 27th. The details are in chergo of a joint com mittee of both Schools and will be soon announced. As the harvest will by thot date have been pretty much gathered, it is expected there will be a great turn ont and a good time generally. The destination will prob ably be Chicago or its immediate yicinity. War Meeting at W lllon. In purninceof notice,'' a very large aod enthusiastic war meeting was held on Wednesday eve ling, Cth inst., at Wilton Centre. Tho meeting was called to order hy Jabex Harvey, Esq.. when, on motion, 11. Keleey, Eq , ot Wilton, mas called to the chair, and M. Worthmghani of Juliet, apT oin'ed e cretary. Oo the chairman taking his seat, Hon. Un Osgood, of Joliet, was enthusiastically called for, who on taking tha stand, spoke earnestly and eloquently n the all absorb " ing question nf the da. Wm. t! Uoodhue, tq., of J diet, being called for, be appealed beseechingly and eloquently ti the large concourse of ladies and gentleman present, to coaie forward and aid the Government to pot down trea son and rebellion. He admitted that he bad not spokeB or done much for the war yat, but. said he, I have determined to both to speak and act for my country, and shall enlist to night" which be did. After concluding one of the moat pointed and convincing speeches of the times, he sat down amid deafening applause from the audience - The muster rolls of Mesr. Godard.Kel ley. El wood. Waterman and Boweo were then presented to the audience for Tolun- teers fur the war. Some thirteen names of J good, brave, and true men, . were added ' to the muster rolls, willing to do battle f ihtk riirht anrl ti- fr.. !..: ... . - - -p, -i u- iui iueir country u need be. On motion, the meeting adjourned one week, to meet at tbe same flace. On mo tion, Eesolvcd, That the proceedings be published in the Joliet papers. ,f ... H U. KELSEY, Pres. From Springfield. Gtsrait IIUBqcABTns. Stits ir Ilujob, Autotaxt autui'l Orrin, V PnrsoritL, lu, Aug. a. lscji. ) Tor tbe information of all parties, and in answer to hur.jreds of letters and dis patches received during the Inst thirty-six hours, 1 send you the f II wing dispatch, just received from the War Department: "Washington, Aug. 89:55 P.M. "AityuUnt General A. O. Fnllrr, PpringflcH, 111.: Alt volunteers for the war will be ac cepted until Aug. 15tb. After tbat, all that offer will be accepted fur filling up old regiments. Bj order of the Secretary of Wsr. "C. P. Bl'CUINGnAlf, "Brigadier OcBerat an4 A. k.O. This bettlis the question cf draft in this State, for over thirty thousand men are now enrolled and over twenty thousand more are i-ffered. Our quota on the first call was twenty- six tln-uoand a-ne hundred and f.,rlv eight. e had, however, lurnuhetl heretofore six teen thousand nine hundred and seventy six in execs, leaving only nine thousand one hundred and seventy-two to be fur- ni-hed of our quota on the firet call, which added to the quota on the second call, of twnty-ix thousand one hundred and f r ty eight, makes our total quota on both calls thirty five thousand three hundred and twenty. Ihe quota, however, on tbe lat ca'l waa of nine months men. As the offers, however, of three years' men were so large, application was yesterday made to allow us to fill both quotas t v three yar' mm and the apblication has been allowed. As the time is so short, it is impossible to answer all applications for authority to raise companies, o more special author ities will be given, but all will be accepted who are twoin in before the loth. Let those who ere swon stay at home for few days, until tbey are oidered to camp, and, as last us they can be provided fur. they will be ordered to cump ; but the en listment must be buna fide, and a report of the names must be bled iu ibis office on the 10th iuet. A. C. Filler, Adj't General. Springfield, III., Aug. 10. wy atsparcn to toe presa yesterday was misunderstood ,if it wae suppled tbat it meant that hi lurther efforts were neces sary to fill our quotas and protect our State from dralt. While the news is cheering from differ ent parts of the state, it now turns out that many companies reported organized are nine months men. As no nine months men are being accepted, their places must be supplied by three years a volunteers Nothing, therefore, tut continued and persistent efforts will furnish volunteers t fill oar quotas under both calls The Governor has just received orders from the War Department requiring the draft to commence immediately after the 15th int., uutess our quotas are filled ly that time. In drafting, each county will be required to luriiish its quota acording to population and, in ascertaining the qu -ta, credit will he given for volunteers under the last calls, unlesN the War Department hhnll prescribe a different mode. A. C. Fri.LtR, A'ljutant General. From Mtpniphl. Memphis, Aug. 6. nn ina mrormation rnai we receive Irom the South tends to cm firm the report that Bragg has gone eatwnrd with a large de- tiichinent of his army. Gen Price is left in command at Tupelo, with a strong force. The Union Bank opened f-r business yesterday. This is about the firet that has been done in the banking line since the city was taken. The order prohibiting the ue of gold in buying cotton precludes an exceta of bank , ing business. Three hundred and scvpnty-fire. houses have been 'aken by the government officers, ur.der the new confiscation arrangement. The rents are to go ioto the bands of a commission. The cotton buyers who were captured at Brownsville were thken to Jrff Thiimpt-oiiV headquarters at Senaiobia, vtbere they were released from cu-t' dy and their mon ey restored t i them. It ao ount.-l t . fifteen or twr n'y thousand dollars. The steamer Acacia, from Helena, re ports that about 118 liog-heada ir sugar were fount bidden iu the woods and tuleo n board. Col. Vennhe's Thirty-third Illinois Regi ment, at O d Town, ahout 23 miles below 11 lena, luive captured about 500 bales of Cotton and other property. Last Fridav a sk irmi-h between our cavalry and a C- nfederate cavalry force occurred ab ut 20 miles below Helena, li was quire a bris-k affair. There was a skirmish last S i'tirdaf at the mouth of the St. Francis Rjvrr. We lost in kill-id 17 men When the M irk R. Cheek left Helena, heavy firing was heard some thirty ra les below. It was supposed that a fight on the river was in progress. From an officer who has just returned from a scout nearly to IL.ily Springs, I received very important information. He learned that Gen. Bragg's division was moving in the directian of Nashville. The movement agaiit Bue.ll was feint. Rebels above Nashvills boast that Bragg would reaoh Nashville be Tore Boell could reinforce Nelson, and cor.fes-ed Union wn C - L . I ... uoounu mo report, i'ar: i.r Drag:; army had reached Grenada from Yickfburg. Later From Europe. Cape Race. Aug. 8. The steamship Jura, which left Liver pool on Thursday. July 31st., and London derry the I-t inst., iHKftd this pwint at 4 i iu.. ati'i was boarded by the news yacht of the Associated Pi ess. The U. S. frigate Tut-carora bad sudden ly loft Southampton. It was believed she was io chase of the steamer Memmac, which sailed the day before from I'lyoiouth with a cargo of ammunition fjr the rebels. Capo Race, Aug. 8. The f illowing is a duplicate of the news per City of Baltimore, which sailed on the duth, but tbe Jura anticipated ber arri val. The Pa'is correspondent of the Londi n Times believes that the American question occupies tbe most serious attention of Na poleon, and that a council of ministers bad been held upun it. lis would not be sur prised if the matter were laid before the English government in a still more press ing manner with a view of a speedy solu tion, ile urges that the movement must be speedy if our mission would be of effect in view f the possible re election of the present Congresa. He says: "1 do not intend to any whether the movement will be followed by any immediate effect; wbettt er France will take the lead, with the ex pectation that England cannot do other w'me than to follow, or whether both will act at the same time. I only know tha France is convinced that tl present mo ment is the most opportune for united ac tion." He insinuates tbatLincdn and some uf bieadvieera wouli not object to 6ome gentle pressure. Drartlug Uon It Is Done. The modus operaodi of drafting is thus described : "Wbea an order is received for a certain number rf men to be raised by drafting, they are taken from among those enrolled. me men are accordingly mustered, and the work of drafting commences at once. If there are fifteen men to be chosen from une of the enrolled companies, cumbers trom one to tutecn are written udjo small bit- of paper, and tbe numbered stripa, with enough blanks t accompany tbem to equal tbe number f men in the company, are thoroughly mixed in a hat or box. The men then draw out from the letter one of th etripe of paper. If it ia numbered, they must "go to war," if a blank they are free, v Tbe whole operation ia very simple, but ia attended with considerable excites inrnt. - - -. . - . . From San Francisco. San Francisco, Aug. 8. Arrived ship Western Continent, with Hong K ng dates to tbe 7th of June. Fourteen piratee were sentenced to be bunjt. Teingpo, the rebel stronghold, was cap tured by the allies. The French Admiral Brotel was killed while capturing Mar go. Tbe British Admiral is concentrating near Shanghai to oppose tbe meditated reb el attuck. . - . News from Ilonolulo is to the 12th nit and is unimportant, f . A bill beto-e tbe . Legislature provides that no officer sball be appointed by tbe government who cannet read, write, and converse intelligently In Hawaian. irws irom Arisona. witnoot (late, etates that Carleton. of the California Volunteers, reached the Rio Grande without opposi tion. Tbe rebel Sibley had withdrawn bis force from New Mexico into Trxas Tbe Apache Indians attacked tws com panies of our cavalry passing through the Mesilla alley and killed seven, wounding several. The Indians were repulsed with beavy loi-a. The War In Virginia. New Ytu k, Aug. 9. Burnside'sarroy is in camp at Freder icksburg, ready for a movement. The Times' letter, Aug Cth, frrm Pope's army report's McDowells command at Col pepper, and Banks' at Woodvillt. Banks will probably be beyond Culpepper by tbe 7th. A dispatch from Woodville, 7th, reports S:gel's corps moving from there. There were rumors in Washinzton yes terday of heavy fightiug at G ird onsville, but not fully credited, though not improb able. Tbe Times letter from the arm of tbe Potomac, Aogust 7th, says: "Important movements are progressing on the eouth side of the James River, but are of such a character as not to ad am of disci isure at present." Ciiergllla Operation InXorlh ern .lllsaourl. From an emplo; ee of the Hauibal ard St. Joseph Railroad we obtain the following intelligence in reference to guerrilla partus in Northern Missouri: Poindexter, with about l.r-.GO men. his taken Brunswick, and is maichiog i n Glas gor. Porter has taken E Una and Nemarke, and is marching on Palmyra with a force estimated at from 2.CCO to -4.000. He baa three pieces of artillery one piece stolen from Keokuk and another Irom Warsaw, in. Porter is opposed to the ir joring of rail roads, and declares bia intentirr. of avoid ing the regular forces.coiifiuing bis attacks to tfie militia of Missouri. Lows of a California Steamer. San Francisco, Aug. 0. Thn stealer Golden Gate, lluds .n, com mander, burned at sea, sailed here-? for Panama on tin 21tult , ha ing muety fave cabin passengers, one bun-lrcJ and forty seven seo-.na cabin and staarage, and ninety five ciew, and one million aud four hundred thousand da liars trea-ure. O.i the 27th ult., at 4.45 iu the afternoon when filtecn miles north of Mai xamlla, while the patn?em were dining, an alarm ul fire was beaid. The eteniiier wns promptly headed for the- (.hore, three and a half miles distant, tbe flame making feartul her.dway. At quarter alter five the upper deck fell in. S.on after the vessel struck the beach, nd the a-sengers and crew h. had not got into b; ats, jumped overboard and en oeavored to swim at-hore. About one hun dred, inc!u ling five chilJren, swain or wat-hed ahore alive. The thip burned to the water's edge, and soon dixarpearrd. Thoe on shore ma ie their wsy 1 1 near Mai ranilla oo the 28th just as the steamer Sr. I, i arrived cp from Panama Some few there es caped t M nulla in boats. One boat with thirty per.ons lias tot been beard from. The St. Loais arrive! beie t n;gl.t bringing seventy eijiht i f the U I len Ji.te'a pMSergers all that a e known t i b? saved, and a portion of the rrew. Cap. Hudson, with a poiti. n of i e rrew, re mained at Maoimilla lo 1 1. k a'ter missing passengers. apoleou's Plans un to Ihe I'nl-l-d Male. A B.-I-ioi'.re corre.-p.-ii let.t pret-n Is ti be an fait un the eut.jrct ot Naoole '.' plats uc io tho viirio ihi country. lie say : Oilier facts, learnoj l.y this arrival, im; 1.- t'.at too mu rventi n . f Xsp n will take tii f. rm of a cnuu d'etat, and that it will star. la the ao'ld 1 ie lap 0f thun dcr. The theory thus rhndore-J f -rth is, that after Nap: U- n has oiased bis troops at Vera Crux, and has a-semlled his fleet of iron mailed steann-rs in tht barb r. he will then i.-.u a tuinifefto acknowledging the independence of the S .uth, on the ground ll.ittthey have h.;srn ti.eir aVilify to maintain their independence, ar d Hat ing tbat, in order to btirg the war to an immediate termination, he has dcte-mined to give tbe S uth such aid as will render hopeless any further prolongation i f the strife on the part of tha North. That he will then transport bis army to M b le a.d bring bis fien into the Southern waters. That, if the war Continues, be will c -i-tioue to re.i:f..rce the South, both with land and naval forces, until a jeace is cot-quered on the ha is of a separation of the Southern from the Northern States. Arrest or frkulkera. O-wego. Aug. 8. Several arrests bave already l een made under to-day V rJer of the Secretary ot War t.rohilotini leaving the country Oirer fifty left n :be boat last night, from all parts of the State, and pr. bably one huudred woull bae pone to oiht. SiNcrnR Death George Bel!, a well known butcher of New Albany, diej sud denly a few days ago under the following circumstances : Some time during Tuesday afternoon be 1 m sunning a cow wbicb bad died of some unknown disease. Wbila thus engaged he was bitten on tbe arm by a fly which had been feeding on tba car cass. Tbe bite excited no attention at tbe time, but soon Mr. Bell's arm began to swell and infiame, and became very pain ful. The swelling rapidly extended to all farts of the body, and at an early hour Wednesday Mr. Bell died in great agony. There is no doubt tbat tbe viru.i genera ted in the cow b? the disease of which aha died, was communicated to Mr. B. by the bite of th flr. Suoh cases are not of nn- frequent record io medical writing. This is no doubt a case similinr to that r.r M. Jos. Sohatts, of this county, which waa nonceu in me sun a lew week stnee, and wnose me was almost despaired of from like effects. rincennes Ind.) Sua. Tote o.v the Negbo. The official cant rasa nf the Tote on the new conttitution of Illinois shows eome eursrisin? resnlta The majorities on tbe three negro seetion are lw osru in lavor or the first ; 170 271 in favor of tbe 2i ; and 154.524 io favor of the third. In tome of the counties such as Brown, De Witt, and a few others, tbe peo pie evidently didn't know what they were voting about, as thee counties gave large majorities ' favor of negro immigration and negroes voting and holdior office in the State, although well known to be ante negro counties. - Democratic Coauaty CoBTcaUlaua. Tti BefDtKTMr of the HFVrral towns at Wni comity u hereby rajtMtrd to nwl at iheW aaal phn, af hullnic elwUont oo fctanUy tb 0th ot ion-l, mt 4 o'clock P. and tpfrfnt delpt to atuud a oonulr oot.Tiitinn la he b-M at the Coon Uohh, (a JAt-t ea h lilh 4mj of AairaM. at 1 v-clock P. M .r tbe parpose orpointin( eizht itotrKxiec la the bewiurrMic etnte wnitntlon eut to trmouct rack ob rbiimeMMibeuicwiciesof tbe tteMraqalre. The tuwae will lie eruiUal to iWagatea a fmr last uaortioa sent. ; CalXItn rattLKT, . j- . ' . .. 8. W. bowbji . . . - . r. Gooiifctx- Terrible Storm, a,,- der. lighjoing and rafaJrV'iJ seetion, occurred in tbi, pi," it , 5 in tbe Methodist Church . V 'U Wl o'clock, th. building0?."; Pa,.ng aowo tbe lighlnin. it j postte ,;n. of the window..; of hea-el air attr.-.-j :.3er . , ,l "r "rcted it.::? into the main - 7 ""I it u, inprarji- , ' young man A, k.i;i nooly burning acd ironJ; -! twelve others. Sir V ard Dunlap, was lu ... ; ; "V ?. U. bia life ia despaired of. Th7 "J,irf tl j ly injurea weie J.cob War.7 nc. r.iDtrt Tolling, Cf" - w tt. mu-M a nii oi Leonard More nt several others e t' benombed or paralvted .i seconds tbey were eutirel seenncs tbey were eunrel, yl ! 1 t The per n. who were tofX" removed to ,h, boose oV Mr p ' ' . , , noose of M. Jeseup, opposite the Church ' . n,! A It is almost miraeuloas ih,,. Room n -"HCS. or inn Conn,., r. Joliet, Au fi T.l Council met pnrsuint to adw' 1 Regular meeting. J at:t Present His II .,,.!,. , SS"B!i,l,Th''Ki&,Si vjiio.ic, imi, i -oner r.i ., Minute, of previous mat:. approved. 6 rM i: rrriTioxs. The petition of John D.rcey. ut . wa k in Iront of bi. Lot on R ,Z" anrj also a proposition ta build -Vl front of certain lots oo Bluff 1 4 tween Oneida and Spring street., ,u iuc propoeni of !)., " I cepted. "Jii The petition of Charles W . ers. Tor etieet ciorsing oo tbe aJrth t i Jefferson street across Michie " received and praver eraaut ... M corrmissii ner ordered .. crossing, and the ..... i M 10 eiin.t. . I the same be paid frtn, tne j, ' 1st and 4ib Wards I nx f p The petition of Timothr Ktllv ten. fine imposed upon him i r w'i'T. l " without license, aa receited, of petition grant"d. On motion vf Aid. Strong th - prsd upon L-onard IViickUrii v P J -inn. ,i c.;rr, i r 1'ircairg a ;,. 1 ir,,n t il.. ..I :i.l .r? - ... f i l l! v' IHfttUB tbe 4:h day of ausuvt inst. The pett-io-i of Jubn llea'y an! ckJ iu, toun - ' - mi inn .irtn tide tf i rript l.Mvnl'KiM.....ji.. " "ou v,;uw ui- ui-'o reieirej la COUim.p.; fetieets and bridge. Tbe petition of M. Sj.fi'i ir j jtf.. for etone crossing on 'he Wet ,( j liet etreet, acr es W. s Tn.gt. a street, v received and piaver gnn'el. ,,j of construrting the Siii walk, orJtieli from the poll tax i f the 5tS VV.nl. The petition of James X Sr.b rv relation to his Groce-j I cenfe t rw. and re!e-red to com mi; tee io Licei. The commissi nrs heretofore spa, by the Comm. o Count il to tst:awieu tense and r-c mu end an asset i the urpose of gra ling Mari. a trteth E istcru Av -no to a point but 27f. tv est sutonit.eJ ill -ir rep t :,d u?ii wbii-u waa ri-csiveil arid -.fr-l piacec on tie. On motion . f Aid. Porter, O-itt ! ; the Mayr and Cerk. he and tbi i hereby aulbori7e-l. P execa'eiirrd-uit:. imciul eapac ty to John N?h.e0L r tix sale certificates Nos. 1313. 1544. 1: and lu77. for lots one and iwa(liC t lovk nun. ber f rtv f o r (44) l..ttn in 1 1 ck t-Tenty five (75) aril 1 1 lit. in block sevmty is'jt ("S all in S'. ction Addition to J dirt Tl e mor.iMy Ret-ort of Wm R UVl anl P. W. W-oer Pol e Mai-traia,st submitted and ordered plajnl unfit. Oil m .:ion of AM. Mr..rg the S-.Ct m Sao U' raid Maishul rre ie-iw4 makf a full report iinme.iiste'v tjtlr tJ uiiuee on l .iano:, cf then ifiijitii.i ruch i Seer. I Oo motion it was ordercJ tht A 1 C ; will and Porter, be a-.d tt.ev at io 1 added to the como it'e on Fin.et. i S roi,g to til i C Al I. Caswtlt to 'iiruitiee i a bc''i h. i 'be c mroife; oi J ary. On moti .n it wa tlcni tl.it tit t u:iuee un Finance t-e ko-l lti-y uthorired to sct:le wi:L tie but Trea-uri-r. Oo motion it wav "rd-red tl.it tfH ti.ilU-e on Sell, o! . t. "-t!;cr with t'.e or b, and tl.ey ure lieirl-y ami:. :ii borr w on lelmlf ol the ii v iht eti i ne thousand d .llari, (t a ra'c f i w m to ex ceed 10 per ceotuoi perimi to ray schiH.I teachers The m.titer of trie baler. f perci: doe the late M'iri!iu! r.r, l.-.-tr.'-t'.c'i-c l y bim, was lef-rred to lie ejaiaiiati Ju !i.-iary. The petition of F.Jwird M-G1. C Marehal, atkii'g lor au iocrra-t if on motion aaa laid oitr uut J text rrjt-l meetiiig. The City Collector returned the aire for the collectiou r a special ' levied for tbe ruro.ise of Lui'.diog walk on Bluff street, (in frocisf1 1 its where walk are Dot already bs l:i H tween Ooeidaand sorine sfeeie. aw. aritii n it was ordered thai the Clerk an order of sale to tbs Collector. diatrlv advertise aod Mil the L " blocks, parts -A luuaad blockiiri estate, not marked ou toe fact rant, and make due return to toe - Pt.rb On motion of Aid. Leo. UMrH tbat a stone crying b ewnstruttei srrH Alien street, on the line yt and tbat tbe expscse be paid ir wt r Tde petition of Michael Grsct ari ers for sirta mulk on the It etl ' street, from Marion ttreet te A"' was received, aad oo motion reii :.. ....... .n! Rri.irtt. VOlllllll.lCC ou buct:d p-c - . . I O.i motion ordered, that tbe "D"n .. .i i j .11 BifnftteS M move ine ruins oi trie - j the eoroer of Bluff and Sttt ttl?t'2 tbat be is aothorixed to sell the Sk-m "I aaid mill to pay lor tbe rtetal tame. - Oo molioo of A1J. Lea, ft eioner wa instructed to notify Ju'L. and Rock Island Bail remove their wood from we u- cue sireer. . . -rt! The eommittee on Streets i"4 u waom oau uees rutin. - - dance of the building of yPr Spring Creek, on tbe line 2mi Mreet. ...hmitted a ret-art. SUtlOg 011 bridge wae eomjleied aod w- that the oontractors be paid "-3 two hundred aod Lioetj duller-- in. ' .-j 0. BILLS ETO1TID BACK BT t11" CLAIMS AND OS HoTIOK Gas Light Co Lightiog et JB"je Juo . IK' earns lighting eceio ka , John White hauling ea oea -Orreo He.ter laP M"' Sam'l Sl .an removing dead flof P Sunderland " " bc Stn.no- Rrnnk hatdltart 10.P same tool and ;''iiJ Fish & Adams lumber 5th Ward pw ; . , tax food "' s lama . lumber Bridge Wtf same lumber 21 ward poll Chas Werner building uir o -f etreet 6th ward poll e. , ASberlao Mason work oa Culvert j ward po" M a A Reiabold labor on eoWert Sd poll ux . jj iame repairing- JameeLynob extre ponee m ... , Oo motion Coaocil adjoaro ea. Treat a hungry man a t7 "V it" the bodies of SQicider-dne bia. "V.