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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31,1888. TDBSDtT’S KLBOnOIT, On Tuesday next, an election tor county officer* is to be beld in every county In Illinois. Ko Btate officer is to be chosen, 80 the Centerta -will be local, not gener al, turning in many cates upon the merits of indivi duals, rather than npen a conflict of principles. The vote -will, wo presume, he small. "We beg the readers of this paper to re member one thing—that wherever a party contest, as in this county, bag been pro voked by the nomination of copperheads, H opposition to the Union candidates, the success of even one man on the disloyal ticket will be claimed as a secession victo ry; and that, as such, it will be heralded all over the country. It is hence the duty of the friends of the Government and the opponents of the rebellion, to see that no rcmlssnees of theirs gives the enemies of the Republic reason to exult In our own county especially, where the Union ma jority is unquestionably large if a full vote is cast, and where the sympathizers with the South arc making preparations for a sharp and an active contest, it is incum bent upon all true men to do their duty a the polls. Ho man can be held guiltless who does not vote. Ho man can do what the cause of the country‘demands, who refuses to vote the Union ticket The nominees thereon are unexceptionable, measured either by their fitness or their abil ity; and in thepresent crisis,when the hands of the Government should be strengthened and upheld, it is necessary that they be one and all elected. And how shall they be chosen save by the votes of loyal citi zens? All the votes in the county cast by men who hate the Administration, who hate the Union, who hate the war, who love slavery and praise secession, who arc as actively with the South in this struggle as they dare he and not bring themselves within reach of the penalties oi the statute law, who oppose the Federal tax law and the conscription, who rejoice over Union defeats and mourn over Union victories— fill voles Cast bv nil «nrh Tnon. triiL (La suffrages of the grog-shops, the gambling hells and the bawdy bouses superadded, will be for the Copperhead ticket Hot one will be cast for Gary and the Union nominees—not one! vVc do not say that no loyal man will vote for Horns & Co.; there are always, in any community, a cer trin number of ofi aded fellows who be lieve that the devil is never as black as he is painted, and that “ poor old Buck” may be loyal after alt A tew such, and a few who will not stop to inquire about the loy alty or disloyalty of any candidate, so he has the parly label on his back, will be found with Homs and Hecch tickets in their hands. It is the province of the Unionists, or, as Hr. Douglas more prop erly termed them, the Patriots, to see to it that not only Cook, but every other county in Illinois, raises her voice lor the Govern ment and in condemnation of the traitors! THE FBOBOGtTIOK OF THE LEGISUIIIBE. The 'Wabash—Goudy—Fuller concern strive to base their claim for a judicial de cision to give life and vitality to their bo gns railroad bill, on the pretension that the Governor had no right to prorogue the Legislature at the time and in the manner that he made the prorogation. That being assumed, by an extraordinaiy legal fiction the Legislature is to be considered in actual session for an indefinite time thereafter, though it is notorious to every man, woman and child in the State, that there has not been even a respectable pretense of a Leg islative body at Springfield since its proro gation. Notwithstanding the vaporing and scolding of a few men. who saw that they were to fail in their corrupt schemes by the act of the Governor, yet the Legisla ture as a body acquiesced in his action by drawing their pay, gathering up their duds andleaving forborne. "Without,however, arguing the question of the voluntaiy aban donment of the Legislature by all the mem bers, which would be entirely conclusive in the matter, we propose to show that the act of the Governor was not only in strict accordance with the Constitution, but that his action in that regard cannot be re viewed by a co-ordinate branch of the Government. Section 13th of the 4th ar ticle of the constitution provides that: “ In ease of disagreement between the two Houses in respect to the time of adjourn ment, the Governor shall have power to ad journ the General Assembly to such time as he thinks proper, provided it be not t« a pe* riod beyond the next constitutional meeting Of the same. 1 ’ w That there was a substantial and sub sisting “ disagreement between the Houses with respect to the time of adjournment,” there can be no doubt, as the journals Showthefact; but it is alleged that it was not a disagreement in the proper parlia mentary degree. But the disagreement, existing as it did by the acts of the differ ent Houses, it was a conclusive and abso lute difference unless arranged by a Con ference Committee of the two bodies, and the report adopted by the respective Bouses. But the appointment of such a Committee of Conference must be passed upon by cither House, as a matter of cour tesy or policy, according to its judgment, and without any binding obligation what ever to appoint such a committee in any case, The point of disagreement being -reached, as it was in this case, by the re fusal of the two bodies to agree upon the same day in which to adjourn, unless one or the other House afterward receded from its action, or unless a committee of conference was appointed to adjust the difference between the two bodies, then there was an end of the matter. Whether either House would recede, or would ap point any conference Committee, was a matter entirely belonging to each Honse, and no outride power could have a right to any control over the subject If them was a neglect on the part of one House to recede from a disagreeing vote, or a neglect to appoint a committee of conference, thenlhe original and simple disagreement stood complete and final. The Senate was in iavor of an adjournment on the Bth day of June, the House disagreed to that day and •amended the Senate resolution by naming another day; the Senate refused to concur in the House amendment, and did not ask tor any committee of conference; and as the House had asked for no com mittee, the whole matter was ended, and the case of “ disagreement ” as contempla tedby the constitution had in point ot fact and law actually taken place. But there is another principle which over-rides the question we have been con sidering, as to whether or not, in our opinion, or in the opinion of any member oi the Legislature, or of any judicial tri bunal,there was such a case of disagree ment between the two houses, as author ized the prorogation by the Governor. Fortunately, there is no doubt as to what that principle is, lor it has been enunciated by the Supreme Court oi the United States, and by the highest courts in several of the States, Including the present Su preme Court of our own State. The power to adjonm'the Legislature in the case of disagreement, is conferred by the constitution upon the Governor. It is a political power, vested in the Chief Magistrate ol the State by the fundamental law of the land. The langnage. of the Constitution is; “The Governor thatt luax the power)) &c., and he must he the sole and exclusive judge in regard to its exercise. This power was entrusted to the Governor for wise purposes, and being specially conferred by the Constitution cannot be controlled or reviewed by any other person. It invests the Gov ernor with an executive discretion, and the manner in which he nsea that discretion cannot'be controlled. It is on a political subject—it affects the rights oi the State, and not individual rights, and being entrusted to the Governor, his de cision is conclusive. The Governor had the power and the discretion to adjourn the Legislature, and whatever opinion plight be entertained as to the manner in which he used that power and discretion, no power exists that could control it. He is not amenable to the Judiciary or the Legislature for the manner in which he uses his constitutional discretion, nor for the manner in which he performs, or fails to perform the duties imposed upon him by tbc Constitution. Hi* acts being po litical, they must'be politically examined in the manner pointed out by the funda mental law. 'lf Jtbe Governor err in such a case, he is accountable to the people of, tbc Stale, in its political character, and to his own conscience. Such is the language of the highest courts In the country, bear ing on this precise question. Ho court has pronounced a more unmistakable judg ment on the subject than the Supreme Court of Illinois in the case o! the People v*, Governor Bissell, reported in the 19th Illinois Reports. The whole doctrine is there stated in a few lines, in the terse and emphatic separate opinion of Mr. Justice Brecsc. He says: ... - “ The Executive has certain duties im posed on him by the Constitution and laws of the Slate. Should be fail to per form tbcm, without justifiable reasons therefor, and the public be injured, im peachment or deprivation of office would follow* * * * In his sphere t he is inde pendent cf the Court. * * * In mat ters of public duty, wc revert him to the high tribunal of his own conscience, and the public judgment” TBE TI AIUSH GOCDV-FCLLEB BAoimirr. Tbe citizens of Chicago must have failed to appreciate the extraordinary character of the legislative swindle, known as the Wabash Railway Bill, which is now being attempted, by the most disreputable means, to be fastened upon tbcm by virtue of a judicial decision. We undertake to say no such legislation in regard to horse rail ways, as is now attempted tobe set up as a law, can be found in the statute book of any State. The veiy passage of such a law through any legislative body would be evidence of the fraud and corruption charged in this case. Ho honest and in intelligent legislature would ever know ingly pass a hill of so flagrant a character as the one in onactinn TLo rJglitevjf the city and the rights of the public arc alike trampled under foot by a monopoly which would be as grinding and odious as it would be perpetual Tbc present horse railroads In this ity were brought into existence by virtue of the city charter. That provided for the construction oi such railroads, but wisely left the manner of such construction, the streets upon which they should be con structed, the limitations, &c., to the City Council. The Council, by its ordinances, authorized the construction of certain horse railways In the city, by certain com panies, and as a first and proper return to the city and the people, for the franchise granted, the rights of both were protected, and proper restrictions, and limitations and burdens were placed upon the com panies. We show by parallel columns the differ ence between what is required in regard to the present horse railroads in the city, and what is neglected to be provided for in the Goody-Fuller charter: EHSTU»OCHABTZn«A2vD j THE GOTOT FUZZES 01U)1N*J»CE8. 1. The can to he mcd 1. That the cars of the said corporation shall sot be propelled by other than Aimaj power without the con* sent of the Supervisors of the town, or the City Council. No prohibi tion against connecting with other roads where other power is used, nor against the cars of other railroads In the State be ing cied or passed npon their tracks. on said tracks shall be operated with animal powtr only; and said railway shall sot con- nect with any other rail road on which other power is need, and so laiiweycar or carnage, need soon any other railroad in this State sh&Uheused or passed upon said tracks. 5. The said tracks and railway shall be need for no other purpose than to transport passengers eno their ore inary oag gage, and the cars and cariiages used for that purpose shall he of the best style and class In nee os such railways. The Common Council shall have power at all times to make such reg ulations, as to the rate of speed and time of running said cars or carriages as the public safety and convenience may require. 8. The tracks of said railways shall rot be elevated below the sur face of the street; shall Le laid with modem im proved rails, and shall be so laid that carriages and other vehicles con easily and safely cross said tracks at any andall polita* and In any and all directions, without obstructions. 4. The faxeforany dis tance shall not exceed five cents, except when cars or carriages shall be chartered for a spe cific purpose. 6. In all streets where one track is constructed, eight fett in width on the I'ne of said road, and iu all streets where two tracks are construct ed, slxteccfeetts width along the lice of the said road are to be kept in good repair and condi tion daring their exist ence, in accordance with the requirements of said council. 2. No prohibition against ruing their rail way for other purposes than transporting pas. sengers and.their ordi nary baggage. No re quirements as to the style and class of cars to he used, and no power anywhere to fix the rate of spted and time of running. 8. No provision that the trucks of their rail way shall cot be elevat ed above the surface of the street, nor laid with Impiovcd modern rails so that carnages can cross the street without obstruction. 4. No limit whatever to ths rate offare'thls company my charge. 5. No provision what ever in relation to keep ing any part of tiie streets in repair. The contrast is sufficiently suggestive without any extended remarks upon our own part. A more outrageous and fla grant swindle was never attempted to be foisted upon a community than this Grid iron scheme of Fuller, Goudy & Co., now being crowded through Copperhead courts by Copperhead demagogues. There is ample iood for reflection in the charters we present It needs no argument to con vince the property holders of Chicago what is the character of the franchise sought by these men. It remains to he seen whether the people cf tins city are willing to grant a monopoly over which they will have no control, and for which they will receive no recompense, to such men. KCUXII C&AOLINi. The telegraph informs us that Major General Peek, having received informa tion that guerillas were ravaging the Northwestern sections of North Carolina and conscripting the inhabitants for Lee’s tony, sent out an expedition which was successful in capturing the guards left in tiie guerilla camps, and destroying the muster-rolls and other documents pertain ing to the conscription. A gratifying re sult of this expedition was the fact that a strong Union feeling was found In section of the State—a section, by the way, which has not furnished half its quota to the rebel aimy. So anxious were the people for the presence of Union troops that they declared, within ninety days of the Union occupancy of the country, they would send a Representative from that district to the Congress at Washington. These and similar facts, constantly being developed by our expeditions” into that State, seem to indicate the propriety of immediately holding such points as will afford the inhabitants protection against conscripting hordes from Lee’s army, and form the nucleus around which will soon rally the loyal men of the old North State. AH signs point to a growing desire for peace and restoration to the Union. Let them be protected in their desires, and let their aspirations for restoration to the Union he cnconrsecd by the presence of the old flag, under -whoso ample folds, and the terms propounded by its maintainors, they may once moreretnmto their allegiance. AKOIUEtt BKBEILIOJ. Another rebellion in India seems immi nent The Ptmjaub has been invaded by 7,CDO insurgents, and- matters are looking critical. The iniquities which have char acterized the British rule in that country are bearing their legitimate fruits. It might be a proper question to agitate just now, the expediency of bestowing a little aid and comfort npon the Meena Sahibs of that country. They have deep and bitter provocations for rebellion. The South never had any. The East Indians arc urged on by rude aspirations for freedom, and are only trying to throw off a cruel and oppressive yoke. The South are tiy ing to preserve the worst tyranny the earth has ever beheld—the right of proper ty .in man. But England, through her rulers, has afforded the South material aid. How would it do for the United States to furnish a few Parrotts and Springfield muskets to the-Oriental insurgents ? TEE ILLINOIS NEGEO EEGI MEET. Official Instructions from the War Department, ORDER FROM THE ADJU TANT GENERAL, General Headquarters. State op Illinois, Adjutant General's Orncß. SPRiNomu), Oct. 26,1663. General Order No. 14.] Tte following communication from the War Department is published for kinforma tion: War Department, 1 Adjutant General's Omox, t Wasuincton, D. C., Sept., SI. 1863. | His Excellency Richard Yates, Governor of Tin. Dots, Springfield, Illinois: 6m: lam instructed by the Secretary of War to inform yon that you are hereby an thoiined to raite one regiment of infantry, to be composed of colored men, to be mustered Into tbc Unitedfitatca terries for three years, or during the war. To these treops no bounties will bo paid. They • will receive ten dollars per month, and ore ration per day, three dollars of which monthly pay may be is clothing. The organization of the regiment mart con form In all respects with the requirements of General Order No. 110, War Department, 1863, a copy of which is herewith. The respective companies of the regiment may be mustered into serviced each case as SOUS aa tAAfitlnimTim number nf enlisted man is obtain^ ThepsMMbed number of oommlaeloied officers wlQbeappolnted in accordance with the provisions of General Orders Nos. 143aud 144, War Department, current series, copies ot which pleate find inclosed. The appoint ments will be made to keep pace with the muster into service ot the several companies. Thus: On information being received from yen that the first company has been mustered into service, the necessary appointments will be made. When tour companies ore mastered in, the Lieutenant Colonel of the regiment will be appointed, and so 00, in accordance with the ‘‘Revised Mustering Regulations.” To facilitate the appointment of the officers, itjis respec’fully suggested that it would be well to forward to the Adj atant General ol tbe army, as early as practicable, the name of such persons as yon wish to have examined for ap pointment, and permission will be immedi ately given them to appear before the Exam inirg Board now la session in Cincinnati, Sr. Lorn*, cr the Board in session In Washing ton, if more convenient for tbe parties. In cases where persons in the service are re commended, the fall name, rank, company, and regiment should be given. The necessary supplies will be furnished by the respective departments, upon requisitions approved by yon. I have (he honor to be, Very respectfully, your ob't serv’t, (Signed) C. W, Foster, Asst. Adj’t General. JL In pursuance of the foregoing author ity, cue regiment of infantry, to be composed of colored men, to he mastered Into Govern meit service lor throe years or during tbe war, will be accepted from this State, to be know nos the % . 1 * First RegimenWlUaois Col-, ored Volunteers.” The following is the prescribed organiza tion of said regiment: „ 1 Colonel. 1 Lieut. Colonel, 1 Major, 1 Adjutant (an extra LitnU) 1 Quartermaster (on ex tra Llcnt.) 1 Surgeon, And ten companies, composed cf 1 Captain, 4 Sergeants, 1 First Lieut. 8 Corporals, 1 Second UmL S Mnslcalns, 1 First Sergeant, I Wagoner. And j M privates. (63 privates. m. The general rendezroue of B&id regiment* dnrinpita organization will be at Quincy. IV.'/The rt-gniailons of the War Department re quire that the commiseioned officers should be white skd, but thcnoncommlssloned officers may be selected and appointed from the beet men of their number in the cenal mode of appointing non-commissioned officers. chaktxh. It will be noticed that the foregoing author ity provides that the compensation is $lO per month, $S of which monthly pay may be in clothing. On the Cth Inst, application was made to the Secretary of War to offer addi tional compensation, to which a reply has just been received, stating that it was not in the power of the Department to offer farther in ducements, ns the law authorizing the em ployment of colored troops declares the above sum to be the compensation, and that all colored soldiers are paid in accordance wlthlhatlaw. Application will be made on the meeting of Congress to increase the pay, and it is confi dently believed that Congress will make pro vision for additional compensation to each troops. The regiment hereby authorized will, if raised, be credited to the State under the late call, and it is hoped that every encouragement will be given by all good citizens to aid in its organization. By order of His Excellency, Richard Tates, Governor. Alles C. Fuller, Adjutant General. Lieut. Gen. Winfield Scott* [From the K. Y. Times, 27th.] The veteran hero, Lieut-Gen. Winfield Scott, once more visits the City of New York, and has taken apartments at Delmonlco’e, Fourteenth street and Fifth avenue. Since Lis arrival many of his old acsoclites in arms and other personal admirers have called to welcome and have a shake of the old sol dier's hand. On a call, by one of the latter, he was cor dially welcomed by the General, whom he found enjoying the society of two lads, his grandchildren. The veteran Is pleased to tee his friends, but the necessity and proprie ty of not makieg visits too long will suggest themselves. As to bis spirits, they are excel lent, end his feel legs cordial and hearty as ever. Bis health is what he terms good, though he suffers from an affection of the spine, which prevents him from walking as much as he would wish; still he generally walks to his church and takes some moderate Birchs. He remarked: “lamnow going up to fourscore years, a longer period than the Great Disposer of i vents permits many men to live, yet I praise Dim that still m? mental faculties are unim paired, and that they are as vigorous at ever. 1 just hao a visit from a friend, hoary headed like myself, atd my senior in years; yet he and 1 wore convening upon matters that oc curred forty and fifty years ago—matters which are as vivid to my memory now as at the periods they happened True, it is, that old age will shake the beat of men: but when a young man I was very strong and possessed cl* an excellent memory. Besides-these, I was of a very determined resolution.” The General Is most scrupulous in attend ance at church, and is a close and constant student of the word of God. His reverence for and gratitude to his Creator is one of the many marked characteristics of the venerable Chieltan. He expects to remain in the city during the Winter, and his apartments are arm ged with that view. Ashe has been all his lire, he Is now, an early riser, his break fitt hour being tight. After this he drives cut; writes and reads; a short nap during the day, and he retires at 10 o’clcck. On the subject of the war the General is reticent. It gives him pain. To a question in regard to it, he shook his head, replying, “that Is a mailer Ido not talk npon; itisa subject for others to discuss, and not for me to dwell upon in my old age. It is in other hands, and must now engross the attention of other heads.” 'When his carriage awaits him at Delmoni co’s, and it is known to be Gen. Scott’s, a crowd of persons, anxious to have a gi*™™ at the esteemed and respected veteran, gather around it He is most courteous, and has a kind “ How do you do ?” xor all. It may be stated in thu connection that the General tennderstood to have been devo ting a very Urge portion of his time for a longtime past to writing; the subject of his labor is not definitely known, but if the re sult is for the world, it wml he one of greatest value and importance, and also be another monument to one of the greatest and most successful warriors of the age in which he lived. Tiie Times Heads* a lecture to the queen of England. [From the London Times, Oct. 18.] The whole country will rejoice to hear that our Queen has summoned courage to appear in public to-morrow, and eo, we trust, to re turn to public life. If the Queen can mus ter bean and strength to appear la public without that support which had become al most indispensable, she will give the greatest proof of her affection for her people. Two years, it muit be said, are a long period to be consumed in unavailing regrets, and in dwell ing npon days which cannot be recalled. It istoo often the result of such an occupation to become possessed of an exaggerated esti mate of cue’s mUfortuses. indeed, it be comes a sort of religion to make the most of them, and a duty to the departed to refuse consolation. But, in the comparison of lot with lot, that her majesty may contrast her lot favorably with that of many others not re garded as very unfortunate. Few would ex change her esse with thatol any one of her roj&l predecessors. We have had four Queens regnant,!! we include the wile of William TIT.; but, not to speak of domestic happiness, none of them left an heir to the throne, and none could regard with satisfaction the hands into which the sceptre must tell. Of the other £ti, the last two sovereigns have died child less. Of George 111. it has been said he had been happier had he died yotnger, and In ftp hyts of the two other Georges there is little to covet. ■With one slcgle exception Queen Victoria is singularly frvorcd in her domestic circum stances. Sbe has a numerous and moat prom* y?5 foully, of -whom the eldest son and two daughters are happily married. The 18 reflected on the Icll , e fcels allied, and when Prosperous people Jw ted ..i a •H Ml 40 a dynasty E^! cted , a .y<wUi who was only known as a brother of her nuieatv’a daughter in-law. The reign of OoeaiTOc. torfa Las hitherto been elngulariy prosperous. It is lemaikable for the ease and complete ness with which we hare emerged from un exampled difficulties, and for the victories 'which have crowned both our arms and our politics. Peace, order, nnion, comfort, con tent are not In these days mere terms ol com t flattery; they are public frets, and de scribe the condition of the people. Ko era can compare with this for progress in those things which are generally thought to consti tute the w ell being of a nation. Bow easily might it all have been otherwise i Howsoon might the tetne be changed, and Queen Vic toria condemned to witness, without power to help U, the reverse of this bright picture I That, indeed, brings in another considera tion, which should present itself to all who give way to early sorrows. It la searcsly possible bat that years will continually add to the bitter cup and renew the aid straggle. We ad with a long life to our Queen, bat to live long is to suffer and to survive. It is to e bare tbe sorrows of all those who belong t> ns, and to mourn the loss of some. With this gloomy bat inevitable prospect before as, it is only common forethought to measure the - scale of oar early briefs, and coaat betimes how much of our life we intend to resign to affliction. As soon as nature feels a healthy reaction, every effort should be made to resume that working life which is, after all, the most sovereign remedy for sorrows, and which la the humbler classes is God 1 * own cure for the meet cruel bereavements. The widow of the cottage cannot lose a day. She must in stantly set to work, go through her daily round of duties, and mix with her neighbors as the did before. With her to give way to sorrow is to starve. It is betterforher child ren that she should act thus, as otherwise they would only be overshadowed in her gloom, audeufeebled, body and mind, by her Isolation. But, great as a calamity may be, there areal»aja worse possible, and the sense of what is should never exclude thankfulness for being spared the ills that are not. and the exertions needed to avert them. It is to the future that we must all turn as soon as we have recovered from the blow which has struck ns.-It maybe, to the very ground. The future ofEogland may be. indeed, .uncertain. Never was tne horizon of Europe more low erieg. Clouds of darkness are above and on all sides: but at home all is attli well, and the brightett spot of all is that which shines round one illustrious group, of which a wid owed Queen is the greatceatreandaUraction. LETTER FROK MW OR* Tbe Contrabands on tke Mississippi. [Correspondence of the Cincinnati Commercial.] New Oblsans, Oct. 15. ‘ To sum up the contraband question, I will give a statement of facts and a very lew ob servations. In Gen. Grant's Department there are fif teen regiments organized, which number, in the aggregate, 9,500 men- In Gen. Banks' Department there ate about twenty-four or ganized regiments, and four or five under way. A regiment in this Department means live hundred men, which is the present max imum for colored regiments. The whole number here, in all the regiments, is about 18.CC0, which, would make the number of colored troops on the Mississippi, 23,550. i The recruiting of these troops in General Grant's Department is nearly at an end. Until some new vein is opened, nothing of consequence can he done in this line. In this Department the recruiting Is better, although there is not eo wide a license given. In Grant's Department the orders are to take alt negroes who are able to bear arms; while here the order is to take all between the ages ol twenty and thirty years. The unorganized contrabands in General Grant’s department number about 43,000. I h«To heretofore given details of their tion, employment, etc. The supeiiutcndent of this department (Col- Hanks, of the Corps d'Jfrique), informs me that the whole num ber of freedmen. aside from the soldiers, Is about 15,000,10,000 of whom arc hired out on plantations, and 5,000 are in camp here and at Baton Rouge. 1 know that Col. Hanks is mistaken in the number, because where 18,- 000 troops are raised, the number of women and children and infirm men will amount to more than 15.000. But 1 have only his state ment to go upon, with no earthly means of correcting it. The health of the colored soldiers is cer tainly better in this department than in Gen eral Grant's; but the mortality among the unorganized freedmen la about the same. ! There has always been a violent prejudice in this department against making toe negro a United States soldier. Among toe private soldiers this prejudice has almost disappeared, but among the officers it still exists to some extent. S Principal Musicians, S Aes't Surgeons. 1 Chaplain; 1 Regimental Quarter master Sergeant, 1 Regimental Commis sary Serge-Ant, 1 Hospital Steward. Each company to be Rejected by its Own Friends* An old Democrat of the “ straigbtest sect” over In Brooklyn, who . voted for Yallandlg ham aid believes in sticking by the Demo cratic ship even if the devil Is at the helm, came to the Brooklyn Post Office a day ortwo since and was handed out a Plain Dealer, for which he had paid a year’s subscription. Taming it over discontentedly a moment, he handed it back to the Postmaster, saying: “ Ton Just lay that aside, and put with it every number that arrives until my subscrip tion Is out; then I'll come and get them for gun wadding.” The Postmaster expressed his surprise at the disrespect shown by the old Democrat to the organ of his party. Said the old Vallan dichammer, “That paper is a humbug; it hoisted Vallandigham’s name, and told us all to be sure and vote for him. I did as the JYamDrohrmentold me, but now it has gone against YallandJgham, and every cuss of them voted fer Brough,” .minimum .maximum The old fellow went off in disgust, and swore be would not vote again for five years. The ricin Dialer seems to be “ catching it all around.” Loyal men reject it because of its support to a traitor, and copperheads are dis gusted with its cowardice in deserting a sinking The Son Francisco Alta California of the 0d of October has the following, which cor roborates tbe Japan news received from Shanghai and published ia the Commercial on the 23d: From an officer of the Russian steam cor vette Nardvlck, ashore above Point Reyes, we leant that the British fleet, which went to enforce payment from Prince Balsam,* of the indemnity demanded for tho murder of Mr. Richardson, is repotted by the Japanese to have met with a defeat. According to tbe Japanese accounts, the fleet proceeded to the city cfKagoEema, where the Prince resides. When it reached the outer harbor, a violent hurricane came up, and compelled them to lay to. On its cessation the fleet entered the inner harbor, where, after a abort engagement, they sunk cn ormea schooner, supposed,from the subsequent action of the Japanese, to have been a decoy. As the fleet proceeded, they came In range of masked heavy batteries which immediately opened. TJhe batteries were of rilled cannon, and opened a tremen dous fire, one vessel alone receiving seven teen shots. The advance portion of the fleet were riddled, the guns ot the batteries being so placed that every shot told. The Admiral of the fleet determined to moke a boat attack, but did not consummate the some, owing to tbe disabled condition of a majority ot his vessels, which compelled him to tow them out of range of the batteries. The Japanese claim to have destroyed the greater portion cf the fleet. • Slave Stampede In Kentucky. A very respectable slaveholder from Ken tucky informs us that, within three weeks post, a change seems to have come over the spirit cf the negroes’ dreams in the southern counties of that State, and large numbers of them are zucnlrg off. He says that over one hundred and fifty have escaped from one county, and the trouble is increasing. In spite of the enormous prices which the great Kentucky staple, tobacco r is bringing, slaves have depreciated greatly in value. A very large proportion of the slave-owners say that tlavery is hopelessly destroyed, and that they are willing to acquiesce in any disposition which may be made of the slaves. This sen timent is rapidly spreading amougtbe people. The Union men are almost unanimously op posed to the factious and selfish course of the pro slavery bigots at Louisville and Frank fort.^Nashville Union, 27th. A Singular yet Grave Allegation. The Boston Liberator - contains an article translated for that paper from the lioneer of Oct 14th, which says: Mr, Seward (lor whom Mr. .Lincoln is re sponsible) at the time when the French invas ion of Mexico was In process, entrusted to the French Ambassador, Mender, from the archives In Washington, all the plans and mans of the campaign of Gen. Scott, in order to lb dlltate for the Invading army the work of slaying the Bepubllc. Mason and the Weed.— A private, letter from Paris thus refers to the “plantation manners” of the distinguished representative of Virginia gentlemen in France: “The rebels, Morehead and Mason, are dally to be seen at the new grand Hotel. A few minutes ago I saw the latter there, roll ing his quid as a New England boy chews gum, and expectorating all about him in the court of the hotel, as well bred New England boys would not do.” Wild Geese.— The migratory habits of these fowls hare elicited the following rhap sody froma goose-quill driver, who scratches for the Newburyport Herald: - The wild geese have commenced their southward flight. Following the warm weather they have been up to the Artie sea that Dr. Kane discovered, hatched theiryoung in the sunny coves where the verdure of sum mer is almost shaded by the everlasting'ice bergs, roosted for a night on the North Pole; and they now follow the warm weather bade to the tropics, to feed on the produce of eternal summer, bathe in the tepid waters beneath the ever blazing skies, and go to roost on the equator. Tub Pautiot Bor.—Frankie Bragg, aged only fifteen, one of the bravest of Biigis* Sharpshooters in the battle at Douelson, while laying in the hospital, was asked why he Joined the army. He replied: “ I joined, Mrs. S , because I was so young and strong, and because life would be worth nothing to me unless 1 oflered it to my country.** . Tboops Undeb Fibs and Vallandiguam. —The Cth Ohio cavalry voted unanimously for Brough, and this in the toco of the enemy under Gen. Lee. They stuckup a placard on a tree to the following effect, leaving it for the information ot the rebels who were following them: “ The Cth Ohio cavalry vote for Brough —nary vote for YflliandigbaTHT** Teeßannbb Town.—Union township, Law rence connty, Ohio, polled 235 votes for Brough, and not one for Yallandlgham. This township certainly vindicates its right to its name. Stampede op Slaves -prom St. Mabt’s Cowit.—The Leonardtown (Md.) Gazette of hist:, says; “On Sunday night lost a “ cn t fifty negro men left their homes in this vicinity and have not since been heard from.. Since then we daily hear of others that are from various sections of the country, tenure to this species of property pas become so insecure aa to render ft entire ly valueless. The same paper, in a postcript. sto es that from fifty to one hundred slaves, bekngmg to citizen* on the Patuxent aide of the factory district, have left their masters dialog two days this week. LLAItS. Important From Japan* THE GEBOAH RADICALS, Platform and Beelarallon for their Organization, Adapted at Cleveland, Oct. 30, 1663. FLiTrOIIM. Animated by tbe desire to co-operate, ac cording to tbeir ability and convictions, lor tbe weifare of the Republic, but at the sanae time feeling tbe ntcessity of securing for themselves that consideration which justice must accord to every wall meaning citizen of the Republic, and which self respect com maids every freeman to aim at, the German radicals, renouncing all party allegiance and opposing all corruption, have put an end to their powerlees Isolation by an organization, the chief object of which is to work con jointly with their fellow citizens of American descent, of the same political creed, for the realization of the principles and measures following: 1. Integrity of the Union, and subordination of the several States under tbe sovereignty of the people of the United States. 3. Unconditional suppression of the rebellion. 8. Abolition of slavery In the entire territory of tbe United States In tbe shortest way. 4. Revision of the Corstitntlon in the spirit of tne Declaration of Independence. G. Treatment of there conquered rebel States as territories for the purpose of reconstruction. 0. Cession of the confiscated lands In the spirit of the Homestead BUI. as well as donation of portions of the land to the defenders of the' country, of whatever color, and to the liberated slaves. 7. Realization of the JToaroo doctrine. 8. Alliance with European revolution against foreign intervention. A ■ 0. Protection of the freedom of the press speech apalnet military usurpation. 10. Establishment of a national military system similar to the Swiss system. Universal obligation for military service. 11. Support of such candidates for public offices as stand nearest to the principles laid down in this platform. DECLARATION. I. FUNDAMENTAL PRINCIPLE. The present, moro than previous time, ad monishes ns to recognize, in the proclama tion of equal human rights by the Declaration of Independence, the only true fundamental law of republican life, unfortunately disre garded already In the Constitution and still moze In party politics. To establish and pre serve the harmony between the Constitution, as well as politics, and the fundamental law, is the only means cl putting an end to the fatal consequences of that disregard, and of converliogan ostensible republic Into a true one. n. THE QUESTION OF SUL,VEST AND THE WAS. In the terrible-war against the slaveholders’ rebellion, the Republic must atone for the great guilt of her post, bat at the same time teek radical means for the security of her fu ture. Without this understanding and this resolve the Republic would infallibly work her own destruction. Therefore every doHcf must be pernicious which dooo uot respond to the following TTiww circumstances can a peaceable agreement or compromise with the rebellion be adopted. The rebellion cannot, ia conse quence of Us potllion as a belligerent power, conceded by the Federal Government and for eign powers, loose the nature of the crime of high treason, and it can, therefore, be termi nated only by unconditional snomission. 2. The security ol peace is only attainable in the removal of the cause ot the war, i. e. % of slavery. For this reason the confiscation law should be strictly enforced, and the pro clamation of the Ist of January, 1863, be maintained in the fullest extent, and, besides, in the territories not included la this procla mation, a positive decision on the abolition of slavery, whether by voluntary action of the States concerned, or by alawofCongress, or by a military act, should, in the shortest time possible, be brought on. The repeal the Fugitive Slave Law should be one of the first acts of the next Congress. 8. Rebellion and secession ore the forfeiture of the rights ot State sovereignty, and em power Congress to place the reconquered, re bellious territories under its own direct ad ministration, until a condition harmonizing whhthat of tne free and loyal States has been re-established. i The lands confiscated by the United States Government daring the war, should be given In small portions only to actual settlers, as far as they have not been granted to the soldiers of the Republic and to the liberated slaves. in. EE VISION OF THE CONSTITUTION. The Constitution of the United States re quires a revision, in the spirit of the Declara tion of Independence, and in accordance with the principles herein espoused* it. popular education in the south and COLONIZATION OF THE NEGBOE3. The want of education in the masses of the people is cue of the main levers in the hards of the secessionists, slaveholders and all enemies of the Republic. Congress should, therefore, take care of popular education not only among the liberated slaves, bat also among the rebels, in all the reconquered ter ritories under Its jurisdiction. The foreign colonization of the negroes would neither be a benefit to them nor an advantage to the country, while their settle ment as free laborers on the confiscated lands will bear better fruits to the nation and to liberty than the former domain of their trai torous masters. V. FOREIGN POLICY. Peace and amicable relations with friendly nations, undisguised sympathy with the lib eral tendencies of every people, but energetic resistance against any organization of des poticgovernments, especially with regard to tbe Monroe doctrine, should be the rule of our foreign policy. The French Invasion of Mexico is nothing hut a shameful act of wholesale robbery, springing from greediness and ambition, be gun nith hypocrisy and falsehood, continued •with perfidy and malignity,‘tenmnatlng in murder and tyranny. But it is at the same time an audacious menace and a deep insult to the people of the United States, to whom the successful and overbearing murderer of republics has thrown the gaunuet of war for f-xtermioatlon. This menace and insult can lose nothing of its character by the encour agement with which it has met In the short sighted and obsequious policy of the Admin istration in Washington. The honor as well as the safety of this Republic demand that the dark schemes of the French usurper be lolled by every means, and that the govern ment of our sister republic, elected by the people, be reinstated. And the strength of the united States allows her, and the honor of the Republic commands her, even now to declare proudly and boldly that an end shall and will be put to the schemes of the tyrant ' on this continent, by the will and power of the free people of North America. The so-called policy of non-intervention, by which the avoidance of every foreign alli ance w*s made a doctrine, does not any lon- , ger conform with the condition and demands ol the present time; bnt In the coarse of time the most fatal consequences mast be brought on by a policy that would inaugurate the disregard of Washington’s choice, oy an alliance which is contrary to the character of the republic, which must alienate from her the sympathies of the nation of Europe, which would convert her, at least morally, into a tool of despotism as wily as it is barbarous, and make her Indirectly the accomplice in a cruel oppression of other nations. The most worthy, powerful and natural ally of the North American republic is the European revolution, and every attempt ol an armed intervention in the n Hairs of this continent, should be answered by an intervention in fa vor of the republican principle. For the United States have it in their power to obviatewithontdangerof great sacrifice, any European attack by adding European revolu tion, and to earn, together with the security from any foreign intervention, the glory of in itiatlng the liberation of the world. SPECIAL POINTS. I—UBEBTT OP PRESS AND SPEECH. We consider the freedom ot the Press and Speech as the first guaranty of all popular and human rights. Tne constitution takes the same stand in providing, in times of peril even for the anspension ofthe act of habeas corpus ; but under no circumstances a suspen sion of free speech. Nevertheless, this impor tant right must tcm*pobrily yield, like any other, when necessity makes that power pre vail, which implies the suspension of all rights, namely, martial law. The executive power has, therefore, the right, in those parts which are actually in a state of war, as also in those where danger temporarily requires a proclamation of mortal law, to subject daring that period the exercise of the freedom of the Press and Speech to its permission. In all other cases, however, any military or admin istrative measures against the freedom of the Press and Speech, ignoring the common courts, can only be regarded as arbitrary and despotic, and as a punishable violation ofthe guaranteed rights of the people. 11-—MHJTABT SYSTEM, We consider the introduction of a national mmtary system, similar to that adopted In bwltzerland. aa an urgent necessity of the country, and declare oureelves for the repeal of that dauee of the ConscriptionXaw wnich grants exemption from military duty bv the payment of S3OO. TUB PRESIDENCY. Wehave not convened lor tbo purpose of Ficsioeut-makiug, ncr are we to arrogate to oureelves to forestall in this question our fellow citizens. Nevertheless, we deem It proper to take advantage of our meeting, for the expression of our sympathies and autio* athles. Therefore, we declare that the confi dence and sympathy of the German Radi cals wfll be insured only by a decided and well-tried representation of a progressive and, as nearly as possible, radical policy, and that we should consider it aa Incompatible with our principles to support any represen tative of that so-called conservative policy, which expose the public to disrepute anq Jeopardy at home and abroad. be solutions. 2footed. That the German Convention, and the organization to be created by it, places itself on an entirely independent footing, ft forma no part of any of the existing parties, sad cannot recog nize any party obligations. Whenever it elves support to one of these parties, because of the identity of principles and purposes, such support is recognized only ac a voluntary action, not as a party service. Nor -will the organization be merged in any future party as a member, without a free will, or as a tool, but will Join the party which agrees withits principles, as an independ ent ally. Eeictred, That the Convention takes most de cidedly the part of the hrave emancipationists of Missouri, so cruelly persecuted under connivance of the Administration, in whose cense and final triumph we recognize the form and prelude of the course of the general policy. Elicited, further. That the Convention will five the emancipationists of the other Border, tales their full sympathy and aid in all endeavors for the speediest and most complete possible re moval of slavery in the Border States, and that it especially expresses its approval of the coll of a Convention of the Border State Emancipa tionists, on the £th of January, 1861, in Louis ville, and promises them its heart? co-opcratlon. Madrid, That wc Inscribe upon our banners the words of. General Jackson, *• The Union must and shall be preserved,” and that we pledge our selves to assist the Government of toe United States with all means within our reach, la the struggle for tbe suppression of the slarenoldera’ rebellion. Eetdted, That the Convention shall express our thank* and sympathy for the gallant defenders of the republic, in the army and navy. Jieiotud, That Cleveland, Ohio, be the seat of the Executive of the Organization, until the next Convention, and that the Executive Committee be composed QfUeesxs, Thleme.C.W, Schmidt, Jos. Stoppel, Dr. B. Cyriax, and J. UaMler. Also, that the Waechfer am Erie, Cleveland, Ohio, ant tbe lioneer , Boston. Mass , be. for toe same peri od, the official orsaas of the German Organiza tion. FROM CONSTISTINOPLG. The American Question in Turkey. The Turkish Iron*Cladi, [From the N. T. Evening Post-] Constaktisopls. Sept. SO, 1663. News of the probable invasion of the Med iterranean Bea and the Arcnipelago, by a new Confederate cruiser, wa» received here some dajs ago. It was said that a vessel called the Southern would first appear at Malta, and thence repair to some other port for the pur pose of receiving her armament, a-jd crew, to commence a series of piratical opera tions against harmless and helpless mer chant vessels. As yet she has not appeared. There are very few American ships at this' place, seldom more than one or two in the course of a month, and these generally pro ' cr ed to the Black Bra for cargoes destined for England or France, not owned by American citizens. Through fear of this pirate, the owner of an American bark called the Arme nia—Mr. A. Azai ian.oi tne firm of C. Azman & Co., of Boston, Mass.. —designed selling her here, to place bea under Ottoman colors. I have seen it stated in the local papers toat her crew refuted to sail under any other col ors than those of their own country, the stars and stripes. This of course put au end ta the affair, and she’has soiled for the United States. Tnfe reception of the pirate Florida at Brest has created tbe impression in this part of the world that the Emperor of France Is-strongly desirous of recognizing the pseudo confeder acy In connection with bis plans of Galliclsing bis new conquest of Mexico, and that it is only the peculiar attitude of England which prevents it. • ' • ' ATTITUDE OF THE TUBEZSZT GOVEBNMENT. By the by, some of the English ship-build ers having said that they were building arm ed steamers of Iron for the Ottoman govern znent, I learn that the Forte is desirous it should heknown that all the vesaels v whlch it i is building in England are built by Napier of Glasgow, and by Ford of the Thames Iron Works 11 ofLondon. AU assertions to the con trary are totally false. The Sultan's govern- ZLCiit wiU not allow any confederate cruiser to enter Its ports on any pretence whatever. Its principle is not to admit the armed vessels of any power which it does not recognize, or with which It has no relations of amity, espe cially if these are waging war against the vm stla of those powers with whiottitnaa treaty relations. la tw-» me Turk—the “barbarous Turk” offersagoodleESontocivUized Europe. And yet he takes no creditto himself for such a position; it is natural to him, and grows out of tbe rights of bread and salt, of which ail the people oi the East entertain a high estimate. The question of the warintheUnltedSiates interests very much all the higher class of toe people in this country. Toeir papers, in Turkish, Arabic, Armenian, Greek, &c., weekly publish accounts of it. All they know is, that the North is averse to slavery ai:d the South in favor of it, and this suffices to com-' mend all toeir eympatoiea on the side of free dom. ABE THEBE MUSSULMAN SLATES IN THE UNITED STATES. 1 possess a manuscript given me in 1850 by a gentleman now dieceo&ed, then holding an office at Washington, written in the Arabic laz gnsge. The writing la fair and well exe cuted. He told me that ic had been made by an old black man, a slave, owned by a relative of bis in North Carolina, who said that he had been the secretary of a petty king on the coast of Africa. I was surprised to find that this manuscript was the first chapter of the Koran, called the or the “ Opening.” This poor old slave, long since, I presume, “gathered to his fathers,” must have re ceived considerable education previous to being carried off by force and sold in the United States. The writing is in the Arabic character, and perfect in Us execution. On showing tula to a high mem ber ol the Ottoman government he at once concluded that the writer might yet be living, and that there might be now many other Mussulmans in slavery In the United States. This little Incident seems to show the fidelity of the aged man to the faith of his fathers—for there is every reason to suppose that he continued to his death a pious Mus sulman. What would the people of the Uni ted States (North or South) say, did they know of the existence in Africa of uneducated ChrisUin fellcw-citizeh doomed to perpetual slavery ? The now almost-forgotten narra tive cf Captain Reilly, and the ransom paid for bis liberation, -show clearly what; sacri fices would be made for such a captive. COLORED TROOPS. The Sultan, as if to set an example to the United States, has collected together the col .ored soldiers at the capital into one regi ment, and placed them under colored Aoni cers. Some eight days ago, at the fete or the Merlud (birth of the prophet), they took part in the usual military precession, and were much admired by the Europeans present. They seemed better thus than when distrib uted in the white regiments, and possessed of more pride and ambition. .There is no prejudice here against them, and they pos sess all the civil privileges of the white sub jects of the Saltan. A WHITE MAN TURNING BLACK. A singular case lately occurred here of a white man becoming black, and I send you the result of an examination made ot him by Dr. Dickson, physician oi the British em bassy. Dr. MUUnger, a practising physician of this place, and once the doctor ot Lord Byron in his lost illness at MlssolongM lately made the discovery of tte Canons Temple of Jupi ter .Urins, erected by the people of Chalce don (now Kadi Kieng), where “ ancient mar kers,” bound for tho inhospitable Eaxioe, Worsnipped and. offered up votive offerings to the god of gods—and will make excavations of the site by the Sultan’s order. An inscrip tion taken from this temple and conveyed to Cbalcedonis, where, several years ago, it was accidentally found, is now in the British Mu seum.. Hearn that the remains of this tem ple are within the precincts of the old “ Gen oese Tower,” on the Asiatic Bosphorus, the narrowest part of the straits; its portal is clearly visible, partly now under ground. It Is remarkable that so few ancient remains qre found on the Bosphorus, where once existed so many fine temples. Time and the bawd of man have quite obliterated the edifices once the objects of hie veneration. NEW PALACES, The Saltan is becoming quite as expensive In his habits as his late brother, the weak though gentle-hearted Abdnl Medjld. A fire lately consumed all of the wooden palace near the water’s edge on “Seraglio Point,” occu pied by his late brother’s harem. This is to be re-built tt on immense cost; so are the pal aces of Tcheraglan and Beybenbey,&Qd several kiosks on the Bosphorus. To do this a Mr. Oppenbeim, a banker has been sent to Paris and London to raise a loan of $50,000,000. The troops ont of the capital, in the mean time, have not been paid for twelve, twenty and even thirty months, and all of the em ployees of the Porte are in arrears of their salaries some four and six months. Sfaxlmillazi’s Gold Sceptre. [Paris (Oct. 2,) cor, of Liverpool Journal.] The golden sceptre to be presented by the Mexican deputation to the Archduke Maxi milian -wag seen by a few of the initiated in Paiis during the stay of the notables here. It is a thick gold stick about the size, in circumference of a very fat Alderman’s thumb and of about eighteen Inches in length. The f-old is from the mines of Mexico, and the four urge emeralds which adorn the handle are likewise of Mexican produce. The ruby fixed at the end, and which Is said to send back the seven rays ol the star in the sunlight, was taken from the watch chain oflturblde, where that nafortunate monarch wore it for some time, always with the intention of having it engraved as a signet ring, indicative of the imperial dignity which it was his intention to have, borne with so much magnificence. The Jltuton lnto,which the head of the sceptre is carved, represents something very like &feur de Us, at which onr gazers here were most as tonished. But Mexican art has not as yet reached a very high standard, and the exact emblem intended for representation is net absolutely evident to the sight. The sceptre Is rich enough and will serve os an imperial policeman’s baton, to be used according to the great inspector’s orders. It is apity that ihe same notables who come provided with the sceptre for governing the people of Mex ico, do not comq with instructions how to use it. The first false movement in the exercise of this new and strange weapon—the first thrust, will render the bearer liable to the same foie as that of his predecessor—while it is scarcely long enough, thick enough, to ex ecute a. party without a risk of being shivered to atoms. NEWS PABAGBJPHS. About 150 cases of small-pox have occurred recently at Fort Delaware, and the disease ap pears to be on the Increase. One or two coses have also occurred at Delaware City. A parcel of property on Lake Superior, owned by ex-Gov. Aiken, of South Carolina, has been seized by the United States Mr.,W. W. Corcoran’s property was also at tached, said owner having resided for nearly a year past in Europe. A firm of biscuit manufacturers in Car lisle’, England, by way of showing what could be done by rapid work, recently had a field ot wheat reaped, the groin thrashed and ground, and the flour made Into biscuits, which were served hot on the breakfast table at 8 o’clock, in exactly four hours from the time the sickle was. put into the standing grain. —E. H. Duxell, acting Mayor of New Or leans, has issued a regma.ion requiring the bakers of the city to sell 45 ounces of bread fer 20 cents, 22 ounces for 10 cents, and 11 cunces for five cents. The violation ot this requirement will bring prompt punishment to those who disregard It —When the Turkey dismisses a Minister, he orders him to be strangled, he may not divulge state secrets. Tnere is no necessity to adopt this custom in our country, unless in the way of punishment, as oar Ministers divulge all the secrets while In office. The new Hudson Bay Company will get ont the poles for the telegraph line between Fort Gariy and Puget’s Sound this winter. The wire for the telegraph is expected at Montreal this toll. ; One of the most singular results of the failure of the hay crop in Ohio, is that over £O,OOO htad of sheep have already been ship ped from Harrlion, Jefferson, and other counties, to the West, to be pastured ou the gieat prairies of Illinois and lowa.. Two hun dred and fifty sheep can be placed in one car, and the freight on these is |so from Canton Stark county, to Chicago, DL U wn * The principal summits of the White Mountains arc uowcovercd with snow, which extends several miles down their sides. The houses on Mount Washington were abandon ed for the season last weex. The snow was a foot deep near the buildings, and three miles below the summit it was eight inches deep. Persons who ascended the mountain after the fbstfall of snow, gays tae Boston Transcript, were richly repaid by the magnlficebt views obtained, and the strange coutrast between ibe winter on the summit and the autumn brilliancy of the broad laadicape. Bottcn baa expended for military pur poses, since the beginning of the war, the sum of $1,880,0C0. Tbe expeedi are of the city government last year for schools and school houses, was $520,780 93. against $574.- 567 84 the previous year. The amount of the war debt, being the first cost of the Interest and the expense of carrying on Iks works, t*> enter with tfrclr fir»t cost, U $6,155,817.07. 'lbe income from the works Lut year was £300,808 SC, and the actual exoense of carry irg them on, $413,083,118, including the la teres* on the cost, which was paid in g >ld. The previous year there *a« an excess of In come amounting to $3133 25—that year being the only one ia which the revenue haa ex ceeded the whole expenditures. —The Russian sailors, it is said, can put under their jackets a stfffcr gla«a of grog than ordinary people. A bottle of whiaky at asittlugi to each man, and a tumbler brim ming full of old Bourbon whiaky—lnnocent of water—ls a common dose. Tbe Railroads and the Fair* Shabon, Wis., Oct. 28,1833. Editors Chicago Tribune: ' There Is one feature In connection with the the Northwestern Fair which seems to deserve special mention. While the people of the North west have given freely ana Jibe-ally of their tlms aid means, and while the mercantile and manuta> taring o ganlzations of tne country havo vied with each oih« r in their efforts to maxo the Fair a great t-un eee, tbeßailro&a Companies nave beeasUauae folly niggard]? and penurious, and theiractloahos bad, and will have during the remainder of the F»lr, a tendency to keep the people away, rather than to attract them. It hat been the practice when Fairs or Conveu tier e. or even If ss reputable gatherings have beea held, for tbe Haihoad Companies to Issue tickets at at y time during the continuance of tbe meet ing, which tickets were good to return on, during a certain tpecifled time. And after the Immense increase of railroad traffic occasioned Djtho war, which has bentilued railroads more than any other of tho business interests of tbe country; when the patriotic people of the Northwest determined to have mgreat Festival, which should not only be an horor and a source of pleasure to themselves, ■but a substantial benefit to tbe sick and suffering solditra of our glorious Union army; they had a right to expect that the rail roads would do at least os much to to contribute to Its success, as they had been in tl« babit of doing for a horse-race or some other catchpenny affair. Bntwbatare the facts? Let tbe conduct of the Chicago and Northwestern Railroad answer. Several dayaago.hanabiila wore ported In this vicinity, giving the details of tho railroad arrangements, whereby the C. A N. W. R. R. were to carry passengers from Jancsviiio and south, on Wednesday, O t doth, with tho privilege of y**«*rutnp on tne some ticket, up to and Includ ing Friday, the 30tb imt. This would eeam to be a tmall f»vor, under tho circumstances, as it re stricted passengers to one particular day in which to go, whether it suited their convenience or not. lint even so small a sacrifice as this was too great for tbe C &N.W.R. R. to make; this paltry con cession was more than their patriotism and benev olence combined could stand: and on Tuesday night, at 9 o'clock, the sgect at this place received orders to sell half-faro tickets for tbe train lewlr" htre at 8 o'clock a. m the next day, and for no otter train. Thus those who, relying oa thestite mtnts in the handbills, had mode their arrange ments to go on tho afternoon train, were deceived and disappointed, and compelled to pay full fire. Docs not this look very much like a swindle? There is no reason for supposing that other Com panies arc any better in this reepect than the C. & N. W., and it Is really disgusting to seethe penn rioasnees and want of patriotism exhibited by these soulless monopolies, on an occasion like this. Rcepectfhlly yours, Wisconsin. We have received letters from several points on other roads, making the same complaints as those made by “ Wisconsinand while we have no de sire to make an example of onr friends of the “Northwestern,” we publish this as a sample of what is being sold of others who are “ In the same boat.” We leave it to the railroad companies to take such action in the matter as they deem to be tbelr duly in the premises. Oar railroad men are generally among the foremost in patriotism and liberality. According to the arrangements at present exist ing, tbo following named railroad companies bavo generously concerned to famish tickets over their respective roads at one-half the usual rates,' dar ing the days named—some roads not named having already passed their day: CHICAGO AND NOBTHWEBTEIIN. Wednesday Nov. 4th—North of Janesville. Re turn tickets good to, and including following Fri day evening train GALENA AND CHICAGO UNION. Thursday Nov, 6—Fulton to Junction. Return tickets good to, and Including following Thurs day evening train. Tuesday Nor. 3—lowa Hue from Marshal, east. Return tickets good to, and including following Saturday evening train. CHICAGO, HULXNGTOK AND QUINCT. Tncsdoy, Nov. B—West of Mecdota. Return tickets good to, and including following Thursday evening train. . CHICAGO AND BOCK ISLAND AND CONNECTIONS. . Tuesday. Nov. 3—Return tickets good to, and includixg following Thursday evening train. CHICAGO, ALTON ABD ST. LOUIS. Tuesday, Nov, 3—Return tickets good to, and in eluding following Friday evening train. rnrsßuno and fort watne. In companies of CO or upwards, from one station, n deduction will be made, and on compa nies of 25 to 60, a deduction of 80-100. Tickets good for ten days. ■ * Pereone purchasing tickets wifi pay fall fare one way, and tickets wiil be good for return, tare if stamped by the Treasurer, whose office wifi be in Biyan Hall daring the Fair. Ticket holders mast present their tickets in person for stamping. Reliable Railroad Tlmo Table. Hcrearser mans wifi IBMB ana amt e as. U'Uffi-'C, os fellows: DEPART. AMUVN. NIJHI9AH OSTOAD--22FCS .TOO* 07 LAKE PSItSSS. Mall 6:00 a.m. Detroit &N. Y. Express. *7AO a: m. **£o p. m. Night Express t7:15 p. m. I7:S0 a. m, sacs. CENT,, OdCZSNAFf and l-oubvills 100 Morning Express *7:001. m. *10:15 p.m. Night Express «:15p.m. (1:63 ft.su xacnzsis southern—^Toledo lift. Mall *6:10 a. m, **7:ls p. s. New York Express....*.. *7:3oa.n». »S;80p, m, KlgatExpress....*....... 17:30 a.m. VZCSZ9A9 SOU7HB3H—DETEOI3 USE. Express *7:30 a. is. • 7:15 p. m. Express via Adrian t7riSp.a. | 730s.ai CXNCIKIIATTI ATS LI2QL Union Depot West Slds,near it. Bridge. Hail Train. t73oa.m. rKoß.ni. Klsht Express tß.Sop.rj. . fesdp.m. CINM. AXB LISE—FOR UDZANOFLIS AHELOUIFVILLX. Day Express $7;20 a. m. 47:20 a. m. Night Express t&SOp.a. |3;Bop.m FITTSBUnSB, 705S WAXES ABS GH2OAOO. Homing 4:00 a.m. &50p.m -DnyExpress.... 7:20 a.m. 7:15 p.m. NlcitEsprcss 7:15 p.m. 7:40a.n. YtuparalßoAccom*n....*« fcSOp.m. 7:40 a.m. lUSCI3 mvnii.. D»y Pa»s«l its *3:30 a. =u -&13 J. la. NIgM PaaßOßger; .MMOp.m. *7:45 ». a. Kankakee Accommodation *5:00 p. a. EydoParkTxtin... *B:4oa.=s. 7 3:C0£.a&. u H .*02:00 m. *1:85 p.m, u - *8:80 p. m. •4:50 p.m. :•* M *6:lsp.n. CHICAGO AH2> ST. X.CUI3- HsU Passenger *9:30 a. m. *fcoo a. m Nlybt Passenger f&45 p. au p. ir- Jobetand Wfialngtoa Ac commodation.. *&00 p.af. *9.50 a, CHICAGO AKD SOCK IBLAKS, Day Express and Hail... 00 a.m. *&Kp.a. Joliet Accommodation... *4:45 p. a. *3S3 a. a. Night Express *8:80 p.». I&IS a. au ■ CHICAGO, BTTHUHSTOH *JTD qTHKO*. fT-ay Express »ndm;i,„, ♦afiOa.m. *6:Mn.au KigbtJ&press tß:lsp.m. |s:Soa,ns 'Accommodation., *4:sCp.a«. o. n, • CHICAGO AHD GALSHA TOTCS. aflfoUcvjre.oa&adattw&iaday &pni 19,1563» Felton Passenger... Felton Passenger. ...... Freeport Passenger Freeport Passenger Rockford, Elgin, jrox Bit er and State Lino 4;00p.a, UflO a. m, Geneva C;SO d. n. &8Q a. aa. Chicago ahd kobskwmtbbs—(Depot rmier Sin ale and West Water streets.? Day Express .....*B:4stLn. *s:Bop.m. Woodstock and Waj *9;10 a, ex. Janesville Accoa *4:50 p.ra. *11:45 a. m. Night Express .♦3:30 p. m. *6:00 aja. ...8:00 ».«, l£sp.u. ..*830p.3. 6:00 a. m. ...9:00 a.m. 1:55 p.m. ...9:10 p. 3- &Soa.n. Morning Emreas *8.45 a. m. *11.434.10. Waukegan ** _ *5:30 p. a, *S3C«. m. * Saturdays SXfloptod RISE’S AGUE CURE, FOE THE SPEEDY CUES OP Intermittent Fever OR FEVER A\D AGUE. Eemittert Fever, Chill Fever, Bomb Ague. Periodical Headache, or Bilions Headache, OR BILIOUS FEVERS, Indeed for the whole class of diseases originat ing in biliary derangement caused by the Malaria of miasmatic countries. No one remedy to louder called for by the neceel ties ex the American people than a sure anJ safe cere lor lever and Ague. Such wo are ipw enabled to offer, with a petfect certilastj that It will eradicate tbo disease, and with aseoranev. founded on proof, that no barm can arise from in use in any quantity. That which protects from o- prevents thii disorder must be of immense service in tne communities wtere it prevails Paxvxjmoji I« better than cure, for the pauesteecapsstbe risk which be most ion In violent. attacks cl this baleful dktemper. This * Cuxx” ox pels the mlarastlcpoiron of rimsß aim Aon* boa thesjsiemana prevents the development ot the dis ease. if taken on the lint approach of Its premonitory lymptoms. It Is sot only the best remedy ever yet oucovend for tUa class ot complaints, bat also the cheapest,. The large quantity we supply tor a dollar brings It within the reach oreverjbody ;aad tn blLous districts, where Fsvbe and ague prevails. every body should have It and ose it free? both for cure and protection. It Is hoped this prices will place U within the reach of all—the poor as well as the rich. A groat* superiority of this remedy over any other ever <Us coverdfor the spetdyand certain cure of Intermit tents Is, that tc contains no Quinine or mineral, conse quently It produces no quinism or otierlalcrlous of lecto whatever upon the co-rtltutloa. Those cured left as healthy as if they had sever had the Fever and Agu> is no; alone the consequence of the miasmatic poitou a great vs: lory of disorders arise from its Irritation, among which are Neuralgia. Bhea matlxm. Gout Headache. Bltodrcea. Toothache. Ear ache. Catarrh, Asthma Pollution. Painful Affection of the Spleen, Hysterics. Pain la the towels.Code. Paralysis, and Derarcemest of the Stomach allot which, when originating in tnia cause, put on the to -I‘tennlttentty'po or become periodical, expels the poison from the blood. aadcozsoqueuUy cuiesthein tllallko. it Is an Invaluable protection to Immigr ants and reraonatrave’lag or temporarily tfr £ e H*® malarloiis districts/* Ii takeaoccaSoa ctliv when exposed to the infection, that will system, and canno; accumulate Insufficient Quantity to ripen diseaseHe-e«r for protection than core few will ever luirvr £Tcm Intermittent* if protectionremedy iiSwJ. AYSBi CoSffS'- ***>«*■ WD-.J.C. i?' * C(i.. CMcKO, irholcii'* iges* ec u pya.iumgg'aia an; Dealers in medlctoesvary- Where. iea-rgMm-tu ta a2dp J IMPORTANT TO LADIES. DB. CHSSSEMANTJ FILLS. The Ingredient* to these PUis is the result ot a lose tad extensive practice, mild In their operation, ana euro to correct all irregularities. Painful meucruz tiom, xzxovxxa all OBarsronorrs, whether from cob: or otherwise, headache, pain in the side, p&lct Utlon of the heart, whites, aU rerroos affections hjsterlca disturbed sleep, which arises from Uterrao tionsofnaiue. DB, CRKKSXMAJT3 PILLS Are a podttve reused? ior all complaints peculiar to Females, muiiuia wmr oextaistt rxmioziiaAZ. iusxoitlabrt. Kxpllcltdlrectioiii.statta*wheuthey thonid box B» nm> with each box price es a dollar. Pr Bold by an Drugzlsta. , HDTCTnjjas * BteLTSB nomut<« «cz-a3*4iiaif ncedainnM sum , HEgcdltmtons. DO TOTJ' EXPECTORATE MOOD?— D* 701 Cough? Eaveytu »«e Throat? Hava you Hamonh*io of the Lugs? Bare y»u Creep or elves? BSTOJOU Bronchitis? Have youCoaswnptloa? Have yon Asthma? „ . bare too pal* ■ (a jctaßreart sat BMa ? Havayttz RecUo rttar? Have you HcK’p’ay coaah ? Baveycm Pleurisy Pair#? Isyourßieats-igOb’trttCted? Haveyou act ____ , 1' will rid JaYJS® as eff. dual aid *r»fiM lag reaody (or all Fnimiaa'y fc »sf‘orDr D. JATKS i SOU FM® Ri£?!?2 a*eioidlo Chicago by vOLi-SR MJO-l £ FULLKN ; F AH. It. BOOKISH: LO-tP ft BltlCg and BuRNHAM ft SAIIH and by i where. oefloMl Sit rafts Iw THIRTY YEARS 1 EXPERT JL BSCS OP A? OLD BUBSE.— Un. WtealOW’S Boothlerßymp lathe preoertpaou of one of the bast amal* pay tlaisus an* aane» n u« united stacaa, avd has beat need for thirty yean with surar-ton*? cafe ty and vnceow by rmllttoas of mothf*v and trom the tootle is last coo reek old to the admit. 1c corrects aelalrv of the Moi't. Believes wl*d eoife. WltlUVUli. Bejniiatss the bowaii. And (dves mt, health aM CChtfbrt to mother tad chaa. »eeznabotite. iißKnha-My JOHN WILSON & SON, Sycamore-st, Sheffield) England, kanwaotvmxs or SHOE KNIVES. BUTCHERS' KNIVES. BUTCHERS’ STEELS, BREAD KNIVES. CURRIERS’ KNTVJSS, FARBIEBB’KNIVES. GLAZIERS’ KNIVES. PALETTE KNIVES, ftc.. he NOTICE. Most buyers of the above class o( Goods wi3 be aware that Ueear* JOHN WILSON ft SON have had a special Agac:y for tne asle of tbelr Manufscarea Is the United btstre and Caasda. tbrouch the mellam of a boose of which the founder of their dm. Mr. Jobs Wllscn. was, (<jr many years, a principal partner. The partncrarlp terminated, ao far aa Mr. Wiuouwas concerned, io 1349; ana Meura, John Wilson ft Sun beg respectfully to l&foro their friends, and buyers generally that the Agency, also, bas now ceased, and ft latotVjelr Intention to appoint another; bst thny hope tor a continuance of tntlr orders, either throngu fr.e bouse referred to, cr throuab other bonsce. with meet, or all of wtuch Messrs. Wilson ft Sou Lave done bntlnfgfl f.r a nnrrber of y.’ara. The business of Measrs JOHN WILSON ft SON was established lu tbo year 1750, and It Is tbelr determina tion- regardless cf expense toiralnt'tn the superior exceLeoce of Cl;elr canefsetures. and thereby sustain the high reputation which they nave, to; so long a period enjoyed. ilcsare JOIIN WILSON ft SON Invito special at teaApn to the Marking of the r Goods. No Asnou lacAbeirmanafarture bat each as Is stamped with theOKorporateTrsde Mart, vrj£ A ~P.*ur Poppercores and a Diamond.)—tv o*3<k ADDITION TO THX NA3CS Id OUC Of the fOUOW v lug forma:— Vx V . VARRANTEDRZniIESSTESSi 0 f $$ O I ,W1 lsokA LvARRAMTSdJ VSHEAR-STEEL J auj& kseA-lSt TgfteTadp UIAH2. TODINE "WATER—Is the most Important discovery of modem chemistry, and It Is Impossible to over-estimate its Influence as a remedial agent. lodine has been considered the most useful article in Matctis llkdioa. and many of the most scientific and practical chemists and physicians bore Investigated Its effects upon the human system. Itla pronounced to act upon the HEART. LIVER. KID NUTS. DIGESTIVE ORGANS AND GLANDULAR SYSTEM, and to have great control oyer SCROFULOUS AFFECTIONS. Notwithstanding the zeal and ability which hare been devoted to its Investigation, It remained almost useless, until Dr. Henry Anders, a physician and chem ist of this city, after yean of patient labor and expert* ment, discoveied a chemical process which him to dissolve PUBS IODINE IN PUKE WATER without a solvent. Thla.conslderellmposslb!ehythe scientific world, is attested by certificates of analysis from Dr. J. K Chilton of this city, and Prat Booth. IT. 3 Mint. Philadelphia. The Impottaace of this discov ery waa so hlcbiyappreCated by the Faculty that It was published In the Medical journals, and Itausa recommended to practitioners (see Amenewi Medical Monthly." July 6.1736. pazi: To.) This valuable medicine is now available to the pub lic for the care of Scrofula la all Its manifold loros. Consumption, Cancer. Heart. Liver and Kidney Dis eases. Rheumatism. Neuralgia. Nervous Aflbctlon*. Dyspepsia, and diseases arising from specific causes, etc. AS A TONIC, its operation Is evinced by strengthening the digestivt organs and Increasing the appetite. In cues of Dys pepsia. Emaciation and Debility, au Increased nutri tion ox the body la the reams of the employment of lodine. The pntlentrecovers flesh, strength and color; bltrerto relaxed and feebla, be becomea foil, stiopgand florid. Full directions accompany each bottle. THSTIMOSIAIB MAY Be SEEN AT OUB OFFICE. Price <1 per bottle. |5 per half dozen. • Sold by druggists, or sent by Express on receipt o prices. All consul tailors free. DB. H. ANDERS & Co., Physicians nnd Chemlats.423 Broadway. New Tori BUSS & SHARP, 144 lake Street, Agents for Cblcmgo. sulS-k£S3>eow eod-nr-za&oa. ZYLOBALSAMUM, Tio great unequalled Preparation far Bestirr ing, Invigorating, Beautifylag, and Dressing the Hair, Rendering it aeft, silky, and slots?, and disposing It to remain in any desired poMtlon: qulcSly cleansing the sc»ip. arresting the fall, and imparting a healthy and natural color to the Hair. It NEVER PAHS to restore GRAY HAISto US ORIGINAL YOUTHFUL COLOR, IT IS NOT A DTE, But acta directly open the roots of the Hair, giving them the natural nourishment required, predating the same vitality and lux* nrlous quantity aa in youth. EBT.Ur TEACHER, of Near Tojk.lnaletter.Ba7a: iiy ago la sixty. One year ago my hair was very gray, and falling. I tucdilrs S. a. Allan's World's Bair Restorer according to directions, and cow my Imir la restored to its natural color, ana has ceased to fall “ The ZylobaJsamum I have found the beat and moat agreeable halr-dresilng I have eve; used.* 1 : FOR LADIES AND CHILDREN, Whose Hair requires fiequant dressing, the Zylobal* samum bas no equal. No lady’s toilet is complete without It. Sold by Druggists throughout the World. PRINCIPAL SALES OFFICE 19 & 200 Greenwich Street, Sew York City. ZYLOBALSAMUM. gel-kSSS-gm-T raasAgdp COT 'J'HE Pi ACE TO BUY IS A.X CARPET HALL. CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, Curtain Goods, WINDOW SHADES, ZBIEfIDIDIItTa- AND UPHOLSTERY GOODS, OF ANT KIND. HOLLISTER & WILKIES 135 & 137 LIKE STREET. CC25p47-5t TH-gATATU gPECIAL NOTICE. TH3 PSOPKIBTOB3 OP THS giraed house, pnn^ADEiiPniA, the attention ol Bnttoest Men and tr fc J*Jt g to the superior accommo *e3Q-a<9i-gm-.jtewli EANaGA . FOWLER A CO. 17" ID GLOVES CLEANED IN XX. a suitor manner. ai.iy'-nui u.ni.un, _ IQS Soatla Clark Street* RoceiTSa also at the rcilOTrtaz placoa t— Lad.es* Ra Po*-;Cry. 51 State street; 113 Srate street; 231 Bute s*.* 117 Monroe tt; Parts Dye Homo 73 Korib Clark »t; IC9 West Madison sL Terms liberal to Ag*ut« ta -Unantplacca? “ w oefrc&Wn HTHS GREATEST MEDICAL A DISCOVERT OP THE AGE. im. HFVSTnv, of Boxburr, Ma»» Sts dlKOTßrtd s COMMOS 'SSiom! Km ss^sffsasglPJSl and ßJotbescf every old ssanSfd SSSSSSSSSS *!BfStf^SWi tefc-nai-mai* • QTO CKHOLDERS * MEETIK Gt. o «,* AnaoaJ Mectm* of the fStockto'.dan of the Tinian icsaraßoeamt Trust Company will beheld at tteij office in Chicago. lUlcoli at two o’clock, P.M., rmTDJtIDAT. the third day of November, a.l>! Ss. ’ Zl « .ISAAC G. LOMBARD, ia£*. * Chicago. Oct B. 1368. OCSB ofil-lvrls- BTT.T. HEADS neatly printed on «rt* rw.MisnnoriKaiigwfc SUntsnntnt*. iwiftaasi^*e!aa«^J^*’ Ergagmsßtof the peytiar Caeadi*. MB. CHANFRAU. Saittsdat. Oct Slat. ITTIBNiOR ARB THREE GLOEIOUB PIECES, Tte Ghoat 2 The GHiostSf Last tins of LORD DUNDEIAP.T ABO BIS BROTHER me Adalasioa to afternoon parfsmato*. t* oeato. TO Manaaeo with Qajlor* celeb a’td ceaedy of OUR AMEEICaN COUSIM AT BOHL To he followed by the Obott draws #r the HAUNTED U4S. la which the treat spectral lHasloawUlbs Ktasatsd. To conclude, la the evealsg. with the Berlins fane PaIDT Mll£S* BOT. ty Hoar ay. the treat drama of TSI OCTJEnow la wsica oiu be litrodoced the great Oboe; maKfw. ]Vf R. D. E. SHAW would respect- IT) tally tafona the dtlaeas of Chicago that la wIS rwopea hla DAITOIR6 AOABBIVT, COEHEB Of STATE ABDEAEBOIPf-STS* ENTRANCE AT 70 STATE STM** PoTtheF»uaadmat«rtefn.oast.xxmDAT Aoltgl a»2 o cloch P. M. Howiu aiao Instruct matesjiaflhE Ilea as usual If dertrem. Holsyrepaied uob to ary auiaoer of pnpLi. barjas ample aMtsftoflft la bis owa family. For further particular* touaiiw bli roam a 70 Btato street. d. MIBASOLK’S V" a DANCING ACADEMY. 314 WABASH AVENUE saiwee* Alans aal Jatf* •on street*. n- Clawee epea *n Cnee for beginners. Children's Claaa every Tareday aad Sttndsv. Faienta only allowed as riitoca. Assembly vmm Taeoday niybt. aclhnwhl* 3lnrtum Sak*. (TJ.ILBERT & SAMPSON, LARGS BALE OF ELEGANT NEW AND SECOND HAND FURNITURE, iPlerand. Ivlantle Mlirrors AT AUCTION. on S ATURDAT M.JRSINO. Oct. 31st. at o’cl t we shall sen at our Balesrosmt 41.40 and 43 DearbeS street, a large and splendid assortment of Fftxlor, Cliamber and Dlniogroom FarnUan, Of all kinds. Ircludisg a targe vari-ty of Fme FreMh and Cottage Chamber Suits.la chestnut, walnut. ros» wood, oak an© mabeganv. with and without warMa ?«yVfi\fft M «- pArlor Baltt ' l "S* French Piste Par anu a antic Gisttr*. Ako-A general afsartrsent of Roatokoealw Qo is?-,.. SILBUiI»BUIP*n”" OCB9-I&t-8t AUCUOUOM. \yHOLESALS Auction Sales _ -oir- BOOTS & SHOES -BY- Gore, Willson & Ce. t 154 TjAttri STXfcSSB'X’* S7EB7 TUE3SA7 AND THUEIMB At ISA. V, prompt. We shall offer our large tod wen selected itoes t the above days to tho highest bidder. ul at PBI7ATB BALE Throughout the weea. We guarantee our LARGER ASB BETTER SELECTED, AND OFF3KSD AT LOWER PRICE* Than by any Other HOUSE IN THE TOT. GOBE, WILLSOH A GG £54 Lake Street, Chicago* Ml roxi 12W PERFECT GUEDK TO THE Use of every Musical Instrument. Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Violin. Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Plata* Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Guitar* Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Piano. Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Helodeon* Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Accordant* Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Pife. Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Clarionet* Winner’s Perfect Guide for the Flageolet* ALSO, Winner’s Piute and Piano Duets. Winner’s Violin and Piano Duets. The Instructions in these boots are given In a man ner adapted to the comprehension of all grades ol scholar*. The exercises 1 initialing and eaforcingtha leuonsarenot dry and tedious, butiprlghtly ana en- Uvenlsg. sod the selection of music, varying from the Maple to the difficult, comprises the moat popular melodies ol the day. Price cf each, SO cents, oa re ceipt of which copies will be mailed, post paid. OLIVER DITSON A CO..Publishers. Boston* ocSO pC6-6lx sAxrls pEIILE WINTER, APPLE S, For sale in quantities to suit by H. P, DEWST, oc2> p43 3tis 3K South Clark street, la Pass meat. HAND’S RHEUMATISM, Grout and. Neuralgia SPECIFIC. J. H. REED & GO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 146 LAKE STBEST, Agents for Chicago. For sole by druggists generally. PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER BOTTLE. UNITED STATES s*2o’S Constantly on band, and for Bala at par by J. YOUNG SCAMMON, Banker and Subscription agent. l!l Lake atroat. 0628 oTgHat Marine Bank Bgliding. QHAS. TOBBY & BRO., MAHUFACTUBEES, XXOLXULX UTD B3TAIL SUL3S3 XX RICH ASD COJIBO.I FURNITURE, BEDDING-, <Sbo. 82 lake Street, Chicago. 6c1^0338-lm-la XTOTICE.—My -wife, EleCta i. Mo A. j Graw, haring left ay house, bed and without came c€ provocation. all persona are caa tloned net to cl~e my said wile any credit on my ae count, as 1 shall pay no debts or accounts contracted byhOJ. HBHBy 8. McGBAW. Chicago. CCt, 29th. 1563. OCSOpSO 2W Q- RAPE S—3oo Boxes Choice KELLY’S ISLiTO CITIWBI3 Jest received end for Bile at Jobbing price*, at , D3AKK* BARBR**. ccSO-pOT Iw 113 Al3O Boata Water-at.. Chicago 'X'HE MEMBERS OP CO. A, J- Chicago Light Artillery Association, are ra qnefted to meet at their Armory SArCJiDAT EVE NING, Oct. 31st, a: 7X o’cloc* P.Yi, cc£o-ph» 2t JAMES SMITH. President. gSQO 000 T0 loan on Improved Term*. wltMa 15i mllaa or Chicago, la toms ol gicoo to ISjOoo. On Three to Fire lean Time* - it.. Chicago XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN co-partnerahlp of SKINNER 4 HAW. SON 1b t£la day duiclved by matra! canaent. Tie baMseao of the late arm wiL be eotUed by J D Banner, at 2W Kiozls a'jeet 07 J ‘ Um r . tMIM „ 4 . , eM , BSINH33 4 HANSON. Chicago. Oct. 28th, ISC3. <K3O-pßl3t 'J'OBACCO dealers. nheleMle Tobacco Dealers* H Dearborn street. between South Water and Le*» itretta.Cttcago.lu. ksamaa THE Co partnership heretofore ex -L UGrfc ufidor the urns of A. C. WUllaasa* cgj, “CottßiMloa ileichanu.’* t* ttou ear SiSfSIJJEL?? mutual consent Tna bnrineai will be continue* a* tt 3 same pUco by A. C. Wf f.UA>|g« Trltir^ TC BICHAROS J ' 0C37-00735S CtlcajO.OCt.26.lSJß. T?OR at.t PORTS OJtf LASS J; sof^kior. nw jtiMdi «:d aaamt nae-wmu STEAMER PLANET, Ci IPT. T. CHA3KBEBUN, vnt i«ve first dork above Itnsb street above porta on SATURDAY EVE Sib O. Oct Slat* at 3 o'cmc*. E.WM 0.- P««^*ggTt. cc2»ps: 3t ua ig River sti eet. F)R LAKE SUPERIOR—The Bteatcer MICHIGAN leave A. HARVBT. SON A CO*3 dock, on or about the Ist November, tor pons on Lake Superior, For freight or pat saga apply to A. Harvey. So* % Co..22Gand iSHScutb Water street. onJ3-0.4i K JOHK BORDEN, LAW OFFICE, IS Clark street. Boom Ko. 3 Chicago, m. legal buslLeas thoroughly and promptly attendee to. ocbnaon* ■piITSBURGB, FORT WAYNE X AND CHICAGO DEPOT BONDS. Thalatemt dee upon trill be K£ &&fS£a<£in!SS* aUa * °* xx GCSrOMMU* J. i, macaBSOS .TrtMt.