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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1860-1864, November 25, 1863, Image 1

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iW l uiiei U SegUtexeS Letters asj bt seal at
ta r risk.
The remittance tor clubs must, In til esses,
msdest on tier*.
•T* There will be bo fteristisa from the fox*
scale of rates.
€l)ixap Cribtmie.
Our dispatches from all points of the
.great extended line of battle from Chatta
nooga to Richmond sufficiently well indi
cate activity everywhere, and abundant
promise of stirring news at hand. Gen.
Thomas at Chattanooga is not idle. Gfn.
Burnside will not let Longstreet hare it
nil his own way at Knoxville, and Gen.
Meade is in readiness to see what the rebel
force in his front is made of. It will thun
der all round the horizon shortly.
In another column we rive the argument
of C. Bcekwithßsq., in the Wabash Horse
Railroad case, in the Supreme Court of Il
linois, at Mount Vernon last week.
Hebei dispatches give interesmg, and as
far as we may trust them, important de
tails from several of the theatres of war.
The report of a repulse to our force in Lou
isiana will cause some anxiety, meanwhile
in former precedents, we prefer to believe
the talc exaggerated, and the extent of our
-disaster, If such there be, overstated.
® cl»cl Dbpotclres from Charles*
ton, Hob£le, and £ast Xca-
Heavy Federal Repulse Reported
in Louisiana.
Foethtss Monboe, Nov. S3 —The Rich
mond 11/.15 of the Slbt has the following
Mission Ridge, Nov. 19.—T0 Gen. Coop
er. Gtn Wheeler reports Lis attack upon,
asddlspcrfrion of the enemy's cavalry, pursu
ing them into the w«odi at Knoxville and
capturing 800 prisoners. The infantry force
ifecKscnp. B. Bnaoc, General. -
Charleston, Kcr. 20—Tne enemy re
nted his Are on the city this morning at
11 o'clock. At 4 o'clock, p. sl, the number
cf fhells thrown was sixteen. The shelling
ol Fort Somter has been heavier than usual
with mortars. But few rifled shots were
tired. Theje •acre no casualties either in the
oßy or foit Tte following dispatches are
taaen from the Richmond Itimaich of Nor.
Charleston, Nov. 19th —The enemy has
been firing slowly from Battery Gregg upon
Sumter. There is nothing else new this
Second Dispatch —The enemy fired eleven
shots from Gregg at this city to day, from 1
p. m to 11 a. m. Damage trifling. Some
three or four buildings were struck, and one
person was injured. The Pawnee and anoth
er gunboat, called the fitoco, shelled Battery
Pi ingle, but effected nothing. The firiog on
Sumter was slew and steady all day. Some
ftw shots been fired at the' Sullivan
I&laLdßattv.j. No cssmdtiesare reportsdat
Snmur or Sullivan Island.
-M<7BiLs, Nov. 19ih.—Aletter received from
a member of Gen. Green's staff announces
tte defeat of two Yankee columns In Louisi
ana. Gen. Franklin's division encountered a
portion ot Gen. Dick Taylor's army, under
Gen Green near Alexandria on the s:h and
. niter a stuborn fight the Yankees were routed
with aloes of their stores and 6,000 pris
Gen- WrellzeTe division is reported to have
been routed by Gen. Dick Taylor near Clou
ti.ee. The expedition is said to be abandoned
a portion ol the troops having returned to
Port Hudson and Baton Rouge.
Washington, Nov. 24.—A letter received
hereto day from an officer in Gen. Gilmore's
army, states, upon the authority of a rebel
deserter, that several shots recently thrown
i*om Fort Gregg exploded in King street, in
the heart ot Charleston, killing several per
sons, among them an officer of the Sd S auth
Carolina arullexy, and riddling and firing sev
eral dwellings.
Boston, Not. 24,—A correspondent of the
Traveller, writing from Folly Island 16 fit
says the loss of tue rebels is said to be from
live to fifteen daily. Our casualties a few
weeks ago were fully equal tj the rebels, but
row that the most effective rebel batteries
arc silenced, our casualties are rare. Fort
Sumter suffers in weak silence, not display
ing even her flag more than hair the time.
The Forts Moultrie and Johnson shoot with
no great vigor, and our men easily dodge
titder cover and avoid danger. Meantime
i>cw iorts are being thrown up on this and
adjacent Ulatds which will shortly com*
xnand all the navigable channels and give re
lUfto our blockading squadron. Slowly bat
cutely the work goes on.
Xlie War in Korth Carolina,
Newbebs, Not. 30.—Mai or Gen. Butler ar
rlvtd here this morning from Fortress Mon*
The Raleigh Standard claims that the Con*
scrvoUvcs have elected eight of ten members
to the rebel Gone res. Those of them who
announced themselves in favor of peace on
any terms, and who were most severe in their
condemnation of the rebel Administration,
received the largest majority. The Conserva
tive candidates also received a majority of the
toldlcib’ votes.
The caigces of seven large steamers which
ran the blockade ol Wilmington, in one night,
Hie advertised in the rebel papers for sale.
From the Army of the Potomac.
New Youk, Nov. 24 —The Mi Washing
ton special says that it I* raining and the
roads are very muddy. Military operations
{•ro at a stand etiil
The Commercial'e Washington letter of the
fiodsajs: Meade was directed tomovethU
morning . It is generally believed here, aid
U it no secret, that Lis army had yesterday
tin day's cooked rations in their haversacks
ui>o In their wagons, and oats for their horses.
J *ut the rain storm can but have retarded op
< rations at tbe front. So it may be to-mor
jow, or Wednesday, btfore the Rspidan is
B PlorlbuH Boom— 4 * One oat of
Cincinnati, Nov. 24 —C. W. Hall, horse
contractor for Government, hu been found
guilty, sentenced to six months imprison
ment and fined ten thousand dollars, lor de
frauding the Government in purchasing
£ale of Government Securities.
Philadelphia, Nov. 24 —The sales of 5-30s
io day amount to $1,030,750. The organiza
tion of catlocal banks in all parte of the
country contumcs large amounts of these
bunds and tew commuoities daily receive tbe
ac.vantages of such organizations,- ——
Propeller Ontario Ashore.
Toledo, Nov. 24.—The propeller Ontario,
cf the Northern Transportation line, is ariiore
on West Bister Island. She was uninjured
From Fortress Monroe.
Foetuses Moneob, Nov. 34 —The steamer
Convoy has rctnrnedlrom City Point. Capt.
Irvirgb reports having taaneferred the Gov
ernment ration*- for our prisoners at and about
Richmond satisfactorily into the hinds of
Commissioner Quid.
.Xlie Boston Kayoralty*
Boston, Nov. 24 —The Republican com
mittees have r< command, by acclamation,
Hon, F. W. Llr coin lor Mayor.
(Special Dispatch to the Chicago Triban?.]
Waeotkoton, November 21,18G5,
The movement of the Army of the Poto
mac had only progressed as far aa preliminary
marches of cavalry, when the rain stopped
eveijthing, and continued rains still cause
The War Department's estimates ol expen
ses for the ensiling year is understood to be
about $585,590,000. The Navy, estimates are
amder $14,000,000. The total department es
limates ore likely to be between $700,000,000
and $800,000,000.
most gxk. gbutt.
The President to day received a private
dispatch from General Grant, stating that he
hod advanced the left wing of his army and
gained some advantage over the enemy
which he hopes to Improve, The rebel stories
of heavy fighting at Chattanooga is not
known to have any foundation beyond this.
Norman E. Jodd, Minister to Berlin, left
lor Chicago this morning.
32th olivois CATAT.nr.
The 32th Illinois cavalry, CoL Hasbronck
Davir, will leave here for Chicago to-morrow
to recruit.
From Burnside and His Army,
the sm ixiov at kvox-
Cincinnati, Nov. 84.—There is nothing
additional from Burnside. Cannonading, at
last accounts, was BtUl heard.
{Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.!
Wasuinoton, Xor. 84.
There is bo use, that I can sec, in conceal*
itg the fact that some apprehension is enter,
tained here respecting the position of
Gen. Barnside. He is at some distance from
supplies, or at least, from a region of conn*
try from which they can be procured without
danger of being cut off by roving bands of
the enemy, who may be able to get between
him and Cumberland Gap. The upon
his forces at Lenorl, London Jand Campbell
Station, shows that Longstreet has obtained
possession of the East Tcnncsee Railroad,
cutting him off from Chattanooga. Long,
street’s forces axe set down at from fifteen to
twenty thousand, and a force under Bradley
S. Johnson, on the Virginia side sent from
Lee’s army, is supposed to be (or about to be
co operating with Longstreet.
. Theonljthlngthatxemainalbr Gomßurn--
tidc Is to defend his present position at
Kncxvllle UU relieved and relief most be
sent him immediately. The rebel papers had
been boasting that » blot£ k would soon be
given in that quarter, and they are making
good their boost.
(From a Private letter ]
Ik CxwLekoik, Tcnn.,NoT. IPth, 18*8.
About all the 9th corps (Burnside'sPotomac
boys) arc here, with the exception of • two
regiments in Kentucky, and an independent,
brigade in the region of the Gap. We shall
stay here probably all winter, and an’ effort
trill be made to bring in all the straggling
portions cf the brigade. Oar hard work dor-
Irg the winter willprobablyrtiewhatgrows out
cf insufficient food. It Is hard for the men
now. They get only quarter rations of coffee
and sugar, and hardly anything except (poor)
flour and fresh beef. A great deal of long
ing has to be done to get along at all.
Thomas. 1 army at Chattanooga is, we know,
better supplied by rail from Nashville and
Ltuisvfllf, bnt we have .to draw oar supplies
frtffi the country we occupy, or bring erezj
pound of h over the moTmtafim from Ken
techy. Tieanry trains byway ol Cumber
land Gap have played ont for the season.
Very scon, ia the natatal coarse of events,
the rise in the river will allow baits to bring
oar supplies up the Cumberland River to
Somerset, shortening the land transporta
tion, bnt still leaving it a work of great diffi
culty to cart them over the mountains. We
fear nothirg but loss cf supplies, and that
teems pur only danger.
,6*cdfil Dispatch to tte Chicago Tribune j
Desxoikcs, lowa, Nor. 21.18G8.
The official count shows the soldiers' vote
ol this State for Stone 10,791; for Tuttle,
20,004, Stone's majority on the soldiers'
vote, 13,687. This makes the total Union
xnpjority for Governor over thirty thousand.
The copperheads will have lour Senators and
five Representatives in the next Legislature,
which meets in January and elects a United
States Senator to sncced Mr. Grimes. The
Republicans will have 129 majority in the
Leislaturc on joint ballot, and all attempts of
the copperheads, including the lying corres
pondent of the Tima, to prodace division
in the Union ranks will &U. Our organiza
tion is cosplact and harmonious. •
The copperhead organ at this place is mak
ing agonizing appeals to Hie faithful to come
to the rescue and save it from going -uoder.
It hopes that a Republican Legislature may
do something for it. ' • -
Sheriff Hamilton, of Madison county has
been arm ted on a c barge of accepting a bribe
from a horse thief to effect his escape.
The Union League is in a more flourishing
condition than ever before, the enemy being
much demoralized. The council on the West
tide have rented one of the finest halls lathe
city, and pay one years* rent in advance.
Six inchesofsnowfell here last night The
weather is cold, and operations in pork brisk
and extensive; prices firm at $3.25 to $3 50
gross, $3.50 to $4 00 nett. Several thousand
bogs are slaughtered and packed daily. Ow-
Jng to the shortness of the corn crop farmers
are selling early. Business of every kind Is
active, and notwithstanding the lateness of
the season, new improvements, are in sugar.
R'.ed ard progressing. ,
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.]
Spjung field HL, Nor. 21,15C3.
Last night, alter the shooting of Deputy
Marshal Morgan, Marshal Keyes proceeded
out into the country with a detachment of
men and arrested Calvin Kendall and his two
sons, John and William Kendall, the two
last for resisting Deputy Morgan in his at
tempts to arrest the who shot
Morgan. They were brought into town and
lodged in the jalij and this morning had a
hearing before U. 8. Commissioner Adams,
who bound them over in the sum of $15,009
each, to appear at the January term of the
U. S. District Court for the Southern Dis
trict of Illinois. One Taylor, a noted cop
perhead, stood their ball. Fifty-two cop
perheads, who figured in the Scott county
mob have been arrested and are now in close
confinement by the military authorities.
Their opposition has been open, decided
treason to the execution of the law by offi
cers duly constituted to execute it, and noth
leg short ol hanging should be the verdict
against them. The direct connection be
tween the actors in these outrages and the
leading copperheads is marked and positive.
The predictions repeatedly made to this
effect are now folly confirmed. .
Capt Hicks, Provost Marshal of the Jack
sonville district, is here to-night. He informs
me that when he left quiet was beiog restor
ed, and many of the mob had come forward,
delivered up their anus and taken the oath.
They caw we had them, and that fifty-two
had been taken, and they could hold oat no
longer. So ends the scon county war.
__ £jgnmd pigeon shooting match comes off
ut.Ghamptlgn City on Thanksgiving day, be
tweexfWm. King, of this city, and J. Shan
non, of St Louis, for SI,OOO. They shoot at
twenty-five doable and fifty single birds.
King gives his opponent twenty-five dead
birds in the one hundred. After which a four
year old Buffalo will be shot for, the winner
to present it to Central Park, N. Y.
Mayor Smith has issued a proclamation
calling upon the citizens to. abstain from bu
siness on Thanksgiving.
Capt. R. A. Honk brought in a number of
recruits from Warren G aunty last night. The
average is about seventy a day, and we will
never raise the quota at this ra‘e, for oo the
sth day ot January the draft will commence,
amd Provost Marshals are now at work pre
paring lists &c., by order of the Provost
Marshal General Gen. Pugh is In town to
night. The hotels are all crowded.
Dispatch to the Chlcaco Tribune.]
Cauk). Nov. 84,1868.
The steamers frm below famish no pa
pers. From an officer of this post, just ar
rived from Memphis this morning,! learn that
as many os forty stores and places of business
in that city ore closed and under., guard and
the proprietors in the guard house, lor doing
business contrary to late orders.
Two bulges of hay belonging to the govern
ment were burned there on the Slat last. The
work of an incendiary.
’The steamer Hawkeye State was fired into
by guerillas at Hrde'sPtint on the Mississippi
River, as she was passing down on Saturday,
IhcSUt. One was killed. Kb other damage.
[Special Dispatch to the Chicago Tribune.)
Dmuejur, Not. St, 1863.
Eight inches of suow fill here tbi* morn
ing. The reads were smooth and solid, and
to-dsy oil Dubuque is revelling in mid-win
ter enjoyments.
Brilliant Preliminary Movements
on the 23d.
Substantial Advan
tages Gained.
Various Ruaiors as to Po
sitions and Movements.
Washington, Nor. 24 —The President sajs
dispatches from Gen. Grant are favorable, bat
declines to allow their publication, while op*
aratlocs of which they speak are going on.
Official circles claim to have highly favorable
tews from tie West involving a heavy defeat
cf the rebels, but no particulars are given oat*,
Cincinnati, Not. 24.— A battle ia anticipa
ted bttveen Grant and Bragg to-day.
A special to t "bs Commercial, dated Chatta
roega, Not. 23d, say a; “XJoaertar* l*»t night
reported the rebels falling bscktoCMcka
maujra station. Their artillery ius been with
drawn from cmr front, and their whole army
ie sppvrently in retreat.
A recoimoif since, this sfternooh. revealed
the enemy, apparently in force, between ua
at d Missionary Jlidge. General SVood chirg
ing np to Orchard Ridge, carricdthe rifle pice
under severe musketry and artillery Are, tak
ing two hundred m boners.
we now hold ail the hleh ground this side
of Missionary Ridge. Oar troops are in Has
cf b&lUe, atd will lie on their, arms to
right. **
Hard fighting is inevitable to-morrow un
less lie rebels withdraw to night
WiSHiKOTOif, Not. 24.—Tbo Star ot this
evening will contain the following account of
a btilllatt preliminary movement by Major
General Thomas:
Chattanooga, Not. 23 —Tie recoauols
tine* In force, made by General Thomas, his
bt£n completed In the moat brilliant and suc
cessful manner. The troops employed were
t-'-e divfrioES of Gen- Wood and Sheridan, of
the 4th army corps, under the immediate di
rection. of Gen. Auger. The object of the
movement wee not only to 'ascertain the
enemy, but to occupy and bold
1 noUs in front of our left, half way between
cur lines and Missionary Ridge.
The principal attack was made by Gen. Ha
zen*c> brigade, commanded by him, supported
on tfco frfc by Gen. Willich’s brigade, and on
ite right by the whole division of Sheridan.
Tte entire field was distinctly risible from
and in front of Fort Wood, where Gen. Ka
zan's line cf battle formed. Gsn. Howard's
corps formed ia a solid column as a reserve to
the attacking force, and the field being com
nazdedby the heavy guns of the fort, only
one fieldlbalteiy was taken into action This
wee planted on an elevated knoll, in the cen
ter ct which Gen. Sheridan's line oi battle
was termed, before the order to advance was
The troops moved ont of their position
just before T o'clock p. m,ond reunited in
line for three quarters of an hour, tn fall
view of the enemy. At last, everything be
ing ready* Gen. Granger gave the order to
advance, and Gens. Hazen and Willlch
pushed ont simultaneously. The first shot
was fired at 2 p. m., and in five minutes the
lines cf Gen. Hazen were hotly engaged,
while the artillery of Fort Wood and Gen.
Thomas opened upon the rebel rifle'plts,and
the camps behind the line of lighting.
The practice of our gunners was splendid.
The camps and batteries of the enemy being
about one and three quarter miles distant,
but our fire elicited ho reply, and it was soon
evident that the rebels had no heavy artillery
In that part of their entrenchments.
Our troops rapidly advancing, as If on
parade, occupied the knolls upon which they
were, at twenty minutes past two o'clock.
Teh minutes later, Gen. WiUich, driving
across an open field, carried the rifle pits in
his front, whose occupants fled as they fired
their last volley, and General Sheridan
moving through the forrest that
stretched before him, . drove |ln
the rebel pickets and halted his advance in
obedience to orders on reaching the rifle
pits where the rebel force were awaiting his
attack. It was however the design to re
cover the heights on our left, but jiottoaa
fault the rebel works. •
We have taken about 200 prisoners, moat-
Jr Alabama troops, and have gained a posi
tion of great importance should the rebels
EtiU attempt to hold Chattanooga Valley, as
with these height* in onr obsession a col
umn movirg to turn Missionary Ridge In
ucure from flank artillery.
[From a Private Letter.]
Is Caxp. Ksan Bcidgepobt, Ala-, Nov. 19.
The military situation here is unchanged,
tut is bccomicg highly suggestive. Large
numbers cf our troops have crossed the Ten
ceseee at this point, and are moving in the
direction of Chattanooga. Sherman Is mass
ing his forces at Trenton, a portion of his
command passltg here lost night.
Argument of C Beckwith Before the Supreme
Cmn Against It.
Absurdity and Illegality or Wabash
Supreme Court—First Grand Division—No#
vernier Tern, 18 S3.
people or the state op Illinois, ex re I. Thomas
useless, rf o. n. bitch secbeiautop state.
A hill for an act to incorporate the Wahaah Ball
way Company passed tbe Senate on the 22d day of
January, 1668, and passed tne House on the Bth
Cay of Jose. 1563. The bill was properly enrolled
and duly authenticated by the Speakers of the ’ re
spective Houses, hat there Is no official evidence
upon the Journal of cither House that it was ever
ptetenled to the Governor, as required by the
twenty first section of the fourth article of the
Corstuutlon. On the 6th day of June, 186 V, the
the Senate passed a joint resolution tbit both
Homes of the General Assembly should adjourn
die at 6 o'clock p. m. This resolution was
erst to the House of Representatives the same
day, where it was ammenaed by striking oat cer
tain words In the resolution and Inserting others,
co as to make It a resolution to adjourn ri/.« die
on the S2d day of J use, 1863, at 10 o'clock a. nr. As
amended, the resolution was adopted and returned
io the Sen*tc,asking Its concurrence In the amend
meat. On tbe same day, when tbe resolution as
amended came up for consideration in the Senate,
that body refused to concur io the amendment of
th« House. On the eth d&y of Jane, 1863. and af
ter the action of the House on tne senate resolu
tion, as before elated, the House pissed the follow
ing n solution: _
“tVlnreas, This House desires to reconsider its
action taken this day in amending and adopting
the Senate resolution relative to adjournment;
therefore, reared, that the honorable Senate is
hereby requested to return said resolution as
amended by the House for reconslderatiox”
After the Senate bad refused to concur in the
’ amendment of tbe Hones, the following mes
sage was received in tbe senile:
“Mr. Speaker, 1 am Instructed by the Honse of.
Representatives to Irlorm the Senate, that they
havepaesed the following resolution, viz:
M Whereas, the Sense desires to recede from Us
action taken this day in amending ard adopting
the Senate resolution In relation to adjournment;
therefore, revolted % that the honorable Senate is
hereby requested to return said resolution as
amended by tbe House for reconsideration.”
It is evident that a mistake was made in the
message In reciting the preamble to the Honse res
olution. The words “ recede from” aro not In the
original resolution, and are in the message substi
tuted for the word “rtconsider.'’ Immediately ou
tbe receipt of the above message, the Senate ad,
jonmed. No farther procecd-ngs were had in
either Douse in regard to an adjournment without
day until the prorogation of the Governor. There
was lo quorum In tbe Senate after the Bth of Ja . i
On the 30th of June, 1663, tbe Governor made a
proclamation adjourning the General Assembly
until Saturday preceding tbe first Monday of Jan
ury. 1865. and communicated the same to the two
Houses on the same day.
The journal of the House closes Juno 101h,aud
the journal of tbe Senate closes on the same day,
with the exception of an entry therein In these
words: “Thursday, June 11,1663. Senate met
pursuant to adjournment,” This entry Is not
signed by any one, aod there Is no evidence that It
was made by any authority whatever.
The members of the two houses drew their pay
and dispersed on the 10th day of Jane, 1863, and
no entries of any kind were made In the journals
from that date to the SSdof June, with tbe excep
tion above stated.
• it is alleged, that on the 12th day of Jane, 1503,
the enrolled bdl before mentioned was presented
to the Governor as required by the twenty-first
.section of the fourth article of tha constitution ;
and it appears, that the Governor, not approving
ofthebul.onthelOthof the same month, wrote
and signed, in due form, a message to the Senate,
therein stating bis objections to the bill; and on
the E- aTTlf> da; transmitted said bill and message to
the Lientesant Governor, and exqfficlo Speaker of
the Senate, to be by him presented to the Senate
on the first da; of the then next meeting of the
General Assembly OntheS3dda;of June,lßss,
four members of the House and two members of
tie Senate, and no more, undertookto resume the
sre*focsoi the bouses, of wnlch they were res
pectively members, and on the MthoC the same
month, a committee consisting oi one member of
the Senate and two members of the House was
i appointed to wait upon the Governor, to Inform
ihim that the General Asecmbl; was then read; to
Itake a recess, and ask him if he bad any farther
•communications to lay before them. This self
constituted committee waited upon the Governor,
jiasd he asserted that the General Aaaemby was not
T in session and, for that reason, declined to reeog
.* “i-3 ‘ *;r/x\;y.x-
mzc them as a committee from the two houses of
the une.
On the 23d and 24tU days of Jane, the two mem
i>cib of the Senate kept a minute of their proceed
ing upon the former journal of the Senate. In like
manner, the four members of the House kept a
minute of their proceedings on those days upon
the foimerjoarnal of the House, aud these min*
utes are attempted to be introduced into the case
as records of the official action of the two houses
of the General Assembly
The Lieutenant Governor retained the bill in
question, and the message ol the Governor stating
bis objections to tee same, ixousmitrtd to him. as
before stated, until the 25th day of September,
1808, when ho deposited the same with the regpoa
dent, as a private custodian for safe keeping, until
the first day of the next meeting of the General
AbStmbly.and to be returned to the Senate at
that time, and for no other purpose whatever
The bill ana message are not, and never have
been, in the respondent's hands In hia official ca
pacity, aid he has never been required by the
Governor to xi ake any official certified - .© on the
biJ, stating that It bad become a law, and he his
no kto*»lecjje or official Information, whether it
has become a law or not.
Vucer these circumstances, the relatorasks that
the respondeat shall make lor him a copy of the
bill, and ceitliy under the Great Seal of the State
that the same is a law,
The twenty.first section of the fourth article of
the Conetitutlon provides that, “ every bill which
tball have passrd tbe Senate and House of Rep re
eestatlves shall, before it become a law, be pre
sented to the Governor; If he approves hie shall
s'gs it, but If not, he shall return it, with his Ob
jtcttonr, to the hotxeo in which it ahali have orig
inated; aacTthe eald house shall enter the objec
tions at large on their journal, and proceed to re
consider It. If, after such reconsideration, a ma
jority of the members elected shall agree-to pass
the bill, it shall be sent, together with tbe objec
tions, to the other house by which it shall likewise
be reconsidered; and if approved by a majority of
the members elected. It shall become a law, not
withstanding the objections of the Governor i but
in all such cases the votes of both houses shall be
dcttimlced by ayes and nays, to be entered on the.
journal of eat-h house respectively. If any hill
shall not be returned by the Governor within ton
days (Sunday rxeepted) after it shall bare been
presented to him, the eame shall be a law, in like
insurer as If be had signed it, unless tbe General
Assembly shall, by their adjournment, prevent ita
utotn ; in which case, tbe said bill shall be return
vd on the first day of the m meting of tue General
Assembly after the expiration of said tcu days, or
be slaw.
The constitution makes co provision for tbs au
thentication of bills not approved by the Govern
or, but which areteconsioered and passed bribe
two .boners after tbe retern of such Dills with tbe
Governor’s objections thereto; nor for the authen
tication of bills that become lavs, became they are
not returned to the house In which they originated
by tbe Governor, with bis objections tuereto,
within tbe proper time,. And wnlle the signature
of tbe Governor with words signifying his approv
al tufflcitctlj authenticates as laws such bills as
are approved by him, it will be noticed that there
isroprovlt-lon of the constitution requiring the
Governor to deposit them In the office of the Sec
retary of State. The Inquiry then arises. In what
manner should bills which are not approved by tbe
Governor be authenticated so that they can be read
i« evidcsce,or courts take judicial notice of th-Jin?
I&deptndent of any statute regulating and pro
scribing tbe manner in which such authentication
stall be made, it woold undoubtedly be proper for
thetwo booses of the General Assembly to causa
them to bo authenticated In accordance with tbe
usage and practice of other legislative bodies Is
this country. Cushing. In speaking of bills which
have Ven reconsidered acd passed by a requisite
majority after their veto, s&ya: "there seems to
be no fcood reason why a bill which has been pass
ed In this roamer should not be authenticated by
a certificate there on of the proceedings wPb rela
tion to tbe same in each brancb.elgued by the pro
per authenticating officers thereof respectively,
and deposited at once, withonttfce intervention of
the executive in the place or custody appropriated
for tbe keeping of the laws. But In one eta 4it was
thought necessary by Congress to pass a Joint re
solution that theSeereta-y of the Senate ba direct
ed to present to the Secretary of State the Mil In
question with certified extracts from tno journals
ot theSerate acd Hoose, showing the proceedings
in the twohonscs of Congress respectively on the
same bill, after the e»mo had been retained to the
fiei ate by tbe President with his objections mere
tO*”--Cn>-hing. u 935.
It will be noticed that both houses of tbe Gen.
etai Assembly must be in sessional the time when
tbe authentication should be made. Toe. two
bouses of tbe General Assembly having the power
to cause a bill to be properly antbenticitcd and
deposited in the office of tbe Secretary of State as
a law, their will cannot be defeated unless it is by
tbetr own ncgltct. Each house has the power to
ascertain whither bills passed, and not-approved
by the Goversor, Lave been properly authenti
cated, and if tbe two bonses neglect to have the
proper authentication made It is to be presumed
that such neglect was by design. There is no
power in the government to compel the two
houses to cauee pnch authentication to be made
and it Is enbmlttcd that each bills cannot be read
In evidence as laws, ror can the courts take judi
cial r oticc of them as such, until they are proper
ly authenticated. *
As has been remarked, the Governor when he
approves of abtll is required to sign It. and there
is no constitutional provision requiring Aim to
deposit the same in tbe office of the Secretary of
State; nor does any law passed since the adoption
of the sew constitution require of him that duty,
tint tbe Revised Statutes, Chap. 96, Sac. 7. re
quired that all public acts, laws and resolutions
mat had been or should ba passed by the General
Assembly should be carefully deposited In that
cfficc, and under the old constitution this provi
sion of the statute was held to require th* Gov
ernor to perform the duty of making the deposit.
The new constitution provides that all laws In
force at the time of its adoption not Inconsistent
therewith shall continue in force.
After tie adoption of the new constitution, it
washeld that the duty required of the Governor
before thet time was contained under it. People
v Uatchy 19 111.587,
In like manner It is insisted the duties of tbe
Governor under the old constitution In regard to
bills not approved by tbs council of revision were
continued and are m force. If the doty of the
Governor under the old constitution in regard to
one class of bills was continued onder toe new
one. It would seem difficult to give any substan
tial reason why Ms duties In regard to other classes
of bills are not also continued.
Under the old constitution, the law provided,
[Bcv. Slat chap. 62.]
Sec. S. Whenever a bill which shall have pass
ed both bouses of the General Assembly shall be
)domed by the council of revision, with objec
tions thereto, and upon reconsideration, shall
pass both houses by the constitutional mijority, tl
eball be authenticated as having become a law, by
a certificate thereon, to tbe following effect:
“ This bill having been returned by tbe council of
revision with objections thereto, and after recon
eidt ration, having passed both houses by tbe con
stitutional majority, it has become a law, this
da; of ;* which being signed by the speakers of
tbe senate and of the bouse ot representatives,
respective lv, shall be deemed i sufficient authen
tication thereof; whereupon the bill shall be
presented to the Governor, tobebv him depo
sited with the laws in the office of the Secretary
of State
Sec. 9. Every bill which shall have pissed
both Bouses of the General Assembly, and shill
tot be returned by the council of revision within
un days, having thereby become a law, shall
he auuunltcaleu by the Governor, causing tho
fact to be certified thereon by the Secretary of
State, in the following form: “This bill having
remained with the council of revision ten days,
(Sundays excepted), and the General Assembly
being in session. It has become a law this'day of
Sec. 4 Whenever tbe General Assembly shall,
by ifaeir adjournment before the expiration of ten
days after the passage of any bill, render tbe re
turn of each bill by the council of revision within
that time impracticable, and the same shall cot be
rttnmed on the first day of tbe next meeting of
the General Assembly, and shall thereby become
a law, the fact shall be authenticated in the min
cer provided in ihepreccdlag section.
The object of tbe law was to provide a mo 4c of
authentication of bills passed and not approved
bytheGovernor.anditwili ba seen that consid
erations of public policy imperatively demand
there should oe such an authentic »tlou In order
that tbe people of the State may know whether
teeb bills become laws or not. It la not only nec
essary that the present generation should know
whether tnch bills become laws, bat succeeding
generations should have the same Information.
The present cae# suggests an illustration of the
necessity of such an authentication. Suppose a
Mil to pass both houses and be presented to the
Governor while tbe houses are in session, and
tupposet.be session to continue for tony days
tteipofter. Tbe Governor does not return the bill
and there is no record of tbe time whan tbo same
was presented to him. Now how is tbe evidence
to be preserved ol the time when the bill became
n law ? There is no powerto coerce the Governor
to make a certificate of the time when he recel ved
the bill, or oven to show the bill to any one. How
then are people to know when such bills become
laws or what they are. 11 such bills may be read
in evidence as laws, aud courts are to take jadlclal
notice of them as such, without any authentica
tion of them, a rule of conduct might be pre
scribed and the people have no means whatever
of ascertaining what it is. The courts would be
called upon to administer laws which they have
to powerto inspect and the contents of which
tney are cnabtv »v «B&eruts.- xne lives and liber
ties of citizens might he endangered under laws,
without any knowledge whether they were in ex
istence or not, and public and private rights would
have to be adjudicated upon without gny knowl
edge or means of knowledge of tho laws regulat
ing them. To prevent such fearful consequences,
conrts should firmly adhere to the rule that they
•w ill look only t *an authentic record to ascertain
what laws are in force.
If a question arises whether a bill passed the
two kousia by a constitutional majority, courts
may look to their journals to ascertain that fact;
‘tut courts will never inspect tbe Journals if the
bin has never been properly authenticated as a
It. The alternative writ alleges that the bill
was presented to the Governor on the ISlhdayof
June, ISC3. In the computation of tha time given
to the Governor to return the bill with his objec
tions. the day on which it was presented to him
la to be excluded. The 12th day ol June was Fri
day, and it will be perceived that tiro Sundays oc
curred before the tea days allowed tho Governor
elapsed The Governor was therefore entitled to
the whole of the 24th day of Jane for considera
tion of the bill, and the two members of the Sen
ate and font members of the House, calling them
selves the General Assembly, could not deprive
the Governor of his constitutional right to the
whole of that day. Having concluded their delib
erations at 10 o'clock, a. m. on that day, the time
had not then elapsed for the bill to be ;ome a law.
The Governor was therefore right, according to the
relator's own showing, fu not causing the 011 l to
be authenticated as a law.
IIL Tbe statute provides “that the Secretary of
State shall, when required by any person or per
sons'so to do, make ont copies of all laws, acts,
resolutions or oiher records appertaining to his
said office, and shall attach thereto his certificate
ucdertbe seal of tho State. 1 * Hole not required
to certify whether tbe bill in his office Is a law or
not. Be Is only to certify that his copy Is a true
and correct one of tho bill, and It is for tbe courts
to judge whether It Is slaw or not. Hence tbe
necessity of a proper official authentication show
ing that tbe bill has become a law.
Tie respondent's successors will be obliged to
give tbe same certificate when required as the re
spondent would be obliged to give were tho bill in
bis office, and bow are they to know whether a bill
has become a law unless It Is properly authentica
ted as haring become one.
The Governor may require tbe Secretory to aa]
thenticatc a bill as having become a law, but tbe
Secretary cannot of his own mere notion do so.
He Is not at liberty to make such a certificate on a
bill unless required to do so by the Governor.
IV, Was there each a disagreement betweenthe
Eonees of the General Assembly as authorized its
adjournment by the Governor t
The 38th section of the Ith article of the Consti
tution provides that “ in case of disagreement be
tween ue two Boases with respect to the time of
adjournment, the Governor shall have power to
adjourn the General Assembly to such time as he
thicks proper: provided it bo not to a period be
yocd the next constitutional mooting of the sa»e. M
It is rot denied that there was a disagreement
with respect to the time of sojournment In one
sense of the word. There was a difference of
opinion formally expressed, and sueh expressed
difference of opinion constituted a disagreement.
Hut It is said that the word disagreement must be
uidcietood in some parliamentary sense of the
word, and in order to constitute a disagreement in
that sense of the word certain parliamentary
usages most be observed. It may be well there
fore to notice those usages which It Is insisted
should have been observed, as it Is admitted that
there was a disagreement unless their observance
was necessary.
J-lrui—lt Is said that notice to the House of the
non.ctDCurrei.ee of the Senate in the amendment
Of the Uopse was one of those usages necessary to
be observed to oosstltutea disagreement. It wou’d
he slngnlar indeed if n formal notice of a fact
It had transpired was necessary co create the ex
istence of. tbe fact itself, and an examination of
tLe julcs of p*rl*amezitaty law will show no such
absurdity to exist. A disagreement Is one tiling,
and a formal notice of such disagreement to be
made some time after itbas taken place is quite
Brother thing. Courtesy may require the notice
to be gives, but the fact exists whether tne cour
tesy is observed or not. Cushing says that notice
by tbe non-coccurrlrg to the other house Is a
ipsturof courtesy, and if not observed the house
to which such notice mfcbt have been sent has no
richt to complain. Cushing, §2392. 1 Black. Com.
- iVcojtcf. It is admitted that the House of llep
mei tutlves could not ask for a committee oi con
ference Jortbe reason that tbe resolution was not
in its votse'slqn. CutMng, $lB,
- ■ -Thiid. The Senate could sot fora com
mittee of ccufeietce until a disagreement had ac
luaßy taken place. The object of a conference is
a and the same clrcutn
-si»toSL l 2?i eq ® l * lle to S» re thoright to ask for a
conference as ara necessary to authorize the Gov
error to aujoutn the- General Assembly. There
must be a parliamentary disagreement before a
coLfeicnco can be asked, and it is only necessary
that there adJsagreemept in that Bcni>e
of the word to' authorhu the Governor to act,'
What then is required hi order to constitute dis
agreement Id a parliamentary sensor
n quires tbat tbe one honio should refuse to con
cur in tie action of the other," •-.CtoWa/?, 3JS, vote.
Fourth* After ttte Senate hadrefu«*ci to coucut
It. the amendment of the House, it was entirely In
tl e discretion of the Senate whether it would ask
fora ermferetee or not. Each house la the sole
judge of tbe order of its own proceedings, and tie
House badno tight co complain of the Seuats for
Lot asking a conference. Even after a conference
Is asked ior. each house Is still the eole judge of
tho otdtr of Its proceedings, and may determine
how far the conference Shall proceed. CUshtnn.
829.242,15 867, 2292. J
Fifth —No communication from the two houses
to tne Governor was necessary to create a disa
greement between them. Thu Journals of tbe two
Louses fire records open to the Inspection of all
citizens.—CufAlitff, 29i, uc 756.
And they weie published from day to day under
authority of law. which publications are evidence.
Mat. 0/ aSiC.p. 422. Davenport, v; Toung.
30,///. 458.
Tbe Governor might satisfy himself as to the
. fact of a disagreement in the same manner as any
01 her cltlz. n might ascertain that f«ct,and the Con
stitution does roc require any official totiflcatlou
of thcfact'of disagreement. It only requires the
fart to exist, and It appears the fkci was certified
to tbe Governor by tbe Speaksr of the Senate.
Sixth —The resolution of the House, stating that
it desired to reconsider its action in amending tbe
resolution of ihuSerat", did not reconcile the dis-
tbe two house* It the reso
lution had been returned to tbe House, it could
have taken such, action tijsieoa as it thought prop
er, aid was not obligetTbs concur with the Senses
ot In any manner Tauber consider tbe resolution.
Tbe Senate was nederno legal obligation to ro
torn tbe resolution to tbe House, although it
might Lave done so sa a mutter of courtesy. The
mistake of the messenger of the House, In an
jouncing the House resolution with tbe words
-•recede from,” instead of the word ‘’reconsider,”
cannot alter tfae revolution Itself, and to defermtuo
whattbexesolutionaucpted was, wc must look at
tbe House journal.
The Govercor was to-hear and determine
whether there was a disagreement or not. Evi
dence was laid before him upon that subject. Ho
was to Judge whether the disagreement was to be
npatllamentary oocor not, and whtthcrtbo evi
dence was sufficient to establish the disagreement
required to exiet. Hie judgment cannot be re
vised collaterally.
V. Laterally the word nojoam slgclfiestocon
tlnuc.butintbis country an adjoa<nment with
out day signifies the conclusion of the session.
Ore qut stloo in the present case is, when dldtbe
tweity-thltd General Assembly, close its session?
Curblrg, too '
Pint.—According tc parllamentsry law, no
question could be put without aquorum; noteven
. that of an adjournment from day to day. Cushing.
147.825. 5517. ■
The only way In which leas than a quorumof a
booy L'ovorrvuby parliamentary rules - can con
tinue the body in session, is for the Speaker or
Clerk to take tbe chair and declare the body ad
journed until tbe next legislative day without
patting the qucslion; and tbo only evidence of Its
continuance in session Is the Journal. Tbo Jour
nal is an official record, like tbe record of a court,
and from italono is it to be determined whether
the body was la session or not. Thn record Is tbo
only evidence of a fact to be proven by It, acd
woere the record is sfle-nt it Is considered that
the fact does not exist because there is no evi
dent 0 by wblcb it can b« proven.
Second—ln this State, power isgraated to leas
tbanaqnotnmof each house of too General As
sembly to adjourn from day to day on question
and toeend forabeex-t members. Xa other res
pects less than n quorum of the two houses ar%
.governed by parliamentary ralas While the con
stitution grants to lea* thun a quorum tbe power
to perpetuate the sessions of the Houses, it pre
scribes the mode la which the power shall be ex
ercised and the evidence by which It Is to be
known whothcr It was done or not.
The oaly. mode la which lessthan a quorum of
either bomccancontinue its existence is by an
adjournment from dav today aud preserving the
evidence of such adjournments on the journal.
Now It appears by a Joint resolution tint both
houses were without a quorum on the 10th of
June, after the prorogation of ths Governor, and
as th»re was by those members
ot the House who were present until the next dsy,
-its tetaion ended.* Those members of the Senate
who were present adjourned until the next day.
Bat tb* Senate could not continue Its cessions
from day to day after the session of the House had
closed—Const., Article 3, $ 19,
The only mod* 1c which a quorum of an Assem
bly can dontlnue its sessions from day to day is to
meet and transact some business, where toe-els
a standing order, fixing the time of assembling at
a particular boar on each day, and an adjourn
ment takes place without naming the time to
which the Assembly u3Jon»ned the sitting is re
sumed at the stutediiourtbe next day; In the ab
bcrce of any such rule, upon adjournment the Ae
ft robly stands adjourned until too next slttiaeday
or Indefinitely —Curbing, SB6B.
ArsemVycohtloueaits session from
f om daytodiy It maybe presumed that the ses*
sionof the enedry continued until the sessiou of
tbenextoay,but where there is no sessiou on
tie next legislative day the presumption, In the
absence cf a formal adjournment on the record,
is tbst the session ended on the day on which the
Asw robly teased to transact buriness.—Cushing,
Ingenious theories are advanced by the counsel
for the relator, to shew that there cannot be a
close of a session by the action of the two houses
without a formal adjournment entered on the
journals. It Is insisted, that tho two houses, re
rpcctivdy, cannot do Indirectly that which they
cannot do directly. As, for example, neither
bouse can constitutionally adjourn without day
■ n Ithont the concumnco of the other. Therefore
r.eltheris adjourned without such concurrence.
The argument is, that A cannot legally
kill B, ■ and although A has in fact
killed B, yet B, in contemplation of law, is not
dead, because A could not legally kill him. It is
claimed, that all of the members of the two bone-re
may entirely abandon all legislative proceedings,
ana such abandonment continue during the whole
legislative term of the members, and the leghld
tme still remain in session for want of a for
ual joint resolution, of adjournment. A* a
ntceps«jy consequence from this proposition,
li follows, that Ices than a quorum can
ntver dose a session. They have no power to
disagree, so that the Governor can adjourn them;
i o power to adopt a joint resolution adjourning
; Inc die, or to a given time, aud no power what
ever io stop theexistenccof the Assembly. Pow
er is eupussiy granted to less than a quorum to
preserve the existence oi the Assembly by ad
journments from day to dav; and why. was this
power granted, if its continued exigence was in
evitable ftom a law of Its nature? It la claimed,
tlat when on assembly Is once shown to have been
in reseion, ench session continues in legal con
templation until it is shown that It was ended in
tome legal manner Courts will take Judicial no
tlce, tost the progression of time Is marked by
tbe epochs of days, . Parliamentary rules recog
nize Ibis division of time. An Assembly by nue
may fix the time of the commencement of a legis
lative day, but where no t [ms Is fixed, tbe leglala
t ire day commences with tbe natural day. Orders
for a paxticnl ar day expire with the termination
of the legislative day.—CVitoo $ 560,
So a session of a particular day expires with
the expiration of tQat period of time, whore there
is no formal adjournment. During the Bitting of
a day, there may be a recess not entered on tbe
jouital- Tbe session of tho day commences at
it* natural commencement, or nr somo time fixed
by ruin, as the commencement of tbe legislative
day. apd where there la no adjournment, it ends
by too temdnatlon of the natural or iegUkilye
day. Thu gallon of a legislative day does not
continue after the expiration of that time.— Cush’
tftff, § 860. •
The session of a succeeding day is evidenced in
in tbe appropriate manner, and thus a continuous
session horn day to cay is evidenced; the one ses
sion continuing until tbe next day, when it ap
pears that another seeslon commenced. *ALcgfs
iilme’s existence solely by presumption is a new
idea. The law for wleo purposes hns prescribed
a n odel by which certain facto may be evidenced,
and from considerations of public policy allows no
proof to establish them, unless It lemadelntho
modewhichtliclawprescrlbes. ThoUwrequires
a record to be kept of the proceedings of the two
bouses of tho General Assembly If either house
meets, arccoid is to be made of that fact- If
either boose transacts any business, a record
is to be made of it, and the only evidence of &
meeting, or that any business was transacted, is
tbe record In fact, the bouses nay have met and
transacted business, but if the journals arc silent,
thesefacts cannot be shown. In contemplation
of law the facts do not exist because there is no
evidence by which they can be shown. The record
is the only evidence of facts to be shown by. it,
aud where tbe record is silent, it Is conclusive evi
dence that tbe facts alleged do cot exist. There
can be no p-esomptlon that anything was done,
unless it is shown by the record to have been
done.—l GreenL Erid., f 30.
The presumption sought to be established by
tbe relator is one of fact, and all presumptions of
1 but nature may be rebutted by,parol evldeade.
Thus while the relatoraska the court to hold that
the journals arc the only evidence of what was
done, he seeks to establish a presumption, the ef
fect ot which, wonld bo to allow parol evidence to
contradict it, and thus defeat tbe rule for which he
contends, and make the existence of public laws
depend upon parol evidence and the verdicts of
juries. *•
The constitution requires tbit the two houses
of the General Assembly shall kect a journal of
their proceedings. It may be admitted that this
srevision5 revision la in some respects direcory, and that
i all cases where it is directory, it need not ap
pear affirmatively that the provislonwas complied
with.—2s UL 181. i
But in regard to other legislative acts, the con
stitution is Imperative, and tbe act li not valid if
• the constitution Is not complied witn— Spangler
v,Jaco4y»l4llL-2&T •
A record ianecesssry to ehowthtt a quorum
convened and were qualified inpumauceof con
stitutional authority in order to coatltnte a ses
sion. Here the provision Is imperative, for upon
Its being complied with, the validity of tho com
mencement of the session depends. So the pro
vision must be held imperative In i?ga:dto the
journals showing the continued evidence of the
twohouses from dsyloday, for ujto its being
compiled with, their continued existence de
pends. '
xrrxsrs raoir a rnezaupTirz Lvoisninm*.
CoEßlferatloayofpulii: policy require that thr» ses
sion abode Txj held to, dose when the Journal*, show
that the Assembly ceased to meet aad«wav xt hrM
new.wlibcot manifesting any Inteaurn sq ,o<lo *t,6
future time. /
rrr.sT.—b*o bill can be pr'sexued to tlieGovertv V
whm tbe Legislature is not Ju seisin. Cushing,-9.V*
It Is Important that trie Governor soofld know by ah
authentic record, wren a bill is bresented 7b hies,
w heiber the Legislature is in nessioopor nor. If at mar
line tbe L> gisiatcrs isnot in icaaloa,
to cotsicer tbe MI?.
Szcoar The Guvs nor is allowed ten days(Sue
csy? excepted), to ccmlder'the wovisioas ofbfiln
urcsenteatoaimlt tßs legislature: smaliw’n'Sesiloa
dariig that car, atdJi not, noth tbe tint day of the
meetufi cf tie Get oral anomblv alter itlurcn days.
UUl(spoitart.tbat be should be aole to ascertain
wbettec tbs General Assembly is continuing irseei
urn cr dol Betraylcok at tbe record for un suc
cessive days and fled co evidecie of a aeaatca, and
at tr ih» time allow* d>lm to cor eider audretara tr e
. ri'i wtThch obJC'tlor«bssrl»pfe«l, beaud tbe people
of the State are loxoimnn that by preaumpt ocibc
twobcui*a«ere in session aod »a»t as oonosiona
bin In Ila l arc * tai become slaw because bs did aotr
Hkepctlce J a fact ot which there was no qvloeaw
at o wlFb in truth did* cterCrt.
Tiuzm All public laws take- effect sixty days after
the cicro ot tbe session, unless othe-wke specuuy
provided, asdeomts ocgnt to b» able co ajcertMi
iron, s r mo i ecord,when such laws taka effect. The'
Ucoxd ot tbe eilateoceof tbe itsiicn mar eeas* aid
ie< nti a elapic. In ue taeantiee. crtalnaN may do
r-rjg cr lupinoned.aad private and paWcrigata
nej hcacjbdicatedupDn.niaor cucb law? cml alter 1
■Uihete miags haw tro'jgp.Ted is Ii said Vvattho I:
waacetirg n embers nay as so ratio and *-r>cohlUna
pmcE-ptloctbatthe two houses were m session from
the time when the recent shows thrtrsees'oatobave
ceaseouptotbe tine oi their - asscmoUog,ami tbos
nz a new date when ttclaws taka affect, and aanui
art tm etc lions ni der them prior to that time ft may
wed be asked hew courts we to ascertain ■whether
iromenberß of the two honros will pc-mln awerobe
within thtrletlflatlveierm, orwhetherrbry have any
lx t er non of po dotr g ?
Potnrrn.—Earbbouso has power to 1 Imprison for
coctnept, but neither teaany authority to bold *pcr
boq thus Imprisoned after the close of thusesslon. No
power |n the State can compel either bouse to enter a
formal adjournment os Its Journal • and can either
I cute disperse w Itbout making an- entry or a formal
adjournment on Ita Journal, and keen &'person im
pnroced In Jail until tie c ose olt-e legislate term
or thimfin here upon me presumption tnatthe house
fcpill] Id session.
Firm.- Every member of the houso-ls-prtTOeged
Irom arrest except for treason, felony, .or breach of
tie trace, curing lie session or the General Assembly,
and It bsaoeen suggested that It would bewiaer and
saler for come of the members never to haven formal
. atJourrmeni entered on tbe Journals, as thereby tbs
Genera? Guiltily oamApwawM tn r-nntlrmn f Q
leeston, ano tbe members coals draw thelrsmaff per
dim and be privilege! from arrest during their toils*
latlvo term.
Filth. The Secretary of State, Auditor, - . Pthllc
Jhlnter, ano other,' officers, are icqnt'Ed f> pn-tonn
cuilc* within llml ed times after tbs*close ofsitca scs
sior, and It would he desirable for toem io*know
when inch outies arp to be oenormed.
VI. The two houses might have Insisted that they
t ad not c uagrced.ond then the question os to-whether
there bac been a olsagrecmeot would ba*e*artseo,
but after tbe assumption of a disagreement enthe
ra'toftbeGovercor.and an acqnieeeoce therein by
ite two bouses, the question cannot legaliyarise. The
tv o houses ban power to admit tbat there wasn eou
btitutloLSl clsagreement, and their acqateseocu In tbe
««i of th» Governor ann ceasing to hold session* was I
anaoirfsslon tbat such constitutional disagreement i
La-i taken place. i
VIL Courts are required to take Judicial notice of
tt ert mroeucement aao a journment of sewloua of
tbeLegi,latore.-IThe King v. Wilde. 1 Lev.599. Per
klrft v, petkios. 7 Coon.
Ann ft would reence tbe law of the land to an un
certainty net contemplated bv thos«wbo harec ar
a< terked it a« giorloos to eetabll«h a rule under waleh
wltretees might be rslhd to ascertain whether a pub
lic lav was in force ot not
VIII. • onrts wfti not issues mandamus to require
tte performance of a nugatory act. If tbe hill-aa
law it ts a nubile one of which tbe court U required to
ta*a Judicial notice, atdwhyßbeuld a mandamus be
granted to obtain ev'denre of a law of wolco the
court will lake Judicial rooce?
TbeSecreta-yof State was required to certify that
tbe t ill was a lav when he baa so ksowleage or offi
r is! Information whether it was a law or not. Ton re
lator cld cot cemand a cope of tbe bill simply, but a
ropy of tbe bill and a certificate that it had become a
IX Tbe bin was never in tbe enstodr of the re
spondent In bis official capacity. He la the mete cus
toc tan of tbe bill as the servant of the Governor and
a* such lias no power or authority to make any cer
tificate In regara to It and cannot be requ red so to do.
Tuesday Evumro, Nov. 21. ISO.
HOGS-Tbe receipts at tbe various yards during
tie oay amount to about ana tbe entered
tales to 15,373. The range of prices for which have
been $-1.33 to |6 OS per ltd as., and the balk of sal s
Lave been n are at S3 OCQS 59. Oft log to the late ar
rival of most of the cars, tbe business of tbs day com'
rotated unusually late, but since noon there has Men
. a lair amount of activity with no decline In the quota
tions cf yesterday. From tbe sale list it will hasten
that tbe highest price paid for hogs during this season
has hern given to-day, namely, $a 08. Torn was fora
lot of ill hogs, of the Berkshire breed, bred in Knox
coanty, mint Is, averaging 383 tta: sold by J. Grltiey
to T. Nicoles for|6 00, and resold to Hancock at IS 05.
TLe bulk of tbs sales bare also been made at a higher
range than any previous quotations made, and la 5 v
oral instances, higher prices have been given than
could bare been obtained within the past fortnight.
We, however.note that several largo buyers have
withheld purchasing, and further expressed their in
tention of doing so tutu the market ts lower; whether
ttis will be the case cr not ter some weeks hence re*
, mains to be seen. There is. however, more activity
amongst shippers. W. M TUden. has this day ef
fected a sale with a New Tork house ter 30 003 hogs,
to be delivered as soon as cars can ba had ter ship
ment, and ethers bare further Instructions in baud
ter Immediate purchases We Kill note tbe superior
jpoßtyoC our present receipts, the large proportion
T»f which consists of small-boned, corn-fed bogs. Just
of that class ter which there has through the season
be* n ax active demand.
Dsnccck bcugtt ot Bnejman's Yards 191 av 235 fts
atss(R:43av2MaC S3SO; Slav 866 at $5 00; 260 av
315 at $4 CO; SSavSSS at SSTO ; ‘XS RV 2G3at $5 s'i: 59
av SU at $3.70 1 aao. at the B-.otuexn Yams Ul av Sis
Morphy and Co bought at Sfcenn»n’B Yards lie av
246 at 13.50 :92 av 260 at $535; 193 ftV277 at $5 57K;
400 av 260 at $5 50. Hnroach and Kfeivh bought 63 av
IS9at $420; 300ar 215 *t $5.00; 61 av 301 at $5.00; 105
av 2IC t*t <5 00; 57ar 133 at $5 (4; 56 07 219 at <l3O ;53
av 243 at $510: M av 221 at $4 Sj.
M. Tabor bought at bbermaas Yard*, 163 av2U at
$170;129 ar 2l£~at $4 60116 av 171 at $l 25; 106 ar 20).
at $3.10: 63arsis, at ss.ou; Wav 26o, H $1 30: 35ar 216.
at $5 00; 193 ar 294. at $5 60; 95 av 263, at $533; .■CI av
322. St $510; 210 *v 237. M.iO; 137 av 132, at $133; 110
av W3,at $4 56; 150 av at $3.00; S3 av 341. Ac $1 S3 ;
ECO av: 69 at ssts.
Garxter * Co. bought at Cottage Grove Yards. 334
ar 333. at $5 07Jf; ITS ar 397. at $3lO. Slmmoos bougat
57 av 203, at fs.il); 327 av 235, at $9 00.
•Joffniini bought at the Fort Wn> ne Yarus, 165 av 232,
at (510;49 av V2l ac $4.73. W. M. TU'ea bougatsol ar
229, at $5lO. Groves A CO. 154 av 211, at $525 Steel
A Co. 45 av 347. at $5 Uh 86 av 263, at $5 40.
J.GreoleyandCo 801 l at t cSoalhera Yards 53 av
212 at es 25; 253 av 200 ht <5 23; 101 av 217 at 95 03; 5 H
RV2«lBt j5.50} 115 av242 at $530; 111 av 833 at *6.00.
T.Klcolei bought29l av 313 at *533 i 233 av 337 St
SSJO; 121 av Ssl at M 65 Mallory bought 217 av 24S at
S«.VS; 449 av23l at $4,90; 521 av2ll at *5 00 Orzaa
bought 163 av 210 at $1.93 C. Bridge bought 40 ar 306
at $125; 94 av 815 at $4.90.
Ilnntlty bought at the Fort Wayne Yards 43 av 225
fct $4.95; S3 av 21S ats4 63 : 59av20Sat $175. Harvey
43avvsi at $5 90. Fit t ana Thompson 50 av26o at
*5 25; S9av 249 at $3.23. NlcßolflS 47 BV 278 at $3.30,
47 av 269 at $5.30. fioldrn and Ferikss2 av 216 a: $194.
BEEF CATTLE-There has been an onusnallysuiall
aeotrat of business done in Beef Cattle to-day, owing
•chiefly to there being scarcely any received, and the
total number of entered sales amounting to 359- heal.
We have, therefore, no change to note In the market
Tr ere Is Mill an active, steady demand for medium to
extra qualities, at previous quotations.
G Adams sold A; £. Kent and Co. SO, av. 1,172 ftp, at
J. Grille? sold Priest and Co. 19 av. l.Otl &a at W 00.
For the Week Ending Not, 21, iStfik
Tuesday Bvasixo Nor. 21,1953.
The fol owing tables show the receipts during the
ran (teekacd since the lit of January, with compar
«uve statistics:
u:cziPTe or LrnsES eaaronss. lath, sto . roa the
1363. ISO. IS6L
9.43’,T00 6.774,000 2.3D.0G0
Lao* ter.ft.
7,391,0t0 SJ2.COO
1,672,000 11,(60.006 1413 000
stoo 65.009
L*xt. res....
ttsbsr. it..,
1503. . ISO. ' ISO.
Lmnb'r.lt. 276417332 '
Lath, pet .87.499.W0 3A5M.000 17.3 2.-tOO
Tlmberlt 8,990.17) 5,07400 1411.490
Po3te.no 633229 531.765 171
LUMBER—The market daring the past week bat
ruled cull, chiefly because of the want of facilities to
ha-jclelt. Thefoßoslnglsallst of the sales dear,
Cargo schr Mary from Kalamazoo, 60,010 feet mixed
am) rafted, at <lB CO; cargo sebr Mt Vernon from.
Grand River. 10.0C3 ft H strips at $13.00. and balance at
*12.00; cargo schr Bailey from Grand River, 80.0Wfi
mixed and rafted at <1300; cargo schr Calcutta from
bheicon's Mill, 90.0C0 ft at <l4 SO ; canro ecbr Adda,
frem Johnson's Mill, Kalamazoo, 50.00J ft mixed at
flit 00; cargo acbr Laws, from Moore a Mill, Kalama
zoo, GO.COO ft cood mlxea at <13.01; cargo achr Tele
graph, from Grand River, mixed and rafted, 60,000 ft
at <14.00; cargo sebr Driver, from Grand River, 110,000
ft mixed and rafted at <l3 50: cargo Ellen Pike from
Dutchess Mil), Kalamazoo, 50,000 ft mixed, coarse, at
<lß4ot cargo bark Wl> slowtrom Hannah, Lay « Co*a
Mil, Grand Traverse Bay, 131,000 ft, two-thirds strips,
at $1640 : cargo senr Baclne from Hannah, Lay aCo s
Mill, 230,000 it mixed, two-tblrda strips, at |I6 90,
In tho yards there la no change Lrf the market. Com
mon boards and Fencing are steady at <17.00.
SHINGLES—Cargoes are doll bat the market in the
yards is active and steady.
The following are the cloalsg Quotations
Lujibeb- First Clear, V I.OCO It <l2 00«ll.00
Second Clear. * 87.00^10.00
Thlrc Clear. “ 32.0^33.00
stock 80ar05.,.... ..,.22.00^23,00
Box or Select Boards ... 23 00£ri.00
Common Boards.cry 17,003,....
Common Boards, green l6.Uteil.oo
Coll Boarcs n.ocoa
Ffret Clear Flooring, rongb 33.003
Second Clear Flooncg, rough. 32 003
Common Flooring,rough 23403
EulrgClear,dressed 22.003. ...
Second Clear 10 CCQ
CojnznonCQ..— 18.000. ...
Long Joists. 23.C032540
S?avedShingles A V M 450 Q. ...
Shared Shingles, No 1 425®.,....
Ceoar Shingles 1353......
Sawed Shingles, A...., 4 503.....
SaweeShtni.les,Eol 4.253
Lath, P J,COO pCS. 4 503.
Povts. ji 10 ooais 00
Pickets 15.00317
Kevr Turk Stoetf and money Damt-Kov.tfl.
Stocks doll and lover.
C. &B. 1 IC6V, Reading 434*
H»H I M. 0
Hutson .I2sjf J M, 8. .
nuc. Scrip 130*10.* P.. ~.4K*
M. and 0:............ .108* P. Ft. W. A C
C.AT.4I6k C.AN. W. 49*
Earltm. Wkl
Gov*nmient stocks dnlL
Us 6sof*Bl c0up....1C9 1U.6.6'1 *3l reg M.. ..IC9
I-SOs. .........R6>4<iK6J< lU. B.Ca 1 year.Cnrt-*..3S*
Wohxt—la fair demand bat without decided change
a Stealing Exchange doD and lower, 165*0165
Goto heavy and lower, opening at 153*, declining to
151 *, and closing weak at 130*.
Kew York Martlet*—Nor, 34,
Cot toh— Heavy and declining, at S3»S3«c.
Flocb—Less active ud 5c lower; |6li®6 50 for.ex
tra state: 97,5037 CO r r round-hoop Ohio: 97 05G59.50
(or trade brands—market closing anil, with a drooling
tf T?Di-KT— Irregular and unsettled: large parcel* of
favorite brands commences with full price-, «mle all
ottrrs were heavy and drooping: 73375 toe western—
very doll and l®2c lower at 9141®
145 for Chfcaio sprint: ?»i 32 for old do; II 42.3145
for Milwaukee club: 914G3143 tor amber Michigan*
91 51&1 57for winter red western. Bje «arce and
firm »t ft [email protected] Barley quiet Corp doll and
dMonU-a; mt»ed we*ter» at 91M*JS4 In store;
31 afloat, clori* gheavy«t»o»Ua quotations.
OatB heavy andl&2c love*- »» for western.
andStatef Inclad&Kono parcel sold at Wc,wlthcer
tain favorable conrtH*o° s -_
' pl®^T I « 1 5a’orkdu!UndirUtoutmM?rlalchaoie.-
fairrequest. 'Western Jong q« buna
toa- rive K [email protected], also city cut b-Utes 18c In hulfe and
boxes;do lift. Dnaaed hogs firm a| 81X311X
city. Lsrd dull and heavy at 1 £(3t3Kc. Butter
flonerat :C(?.2ic: for imie. Caeese lira a;
13616 c for common to prime.
New York Cattle tllarket--NoT« £-1,
Tht? currant prlcr s for the week ar a os folio vs:
Bet? Catile-Pcf cwt. Ist quality #[email protected];
orcit good, 19.00Q1.00 5 common 13.CHQ9.00s La
Fueep—Ferhead. wtras, WJX)@B.oo}rrtmo,4i.so®
<.T3; ordinary, common, i3-50s Inferior,
; *[email protected]
1 Pwese Cwn-fed V », SKQTej stlll-fbd, sjfQsc,
. MiUketmoreactlveandnrmer. To-day,unxerarail-
Its off In receipts, all kinds soli about He higher.
fid tlctly prims cattle were scarce and sold very free
• ly »C the advairae, or from WH to II Me. Ordloary to
’ goon sold freely at SQU. AM sold early.
MUCH Cows—3tea-T St 553050.
Ybal Calves—More active and Ararat SQTHdSd
51 tt.-
Fjieep- a.vp T.xw-n-Tn fairrequfst.
rscxcTs-Tomi rec-ipts tor tho weak: Besvc*.
'S.iMfrcowr,lll: veal-calves, UJt'abeep sod lamb!*,
10.C1V r 3* Ine, 38,935.
9arket-Ksv, 34*
Floux—Active: Oblo super. *7.of©T LIH.
GKAiv-VVhaat linn; red, f1.63QT.53. Cora dull
white. SX 841.03.
W aiJKT— Quiet at 73c.
OaocEßQ*—Coffee qulnbsd scarce [email protected]^c.
yOBJ OF 02X10* GO.
Etmr Cifrol,Toronto, Foster, Grand Haven; 360 m
JhwgleS. amrones.
Prop .f Barber, .RcbUna, St 1.500 radroad
I’rop Oielda, Boasd?. Milwaukee.
Prop Galena, cteel, Buffalo. Buoa»le3?~
Bank OccoLta. Clara: Buffalo, SSO U>D-*ptc Iron.
BartPDoDDlna.KcaUrlck, Buffalo:■ 150 cons coni.*
150 c«J» wood.
Ba.'kCberahUsco, Chamberlain, Occnto, 150 m
br. ,
Edt’' HlauMota, Bherxaan, Oconto, 80 mlamber.som
, Scbr York Rtsre Blrnlek. Buffalo, 20J teas coal.
Schr .Loue Bear.'Jjnntsosv t'Es coal,
gchr I ’err)' Han Cab, Canfield, Grand Traverse, l«Q ex*
1 umber
Schr 'Vi'm Shnpa.-Palton,Cleveland, 713 tons coal, 110
to uaulg iron.
Schr Me dvlna. J’o rltt, Bay Clty,22Q m latnlmc.
Scl.rUa loD.Sjrtlhuu. Amsterdam. 100 cue wool.
echrK. .si at oyer. Scot oooam, Graad Haven, 93m
lua ber
fehr 31. .McNfclr, Better. Grand Haven, 115 m lumber.
Eclr Acd vetPaalsor.Sc. Jcaapb 70 ut laaesr.
Echr uzz'« Toroop. Vibert, Grasd Haven. S3 m lum
ber .25mint , •
Vaoderberg,-Gracd Saven-Symlam
her at m thleelcs.'
Pc>rsoc v e lacd.TtompßOD,St, Joteoh. 75 m lumber.
Scbrhonhcrcer Uiner.'st. 'o*epb. 53 m lumcer.
FurGem.Xulo.Bt Joseph,£Dmmmoer.
FcurGeelro, Dorap.Sc Jns*po. I'mlu-nber.
Schr RB RL >g, ■ ■— .BrJoseph, 25 m lumber, 110 tori*
flour ai 10 saorrteor
Schr HE Ma ssey.Gifibsy, WhtteflahCreek, 110xalura*
SchrFl>her, C*lasen, Kslamazoo, 35 m lumber 103 m
Schr Helen Blood, Heed, Bfdflkegon, 75 mlumber,33m
lath. •
Schr Traveler, Roberts. Blake vHle, 63 et's wool.
ScbrH Rawo.Alcßay Packard’s rler, 173mshingles.
Bcqr aitifkegoo, McVea.Brown’# Pier, 63 cds wood
Schr £ g Gr«y, Faisons, Muskegon. 450 m shtnslev r 7s
Schr Sarah Glow, Clow, 7ox River, 160 m lumber. IB
m lath.
Schr Jo ephloo Dresden, tVatsoa.Jfew Buffalo, 63 cds
Srhr Modsod, Dikes, Ceda7Rlrer,.l2s m lumber,
f-ci r Tricolor, King. Sontn Haveu, Esndrles.
Schr lalouo City, ivlog Ealsxnasoo. 300 m staves.
Scon Storm, Tailing, wt.lte Lake, 6Qmlumper.
Prop City of Madison, Price,. Buffaio.SASO brU flour,’
Prop Edith. Traverse, Godeilchj.S.CSObrls flour, 1,106
Prop Niagara, Mclntosh. Godonch. 2£bo brla Hour,
Prop One!- a. Rounds, Buffalo, 4,500 brls flour,
Prop Totiawtm<% Langley, Boflblo, SJtO brls floor,
4At4brls lard, SOOnlaes
Prop Empire State, Brett, Buffalo i 3,16* *>rb salt 1,561
brln beef.
Prop J Barber, Robbins, St Joseph. *
Bark Len Rawson. Flint Buffalo,3o,ooo bn corn
Bark Southampton. McElnly. Cclltogwood, 17,723 bn
Brig Orkney Lass, Hamilton, Milwaukee.
ScLr Oliver Culver, Wheaton,Coffalo. Id.DOO bu wheat.
ScbrH A Richmond. Noble. Li off»lo,.11,COO bu corn,
ScbrCuba, Clydesdeil, Buffalo, 13,150 bu-wheat.
Scbr Eleanor. Smith, Green Bay, sundries.
gcbrTwin Staters, Cullotio, Ke^an^e.sim'lrles.
Nero Tlbnertiaement*.
f*\J' *\J Steward Michigan Aopl«. for sale cn
rcuilgcmant,aits tauQoipa street.
L053?153-tt HOAG* WiLLITB.
253 Extra Quality Moluiea Shds.
Notth Wstersmet n035 zW 3w
L LEE}, Attonuy at Law,
V> and War Claim Aaeat.k£empkl«. rena Spaslal
attrnthinsivea to ccliectious aodbaslasu Delo.etbe
a Hilary authorities.
Harass to— Ty*er, Peldan A Co, Chlcaji; J. L.
Lee.CMcagO: MaiorT P Pobb,lLicoi»at*te Agent.
MrniDhi*: J. J. ifcUaity. 'Washington,D. C.
illk at tbe.
And •! !«-• Lav to spare.
Cm ye*U consent to b« my bride.
Nor tUakof Dcna’d mair.
Bad a dozen ci hTBHITT 8 Ircotaparab'e Cartes da
VUit? been rffered aer shewonid not naverefnssd.
Ot ly tz ner dozen. 157 Lake street.
Xc2sTisi-lt RaTBIA?. Ag*nt.
Masonic .—Thire win be a
special ccrvccition cf Ltfavelte Chapmr N0,2:
BAM. at tbe Uaaonu: leip e tfela (Wed;a>d*v)
eveolns at 7H o'clock, for wars ontneF U. aaa M.
E M.cesrtKs. H. Q. CHASE,Beer.:ary.
Will continue for a
T* extract tft eta by tbetr pleasant and pifolers pzocen
at Dre. Both « Neele « Dental Rooms. itSCiarkstreet.
ccrotrcfmillion Oftcibtsarelavneil
bouTs<rota9toi3 A. M . fxom‘4 to 4P. it Ws
am prepared to inrrMi Ddnt sta with apparatus and
ItfttrrctlopftforistUsgthe xewAnaestnetic.
tttcrare room for 3(00 brliof ndrk and beef aud
2(oobn floor sure Pacsirghooie. 574 Soath Clark
atr*et. opcJMtta UlchJaan Southern Freight Depot.
n Q23-149916-latp
amour theFbotjgraph artlatabesau** CSASLTB
MOSBKK baa "penna • pew Urat-clau Pboto^raph
boom.l42Lakas‘reet.wha:ehe la taktagaudvaod
bf autlfol »tyle • t Card Picture* for |1.50 pt r dozen, or
r<x:orsico TiT Cheaper than the cheapest.
To he tad at the Mails Store of Mom Hoot A
Cany. Clark (ticet. n025 rHMc net
pkice si.oo» ■
2C2 Randolph street, Chicago, 111.
For sale to the trade, only, at
FUSG&OI'S wholesale Toy House.
n024r5932t-ntt 133 Lake street.
Ism zowreccivisg from New York by express, la
addition to my former stock, the
Of ell grxdcs ot
To be found In this city, which I am now offering
for Cash oa
The Very lowest Margin
Rooms No. 32 Lake-st.. cor. of Wabash ave„
and 59 Lake-at,
co2o-r2SD-:m rxnAwa--t
Wrought Iron Pips
*,l wholesale Bf jg. T. OBAHR A Bis.,
amo-pamw ii.Wiad us wt LrtMortgi
WHOLVSUJt DSiLifiri r >
Xj jl. 3? 3 s
Carbon and Kerosene Oih
apiT-cSSS-iy-aot ;
FDR SALE.—A lard rendering
apparatus. 2 frl kettle cooler, prow. e>‘e I*
quire ax 71 state ttrsoi. c; at £i Sooth canal itrect.
m2l-i&66t .•
FOR S ALE-4 OCO Dry Pork
I«iica Heuioi.. vr B. Boaßinr.s Brj'S.M
street neap Chicago avenue. abMii— tt
FOR SA Is K—One of the bißt
Elrgu Tanas » Chtfc Owfaty. csntajnloz l»
scree,ten mlkslrom FlaebaUriors
aid in a blab state' oi calcvanoe. inquire of B. 8.
CBAUBBM, Beal 9state Agent. Boon No. BTele
graph Bui! ding. . BotlrSs4i
1?OR - SALfi—'4o feet -on South
; dark street .with two b lek store*. 9U 0Q0; 20
(ert or Buleitreet. wlthbufldlnr, WSOOi Ufset ou
State elm i. a itogoed * welltß* hou»« 93,700: ISO feet
coiser 6( Gar il and Poik streets 17 200:24
Caral street, with house, 82 2CO> 50 leelaa Wabash
av»me wrtth two lomta, gUtCO Apply to -1. p.
ctUtGEBv Best E.**le broker,«Cl>*Sttmvii>ota
»0.8. aOSK4I«t .-
O boil O O Lt 0 it
A Haw Progressive and Practical Method,
CrtaaUt &sd Dir? dor at Piytroath Church. Uioaklyn.
Hew Toifc.
Ttl* work meets the Undent aft:rh« hs<obtd:eJ
eK<rse»tekßO«Udx« of ua elamaacsot Mmto. aid
of inoxey board of ths Oigso.and coadact* aim
OfFtogetJnc, Toncb, Stops, Pedal Playing. Ac., to a
foil uM comp-eta Mastery of thela'Jtramsct.
Ji ererys»paTtireatolOs3ASfPbATEro.aaip’e 03.
lertal and tasaaettoa l« fatalsh d; dlTicalt polale
mßdeclear.andln tbeprogicu ot taepap.l,
Every Obstacle IsHemovctk
Tte laMone end 7?x;fd/ee for Pedil Playing are
naaioaur exoitofc, Tnarolaotartcs are selected from
tee works ox Enrtf.- 6cmrsn>aa aad flair. As a wools
tbewoikla eaits-tttleladlcstw tharmosiconpranea
st«e pleaatx g and afflclent xebtoi for the t trzt a extaas.
Price, complete, tv is pim. each ttsa. nailed,
prir najd on recslps of pnee. OUVSit niTBOM *
CO .Pablltbara. ttoatan. a035-rli;-g; wy i'A
scss 7-nr-it
r::cHARra & sobstss.
FOB business:
Writ stocks'. win So dfjpored of OK % bargain. Ucsr
b»**ni(iio a /nr ceraln reuo s. Apply «tthei>r*rni«t*
Sißsouth C ark street or by mail UP. O.box 4213.
tc2s •
CcstQß Estcss Stmt, New Oilroo,' La.
86 Randolph Street, Chicago, 111.,
Specialist to the treatment of
Corn them without retorting to Mercury. lodine,
Potmali. Arsenic. orSartaparula. Or. .famesgu*s a
' irtrsiina*. whichtb a poamraerma toalt bloo i
d-ieaiea. ortaale Wa»»acis. brousatoa byeaeeas.
■ overtaxation of bustlers. or hi tilled bwsHt*vny
cauiirt ?rj» of memory oeprousaud gene**) debility,
ttc., cozedbj an tcfaltblo o-eibod.aad toe only cum
lor two weaxsets- savi? ebota ttmnand •renmea
Old Diseases of tee MOST HORBC3LE CLASS,
where thcrbVcdbai bicoaao poltoael. orodaeiDC
MotcTfson the face, atcslx watery pimples,pains la.
• OKbees and :one% ulcerated throat.ncai. Itohsaad
body seroftUa- together with as endless nosnterof
Dr. JAtce t ts recommended by ttepress generally oC
the SCUth. Che med'cal Jacoby, and pJOfcswr* of med
ical colleges, etc. These afflicted aboni-i apply msae
rlareJy. sso be coiea or the*) tombw dhsues.
HemeirberDr. Jan-aa’ omrea-ju Ps.uor* aro at 8S
Eaxdelpb, bet *e«i) State and Dearborn atreect.
i fflceonea from 0 a.M. until BP. 24. Coe««
lETtolable. n023 r4lh-3:net
Jams, Jellies and Preserves,
amps. arsTiEDa, siremso pickles.
A baantlfol article of PUDS Blackberry. Currant,
Whortleberry. Peach and Ginger
THOBf AS dc CO.,
MsacActuren vd D.-a’er* 93La*aIlestrett.eopo;*te
lotutflcme P.o. BoxgC-sa. nossnwat-aat
1864 MA ,?. 4 ?£. E3 1864
Prices Reduced
yjfty to seventy Five Ceni» lover than Pab’Uher’a
>ttrs. TP a «1U receive oubicdptlo.s until January
i*t.list,at the fohowlpg rater.lor'
ATLANTIC, $2.50 per year.
HABPEE, 2.50 per year.
GODLY’?, 225 per year.
Halle# to the cc as try at the aims rate* 03 receipt of
price. Address
81 Dearborn street.
No. 18 South Water Street-
1M totu Sugar, bbla, and hhCs.
>OO bb’a syrups,
SCO Cheats tea,
Will be told at Public Auction. to the highlit hld
der.atßOUEß.C&ampaUnCoanty, XUlnola.
3SO Horses and SO Hules, Condemned
Ard property to be re moved the same day at r.rS of
ow-rr. Gale to comr euc* at 10 a clock A. a. >o
«»BDNE3nAY, T?»c. 2d. 1313. aadto CJaUuua dally,
tom 10 A.M to 3P.U,u .tllireyera d'-spnstd of.
w r b*lrCs napt.-tA.an.
jFalztgit Quariermaatart OiQcf.Ljolsvnie, Ky-, No
yea ber l j , ISS3. noaS-rUa,»:
Peach £inv and Mixed Potatoes, bj cur load, or
In email quaaiWea. Alt",
In car* lead cr smaller lots, to salt puctarar*
Prodace and Commission Merchants.
ncW r!S3-T«-ntt 19" Sontti Wiser at, Chicago.
Borders, Decorations, Eta,
TbatzoitCsmpltteStcckiQtbe City.
Hattrtsses, Blankets, Camftrters, Ew.,
Feather Beds Pillows, Etc.
Tba call pltce la the dgr to get
Steam Cured Feathers,
Free Iroa Bad odor.
Fixture* wad Trimmings.
E. <3-. Xj. FAXON,
lci?-;T»3 net 70 STHSB7.
Kaaufaetnzon Wliolo**!® Dealers in
Furnishing fityods,
07 Lake Streets
Oc6-clls-CmTr.\f*raet clfi»oo, Ea
G ao '»- POPE
Wholesale Laap and Gii Dealer,
JBtm 2Uhjffh«mtnt*.
U. S. 5-20’ s
ire rban coailsM, on'S farther adTlcoaftO'a tat
Tres-ary DeparUacos. to recelre nbacrtptiois At
PAT. Ter Uid
United States 5-30 Year Six Per
Gent Bonds,
Both Principal and Interest payable in Gold*
Interest will commence os day of 3ab*er!f>aoa eaß
receipt of money.
•«>^!33r fc j?ss
ell Bpeaa. Parties can aead currency in eamate
mcS«s~S. Charge, by
Treasury sot«i or New Tort Kxcbsnxs reeahrmt ek
per. Alio. P.?. Cirtis.:iic»,pay*M*
|o the order of JAT
Tteainiicoam’aelor: alio ted to *sakaa«!'f Fas**
m Al*othc?e»'ahfcg9onditoc»fc»h:i*hßlTlC>BAJi
BAHSSIa which ease sßbscrfSMawinpayawxrow*.
express charges.
Beaters sad Aeean lor Fiyo-T»eaty Lota, earner as
Clark and South Water stmts.
neis-na-w renaas
\y Pimras. Enohatols-.
Tta Header..- u»t
raato »rd maf-fee . ....Scheffer. Lec«apSe.
Jcht2«r. fiueid.
Peanjnaes landeLe. Guatd,
2cte Umro noldo, Mandat.
Mater Ho ore’s..... Doiee. Staadel*
immscoJate Corccpt!sa..Mor:ilo Letem.
£s>»t.!c« Orel Delakoehd, Gsnrdat.
VierzaauCaacelbne ....Uapbael. Bjldonx.
p»»ttrn ti Cbiisr s.j*rer. Trewcol*.
Heart rf tta Atdea Chntra, Forrattac.
Pit»c»lbed B*y»l!»t MilUl* Blmoa.
F«?;y Psntilyof ibe PcsrKßsphael Lccompt*.
Ctirlfr* liClnGevd FoomDaitkoctad, ifjtrtfnafla;
Together with over
400 otber PBOOWandPBITHfraar
Cai.be?een*or a SHORT Tivs at FOTTSF. JK2T
KJNSOS A KtITZ. I.i South Clerk street.
2,000 BAiaiOjKAL SKIRTS'-
Jost Seethed and fA' Sa : e It-
Balmarml Skirt* at $3 50.
Balmoral Skirts at $3-75-
Balmoral 9klr£»at jS.fO*
Bal moral-Skirt* at $3.30, $3.75 A S4.CO.
We offer tune gocdeitherat
Wholesale ox* Befall
Ar3r*) »itheycaa be pursued la EaiteraiUrijt*.
1,000 AB2TY BJhANaJSre;
AH Colors acd Prices.
A targe Stock ol Cloaks
Xo-whlclCsolCTUe Especial Attention.
Mill,” <( WatenUiet.»
ami ‘‘iShwleeci”
Broche, Long and Square Shawls,
A L*rze Stock Jcut Oreaatf.
Wet are now offering th» shore roods, beta a|
Wisciep),it* aud-Bet*ila*low astnaycaubatmrohAMA
elitwtere Exst-br Wee:, C* i and examine k
goW.rUHßtiw.ifw.net 141 Ute street.
raar PI.ATB,
Sheet Iron,
nnnQng’ stock..
189 A 801 Bandolpb rtrost
btem-bagny.y Warner
-Ca afler this date we retln* front the Boeeraj Qro.
eery Trade, ti deiotecor atteatlouexclaslsely totb«
>.tucrore»ejiUccatlcn. .71 South ‘Waterit.Caicsea
atd at J Wsu street, Sew To-fc ’
3.V-'** A fork; t.
w FiTXiv »nd J. Uainr, Chicwto.
Chicago. Woyember k, ISTJ.
i 3sr teas;
T1 BonGrUUciwrt., i (4& Wal» rtie.t,
Chicago, f 1 How TciH
1000 half chaste Young fijsoo—ccmon {j choicfc
3-0 Impiz’ai, “■ *•
• Gunpowder. ■* *
lico qr. •* ooJodp, “
And beiri tie largest »ad ewaited A oehTfar
offered to Wt»?orn boyars With cfxrcn yaars egpe*
rttcce tu.be trade. tad witb faclhtSee tecoid tons
Hesse in tod Wcit, we believe we a etnapcsiOd*
t«> fO tail m*Cce to »>o waa-s of Merchants La too
>cttbau*. (rur Price Current sad sample* Mat »« | f
to any polai by tcau or fupreM ca application
special jx*je to country Jobbersui
cttcr large i,e»ltrs
IrirCTters *nd Jjbbarr, 71 South WaL;r itnwi
Cc3«p293 tSbt
Distillers, fillers aad Others
Theßkbards’ Manafaduring Co.
'Hereby gives uoSca th*t they are the sole tnsuuJb#
turers and Tenders of toe UlciartU’lroo Coro eheUec
wuc all italtnprovemustt. bartogtha fxe.asivecoM*
trolofthepateet&yparcba*- far a term, of yean. J,
c. RjcbsrtU. fbrmer.y ow Saparlottoden;. vutt
charged fromour-ampWoa cnoain'b <6tu) tayotOO
tcber.lSß3 *Bdftircathat da*e bat bsa no authority
to old car case or to contract la vt w«?. la whota
or part, f.*r onr
wary pm tof cur buslraai. Parti e* corresponding
with ua or wisfcJor to ourcnaie oar Sbeller. sooulft
lecar«fui t3Mc-d*ei# ■*H:cDi:ii3’M*nufccsar*azCon>
pat.y. Po*t omca Bji 733. rh,c*ao. *
ncll-p6Sai2fraet JACOBS ARRIS Prrddeut.
Comer ofJßaartam and Randolph sts., Chicago,
Continues to meat with unsrsmplfd success In hla
P?ifct«’ccai»errcaalaouTcuyaad vtcioltv. aad be
rorrivUy levites tra ma-ncat itcnlty u we l as tba
art Meed. 100 til at bU offlea rjr»at3i2ictory refaraaea
•f rb« numerout ea«es that bs ha* restored to alg&i
atdhga:lng da»lngthe pan year. ao3Q»ffc3 6:«et
▼ *. v C&KD of onr Interest la the *• Chicago Typd
Fcundry** to Woaen T>.BCOFI»LD 4 GO., of Chl»
C 920 and would recommend rham oidpatrous.
Newlorg. OcXberlSh 1363.
Hffertij to tfie abovo ve tare tbU diy formed •
co tartt oshlp nud»r tbn firm of D. BCOFISLO fcCO.,
fcr>ttn patpcte of c ‘ttlnulcar tbe batiata* of tbs
*• Chicago Tyo« Found:*,*’ at our OLD Stand (neV
buMoirg) &0 '•Vainoztonatxest
CMmit'O. OCt IStb, ]£B3. PAVTD SCOFT*LT>.
noIO-v.K& Iw-Staew
ftnjßlA HOODS,
3LA ITK:E3 r jr3,
And a flee Una of ai: seasonable
J. M. STINE’S, 33 Lake St.
nt'<t*ri2l9 net ’ • •
DC4-rßftl Wtxwamet 'to fITATK i7..Cbie*2o.
The Grand Trunk Railway
Are now prepared to tut a limited. Ot
Fretxtr ttr
TProngt-SUla Lailaff traa
From Chicago to Liverpool*
Fez xattaacd farther IcforxaJlaaappUta '
S. X. vr£B9TE^
Vetttrs Osneml AsnC .■
ceK-riU 3 su-woF oat.
SOS- 4C-Mt « TV. '.:' Ti’vr r
poa Gli i .} H A Sf2S,
T? liHeaTC for tie shore port, from tiafootofFrikJc-
Ua itreet.
roiMSll It JOHN B. KIK9, amt.
iSISBOLUTION. The partner
\_J ,am heretofore exlatisy betwcea Oerd, A Led
low u io& oer alsioWed by mntoel consent. Mr. Gera
rewigecßnlallrm. ?'& ICD&iw. .
Cttcaco.KoT. 14.1*3.* *035 r313 It
X People*! Peaalca end Bounty Money OflM o(
BOMBS. COOS * co.wtu drew money for rsn*-
•onerewben it !s peTible tt too Chinua. lillaole.
Aztzcr CEARLIBB. SIMMON* I*toefr Attoreef
for tue pnrypee. reee ll.so. Adaev HOMSJL
cons*co„PoetOfflceßoj9sßs,cuceto. Offload
Kcsej'a Bnuciox. aoa r»r« aw?**

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