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QttobnrctCrakr. OTTAWA, OCTOBER 18, 1856. inraBfT. JAMES BUCHANAN. job tics fraWDEct. J. C. BRECKENRIDGE. OF KBXTVCKT. Electoral Ticket. A. wwmrfoa. f Kea. . SX- WHIUU, ! MaVW. Vs. nunr &. jobxym. f MeHi M. BUSH KABUL, of Cook- m. milton t. peters, or im 4afa tourr HOLLOWAT. of Wi A. JOB P. RICHMOND, of Schuyler. sMs. & W. MOCLTON, of Shelby. Tab. O. sV FICXLUS". of Oote. aa. ejr. A. J. iUS, of CUaom. SsAv JOBS A- UMAB, of trsaklte. ttc mum AXIOM. oV UCKUUflOSfTVr Adaaae. J. HAMILTON, of Oook. Jbr Secretary of State. . B. KfTDKX, of BV. wanr. W Amditor ef VUe eeowwO. jAMCKL K. CASEY, of FraakUa. JOBS MOORS, of McLeaav. ft, fcwr-' cf PubUe HttrueHo. " J. H- . MATTHEW, or TawIL nimiTrn komhi atioks fob congrxbb. lMnM-nmu MOLOST. Third District CM OSGOOD. esrta DUtHet-l. M, DAVIDSON. I XMol I- - MUKH1S. t iMotriet THOMAS L. HARRIS. I MsSri AARON SHAW, ((osvff Mrm.) J. C. ALLEN. er! I District ROBEKT SMITH, (fam? fan.) 4. L. D. MOKJUaUS, laws - VOmVATIOH FOR RATS SZSATB: WHXJASX n. w. crsnjus. aK)axT"ATTON FOR RZPRBSZXVATETRB: WILLIAM BARBER, of La Salle Co. MTBON I. PAYNE, of Livingston Co. Canty Ticket. Fv Sheriff. KORMAM SMITH, eFr-iom. For Circuit Carl, CIO. B. BELFORD, eEagU. ALBERT PUTNAM, of La Salle. 63ASD DG90CBAT1C BALLY AT OTTAWA, OS FRIDAY OCTOBER 24. Thar win b a Grand Rally of the De aajettecy f La Sail and adjoining c urtt'.as 4 Ottawa the 24th of October, on which Mewai tba following distinguised speakers will tmimrnlft b present : Hob. 8raTBBn A. Docoiai, Hon. Sam Carctbers, Bod. Joan Logan. It is also confidently expected that Gen. Caw, the inimitable John Hooah, and other speakers will be present. IXexratic Sleeting fcteu-day, Oct. 18th, tt 8 o'clock, P. M.. Diiomtin BeTting- at JUanchard's School Wsmm ia thatown pi Brooktield. Jno. His Jofioa Arerj.and Geo. H. Norria speakers. Meeting- at Ean'.'iUc. Oa taVa Slat inst, (next Tuesday) tuJe will fee a grand democratic mass demonstra MO at Earlville, in this county. The lion. John Bogan, A. Sweet, Esq., Cel. Richard J. Hamilton, will certainly be there to address ake people, and other able speakers are ex pected. Let the people turn out. Ottawa, we hope, will send a large delegation I Defeetfe la Marseilles. There will be a political discussion at Mar aeillea, on Thursday evening next, Oct. SM, at early candle light. lion. B. C. Co k will maintain the fusion side of the gaestion, and Capt, Stadden, wc under stand, the democratic aide. TTea Xeetlag oa the 21th. The following list of marshals baa been appointed for the meeting on the 24th : Chief Marthal Gen. Jacob Frt. AmittaeMj. D. F. Hitt, Lieut Wm. L. Gibson, N. B. Bristol, N. R. Smith, Ed ward Fry, M. Roan, Jas. Rathbun, A. Zim merman, R. Hill, C. G. Miller, Wm. G. Sari, J. Salaburger, A. M. Smith, Wm. JsTardia, M. Osman, Ira Nelson, J. Myers, 'A. J. Lownsbery, D. P. Jones, Jas. Gra ham, 7. Nitcbelm, Capt A. P. Reed, R. Felch, .George Avery, Julius Avery, J. W. Stker. M. Martin, O. Cornell, Turney Eng liab, CL Gillaa, A. Lynch, Henry Shuler, D. H. Ashton, Jeremiah Uerlev, R. E. Edg cotnb, D. Green, JL H. Eames, E. Vin cent, Joba B. Naadier, Fred. Ilolbror.k, D. Hollicker, Wm. Fry, J. B. U.ina.le, MUton Waterman, t. Kelly, Wm. Nor ria, E. Redman. Pelix CatK.I, Andrew Rierdeb, R. V. Waterman, Wm. Toopeny, Frederick SHireader, Wm. Ebert, Janus Wells. Wm. LWq. N. Burk. Dr P. Kir wia, Joseph Finnell. G. MathiaM, Andrew Aadersoa, Charles Bud, V. Hensier. The marshals will designate their office by Wearing a red silk eacfeAround the waist, and hlack glaxed cap. The aaalataat marshals will meet the chief at 9 o'clock A. M., near the resi- i of B. T. Phelps, in Ottawa City. The procession will form and msrch from pea ground near the residence Mrs. Mur phy, ia Ottawa City. The signal for start lag to be one gun at 12 o'clock. A Fixxlx. We understand the fusion meeting in South Ottawa, which was so con spicuously advertised through the town, in large handbills, for Thursday veinS, was irtamsst effectual fizzleof the season. Seve ral apsaksra were announced, but they did jot Simi. Therowil in attendance atnoun tad ! If r la, all told, some ten of whom vera democrats. The groat crowd hung roaad the school house sever! hours, and thea quietly dispersed, without even hearing of a Kansas outrage. Fcmow Nominations. The fusion Fre moat convention which met at thiS place on Fridry of last week, to nominate represent ative candidates, selected Elxeb Baldwin, Esq., of Farm Ridge, in this county, and Jambs M. Rzajmsg, Esq., of Grundy co. Two FaKMorrs is thx Field. The New York TVtOwM ef Satuiday contains the fol towiac, by which it will be seen that there are twe Fremoats, and that one is not the It appeara by the pamphlet, entitled "Col. FramsBl act a Roman Catholic," which is published te-day at the Tribune office, that there are twe Freiaonu, both ef whm have be longed la tb army ; both resided ia Washing ton ; that they resembieeacb other, and that that Fremont who is the candidate for Pres Meal ia net that Fremont who was in the hahttef setmltiitthe Oat nolle Chorea-. Tbelerae. Could our readers, in the" midst of the present political tempest, calmly review the history of party straggles in this country for the last two or threa years, and analyze the present state of the contest, they would be astonished to find to bow narrow a point the issues between the opposing parties has been whittled down. AH agree, that the on'y great issue now involved in the pending presidential contest has reference to slavery. There are some aide issues, sorh as know nothitigism, the Ostend Manifesto, Ac; but these are con- ! fessedly absorbed and lost sight of in the great battle about slavery. Now on this subject, the position of the democratic party from the outstart has been plain and unmistakable. Their doctrine is simply, non-intervention by congress, with slavery in the states or territories, or V popu lar sovereignty. By this is meant the doc trine, conceded by all parties to be correct in reference to slavery in the states, that the constitution recognizes slavery as a purely local institution, with which congress or the national government can in no wise interfere except to provide for the rendition of fugi tives; and that to tne territories the demo crats say the people there as well as in the states, shall decide for themselves whether they will have slavery or not; and when they come to ask admission into the Union, it shall be no objection to their admission that their constitutions tolerate slavery. On these points, the democrats from Maine to Georgia, from Virginia to California, per fectly agree. But to state their position ex actly, it is also necessary to understand that there is a third poirA on which democrats north and south ditagree ; and that is, whe ther tb.e south have, by the constitution, the right to hold slaves in the territories. oriocni ueraocrais genera. ij maintain iuii the territories are by nature free ; and that slavery, being an institution of purely mu nicipal creation, and congress having no power either to make or unmake a slave, or to delegate such power, slavery cannot be established in any territory that cime into the possession of the Union free, until it shall become a sovereign, independent sl-ste; while the south, admitting that congress cannot make or unmake a slave, yet main tain that, as the territories are the common property of the Union, and no citizen of a southern state can be abridged in his rights in the territories under the constitution be cause coming from a slave state, he has the same right to take hit "property" to the ter ritories as a northern man. As this diss greeroent involves a purely legal question, which congress cannot decide, the democrats north and south have agreed to leave it to the courts, where it belongs, and that an early decision might be bad, they provided extra facilities in the Kansas -ill for bring ing the question before the supreme court of the U. S. This is the democratic position. Now let us see where the f jsion Fremont party 6ttr.d on the slavery question. The prtcUe position of the Fremont party. it must be admitted, is somewhat difficult to define, for the reason that they are constant ly charging it. A year ago, Senator Seward laid it down thus : The only sure wsy to check the slave power is to take the stand not another slave State can come into the Union. Make only one year's constant, decisive effort, and you can determine what Slates shall be admit ted." About the same time Senator Wilson laid down the Republican programme thus : "We shall ovei throw the slave power of thefepuulic: we shall enthrone freedom; shaTf abol'sh slavery in the Territories; we Khan sever the. national government froiu ad responsibility for slavery, and all connexion ;th it; and then, gentlemen then, when we havc Put De nation, in the word of Mr. 7'n Buret?, openly, actually, and perpetually on the ,jde Oi ireeaom, we ftnaii nave glori ous aliies S be 5uth. Enthusisstic ap plause. I say, gentmen, thteare our ob jects, and thete are our pi,rPOa. Tnis, then, wss the potion a Jr ago: 1. To agitste for the oversew of 'wy in the stales; 2. To admit no ore laTe states; 8. To abolish slavery in the territo ries ; and 4. " To sever the national govern ment from all responsibility," Ac, which means, to repeal the fugitive slave law. Nearly all the republican state conventions announced the same doctrine, and it wss strictly maintained and preached down to and iocluding the Pittsburgh "national!" Republican convention. When however, the Philadelphia conven tion met that nominated Fremont, these sails were somewhat taken in. The 1st, 2d, snd 4th of these points, were absndoned entire ly, and the only ground taken by that convention was that congress had the power, and ought to exercise it in reference to Kan sas, to prohibit slavery in the territories. This, it must be admitted, was coming down pretty rapidly ; but, as the campaign progressed, and " popular sovereignty"seeoi- ed to gain day by day more on the confi dence of the people, it was deemed advisa ble to take a still further step in the demo cratic direction. So Mr. Speaker Banks was deputed to New York to have an interview with Col. Fremont, when after a full con ference, it was decided that Mi. B. should make a speech in WaP St., declaring the last modification of the platform, and the last definition of the Fremont-fusion position on the slavery question. Mr. B. accomplished this in the following words: We desire the election of a President of the United States of simple views and de termined will, who will exert the influence of the government in that portion of the territory of the United States, and allow the people of this country to settle the question of slavery for themselves there. We ask no more than this, and when we have suc ceeded in the presidential election befoie us as in the grace of God we shall and wi:l succeed, great applause and the fact is proclaimed that Fremont is elected, Kansas will be again restored to freedom without legislative act, or the interference of the hand of government in any way. This, then, whittled down to its last point, is now the position of the Fremont party. Of course, most of the individual members of that party say much more than this. But as coming from head qnarters ex cathedra lor Fremont himself, this is the position. Now, then, for tne statement. with which we started out that our readers would be astonished to find, on a calm survey, to how narrow a point the issue between the demo cratic and Fremont party is whittled down. The position of the democratic party sums up thus: 1. Congress cannot establish or prohibit slavery in the states. 2. Congress cannot establish or prohibit slavery in the territories. 2. The territories shall decide the subject of slavery for themselves. 4. Whether the south have a right under the eor.ttitutum, to take slaves into the terri tories or not, is a question for the supreme court of the U. S. to decide. The fusion party on the other band, in the Philadelphia convention admit that 1st Congress cannot establish or prohibit slavery la the States, 2. Congress can prohibit slavery, in the territories. 8. But, says Banks for Fremont, " the territories shall decide the subject of slavery for themselves." 4. And lastly, of course the fusion' party admit that the supreme court must decide the question involving the right of the South to take their slaves into the territory under the constitution. Here, then, is the difference, and the only differeuce bttvrecn the two parties at pre sent on the slavery question as defined by the' highest authority on both sides. The democrats say Congress have not, snd Fre mont and Banks say Congress have the pow er to prohibit slavery in the territories but lth optm that the better way is to let the people settle the question for themselves 1 Now this, we are free to admit, is not a correct statement of the position of Greeley, Seward, Ha'e, Chase, Lovcjoy, nor indeed of the msss of the Northern fanatical aboli lion party on the slavery question. But taking the party as a whole, and referring to Fremont as the head, this is what they come down to. That such is the true posi tion of Fremont, we have more authority than. Mr. Speaker Banks. The New York Herald, which has from the beginning shown signs of being peculiarly in the confidence of Fremont, has said repeatedly, tr-at Mr. Fremont had no sympathy or feeling in com mon with the mass of the abolition republi cans of the North, but that be wss only " using the llack republican rascalsn to sc. cure his election ; and of Mr. Banks' speech the iTtfroWsays distinctly that "in. regard to southern rights he (Banks) defines the true volicu of Fremont, and the great party kup vorting him, as a policy involving not the slightest interference with the institutions of the southern States, sectional, local, or iraav tional." Speaker Banks lays down congres sional non-intervention and popular sov ereignty as the only policy of his party for the Territories, and Mr. Bennett speaks for CoL Fremont, and says that, too, is Ait poli cy. Upon the authority of Speaker Bank, then, the Herald spoke the truth when it announced, some months sgo, that Colonel Fremont would cheat the " black republican rascals." The vital question in the present political contest, then, concerns no issue involved in reference to the slavery question ; for not withstanding all their lofty pretensions at first, the fusion party themselves have been, in the end, obliged to comedown to and en dorse and adopt the democratic doctrine. But the question in, shall we elect sectional president, a sectional Congress shall we elect such sectional agitators snd brawlers as Codding, Farnswortb, Trumbull, Hale, Seward, &c, to excite and keep up bad feel ing in Congress, to weaken the bands of the Union by alienating, with bitter and intem perate 6peech, one portion of the country from another, when thise very fanatical agi tators themselves can agree on no measures no plan for settlinz tho slavery question but that which the democratic party t'r.e Union party of the country propose. The success of Fremont fusiotii&ru will bring no danger ko far as any measures are concerned, wliich that party can forte through Congress, for they can agre on nothing and will pass nothing; but the danger wi'.l arise from the power that party will have, if once in pos session of the executive, to keep up and fan the sectional hostility and strife already too rife in the land, and which, under 6uch a new and tremendous Hnpult-e, must inevita bly lead to sectional collisions and ultimate disunion, while nothing but disunion which all parties still affect at leant to believe would be the direst of calamitits can be accoui- p i-lied by electing ouch a sectional presi dent Kansas Electios. An election was held in Kansas on the 6th inst, for members of a territorial legislature and delegate to Con gress. J. M. Whitfield was returned to Congress, and as the free State men d;d not vote, of course the slae State men carried the whole legislature. The Chicago Press, remarking on this election says: ' Jhe whole election was a farce. The ree-Stac men constitute more than thrie fout 'ths of t entire population of the Terri Kid in all orobability not one of thm voted at :.e electron. Had any portion of them been disposed to vote, they would have been mobbed aVay from !he polls." A nrKhi.t;itemeiiL ''ihree-fourths" would have been " mpbbed away f'om the polls" by one-fourth 1 No. There would have been JO violence at the polls, and that was not what k?1 tte Free-State men away. They knew very wei., that if they had attended the election, and peaceably defeated the Slave-State party at the polls it would have put an end to the shrieks for Kansas freedom in the States, snd robbed the Fremont- party of all their thunder. Their instructions from Greeley k Co., were different "keep up the Kan sas fuss until after the election at all haz ards !" was the game. After the inaugura tion of James Buchanan next March we shall never hear another word about pro-slavery outrages in Kansas. Meeting ir Eeh Fcsios Decesct. On Wednesday evening of this week the democ racy of Eden called a meeting at Cedar Point, and Col. Barber, D. P. Jones, and J. Avery, Esqs., were invited to address it. The democrats assembled in respectable numbers at the appointed hour, but as Ce dar Point is in the centre of a dense aboli tion settlement, the woolly heads turned out in full force, with apparently a full determi nation to disturb the meeting. The speakers were constantly interrupted with grunts, hisses, and other beastly noises, so that, but for the presence of a number ef ladies, there would probably have been a serious row. It is notable that chief among the fu sion ruffians was a Rev. Mr. Mosher a "minister of peace" probably of the Lovejoy stamp. As might be expected, this ruffian conduct hurt nobody but the fusionists themselves, for several respectable Fremont ers who attended the meeting were so dis gusted, that they declared they should no longer act with the party. I S. S. Hats, Esq. This gentleman is doing yeoman service in the middle and southern part of our State in the democratic cause. Last week he was one of the speakers at a grand democratic mass demonstration at Urbana, where be is thus spoken of by the ,' Constitution" newspaper: " The speech of Mr. Hays was particular ly able. It will be recollected that Mr. 11. was warmly opposed to the repeal of the Missouri Line and desired its restoration. When, however, the Republican Convention met and ignored tuo restoration of that line, and adopted a set of ultra abolition and sec tional principles, he could see, as every man who wi I but open his. eyes rout see, noth ing but disunion and the destruction of all the bopea of the Republic in the final suc cess of the principles of thst party. There fore he felt it bis duty to rally in defence of the Constitution and the Union in the ranks of the National Democracy. Hia speech here was a calm exposition of the great is sue, and replete with sound, able, eeovioc iag argoBMmta. Is the Democratic Party Pro-SIaverr t The charge is constantly made by the fu- sionists that the democratic party is pro- slsvery is in favor of slavery extension.- ndeed, this is the burthen of all their speech es, editorials, and sermons. But where is the proof? We will undertake to show that the boot is on the other leg. Can the whole fusion army point to a legislative measure, dopted, supported, or proposed by the de mocratic party in Congress that extended. or would have extended slavery oyer a foot of iree soil f What is the position of the de mocratic party on the subject of slavery? Read the Cincinnati piriform. Congress cannot establish or prohibit slavery in the States or Territories, nor delegate such pow er. This is the democratic position. If the territory of Ksnsas, therefore, is free, and all admit it is, the democratic party are so lemnly pledged against any legislation that will establish slavery there. " But" says the fusionist, "the bogus legislature in Kan sae did establish slavery there, and they do. rived the power from the Nebraska bill." It is not true. There is a constitutional question on which the North and South are at variance. Northern democrats say the territories are by nature free, slavery is the creature of local, municipal law, and as Con gress has no power either to make or un make a slave, it can never establish slavery in the territories nor authorize a territorial legislature to do it The south admit that Congress cannot itself, nor delegate power to establish slavery in the territories, but con tend that the constitution carries it into all the territories. The " bogus legislature" of Kansas acted on this southern view of the question, and passed laws to regulatk the institution, but not to ettah'uh it All - . fierce anti-slavcrj fusionists hav. now (j is tO go into Kansas tie a ting0 ,llTe ,nd assert his rlVv to freedom get a decision in a F,,Dsas court and then carry it up to the Supreme court of tho U. S. If that court decide that the constitution does not carry slavery into Kansas, by its own force, then the democratic party north and south stand pledged by iheir platform and most solemn professions, to use the whole force of the U. S. army to drive slavery from Kansas as an unconstitutional institution, which they de ny the power of Congress to protect or le galize. But should the Supreme Court of the U. S. decide that the constitution does carry slavery into Kansns, then of course it will go there, and no legislation of Congress no fusion President, and no power er) earth save a dissolutien of the Union can help it But what is the fusion doctrine? They say Congress has power to prohibit slavery in the territories, and if Congress can pro' hibit, it can also establish slavery. And what is fusion practice? By Dunn's bill they ac tually dii legalize and establish slavery in Kansas for three years. Thus, y democra tic doctrine and practice slavery r.ever has been and can be legalized in Kansas by fusion practice and doctrine slavery can br, and has Icen legalized in Kansas. Which, then, is th pro-slavery party? Fntiion .alu. To judge by the fusion papers, one would think all creation was going for Fremont with a ruh. and that Buchanan would not pet an electoral vote north of the Ohio river. Democrats, however, are not scared in this way they have heard this gassir.g before. At the head of the newspaper press ad f orating Gen. Sco:f, in 1352, wan the X Yv Trihune, bow at the head of those working for Fremont. On the 20th -of September. 1852, and only a few days after the election in Maine, and white it was bmpcing on more than 1 1,000 majority in that s'ate against the democracy, it paraded one of ils gas conade articles of the same character of those which now fill the abolition preas. In that article it declared that " from Maine to Iowa, from Buffalo to New Orleans, the rally for Scott is spontaneous and ni tersal. Everywhere, as the Scott ranks are formed, our friends are astonished at their strength.'"' After claiming Connecticut, Maryland, Delaware, all of which went asainst Scott, the Tribune, said : " New York has been talked of as a doubtful Mate, which is sheer humbug. Unless Pennsylvania out-dues all expectation. New York will give the argest majority for Scott of any state in the Union. If the present tide sweeps on, Pierce will hardly get ft fly electoral totes. Friends of General Scott! we know whereof we affirm, when we assure you that all goes velL Eve ry indication portends an overwhelming tri umph for Old Chippewa." Now compare this gassing with the results. Scott got but four states in the Union, and ,'stead of Pierce getting but ffty totes out of tiC? hundred and ninety-six Scott re ceived but thirty-two all told. Black Republican Opinion of the Ger mans. In Chicago, Ottawa, &c, the fusionists have had serious hopes of inveigling a few Germans into the support of Fremont and the Know Nothing state ticket There has been no limit, therefore, to the extravagant love they have professed for the Germans and the " sweet German accent." In the Western Reserve, Ohio, however, the Fre monters and Enow Nothings are in the same foat, and the Germans are all Democrats. The language of the fusion organs in that region is accordingly somewhat different in reference to the " dear Germans, ss the fol lowing, from a prominent fusion organ, printed at Bucyras, (near Cleveland) will show : "Look at our village how it is disgrsced by those little nuisances known by the name of groceries, all kept by the dirty Dutch, who are unfit for anything decent. In fact, our country is cursed bv a horde of foreign BEGGARS, TUE FILTHY OUTPOURINGS OP BESOTTED Germany. Down with them and their abominable works of iniquity ! Let us elect a man who despises, abhors, and repudiates breweries, groceries, cider sprees, and all other disgraceful Dutch practices. Just look, for a moment, at this portion of our population ; they come smong us beggars one starts a grocery in the lower end of Main street, one at the Public Square, where deatl and ruin are dealt out at three cents a glass." I REPEAT THAT I NEVER CAN AND NEVER WILL VOTE, AND NO EARTH LY POWER WILL EVER MAKE ME VOTE TO SPREAD SLAVERY OVER TERRITORY WHERE IT DOES NOT EX IST." Henry Clay. The above parsgraph, with its capitals, is paraded in the fusion papers, we suppose to show that Mr. Clay would have been a Black Republican ; as much as to assert, that the Democracy would "vote to extend slavery over territory where it does not exist." The Democratic party have never voted to ex tend the institution; THE BLACK RE PUBLICANS HAVE. In passing the Dunn bill, they voted to establish slavery in Kan sas and Nebraska, tbe first time in the or ganization of the government, that the like has ever taken place. " It the people want a man to pan over the country to catch . snakes, chase down woolly horses, and eat "mules, they had bet tor vote for Fioront," r QsrwisK THE OCTOBER ELECTIONS. - - PEJf JSYIiTA- I A ATL-L BIGHT ! Pinkstltania. The returns from Penn sylvania, as they come by telegraph, art so mixed, unintelligible, and contradictory, that we shall not publish them at length, but give the following general despatches, as showing the general opinion as to the result in Philadelphia yesterday. From these, we think the conclusion is irresistible that the state has gone democratic by three or four thousand majority. PniL adelpfii a, Oct 16. The Pennsvlranptn (Buchanan organ) claims a Democratic majority in the State of nearly 4,000. wbifh they make out oy large deductions from Republican majorities re ported by special despatches. 1 hey claim 1,300 Democratic majority in Clarion coun ty, which was'yesterday reported 300 Oppo sition majority. If these assertions are well founded the vote will be very close and only be decided by the official returns. The Opposition prospects are improvea oy c . : " - : .,; ,u nM;i;nn ousucii11" w. - g -v ir r majority 2.000. Potter Co. gives 475 Opposition majority. Butler gives a majority for ihe Opposition. Adams Co. gives 40, Green Co. 1,100, and Jefferson Co. 100 Democratic majorities. A despatch from Hatrisburg. this A. M., says the Opposition party still claim the State by a small majority. Huntington Co. is reported 500 Opposiiion majority, instead of 150 as before reported. The Democratic State Committee an nounce that the returns received by them, together with estimates for counties to come in, show a Democratic majority of 4,000. Later. The Democratic Committee have returns from all the counties ;n the S'- They figure up 33.90- raeiori ' M.T'n.. mocrats, icrats, and 2i,221 ;urlhe Opposition. The folio- ingBeem3 to be a few hours 'I'ver than the above : Philadelphia, Oct 16,2:30 P. M. The returns are so utterly confused and unreliable that it is impossible to decide how the election has resulted. Tbe city is full of forged returns fiom different counties, snd are being extensively circulated for aannbling purposes. All that can now be said with confidence is, that the result pn the whole Statu is very close, and it mayj require offi cial returns to decide which party has been successful. - But the following despatch to the Chicago Times is the latest of a!!, and seems certainly to be decisive : Philadelphia, O-t. 16, 1856. J. W. Sheauan : Democratic state ticket elected by a decided majority. Fifteen de mocrats elected to congress ten gain. JoUH W. FoKNET. Ohio. - From Ohio the returns are not gi. ven in detail. The state has undoubtedly gone fusion by 20,000 majority. But the democrats have gain certainly there, and probably more congressmen. From Indiana the returns also continue very meagre, but the general impression ap pears to be from those received, that Wiilard (dem.) has been elected governor by four or five thousand majority. Good ! These returns must en1! the Presidential fight. The democrats in Pennsylvania had no fear for the state in November although .overurjer a.tnougn ight or ten thousand i:ity niignt oe oeaien eigm or ten inousana in October. But having whipped a'.! the- - rru .Atnl.ir.P 1 HHW t!)0 Rtat IC C'.f. f.'ir I?i- cl.anan beyond all contingency by 20,000 ! In Indiana, to, our triumph wa ugaiiuit t'l the itns, although they arc divided on t'le Presidential tickets. Of course Indiana tvi 1 go overwhelmingly democratic in Novercber. Socr Grapes. Mr. Vaughn, one of the editors of the Chicago Tribune, recently started en an electioneering tour through B sicll's district n-i other portions of South ern Illinois. He spent a few weeks, and then returned home with a flea in Ms' car. Whereat he loi-t his temper, and in a late Tribute vents l i chagrin by heaping uj on .1. i-re..t in- ., - . tne people 01 o'uiiern i:nno;s ino louitsl to a n ol tr- counties f which the d Mm t i abuse. This, however, will l.uit nohodv ! iompoed. Mr. U.-K-wVe ta ncs:. lucid and whi! the b'ank dpair with which he git es up the Giht U eminently amufir, g. The fid- lowing is Mr. Vaughn's report on the pros pects of fnVnndom ia "Southern Illinois:" "Southern Illinois. The republican cause has but few friends ia Southern Illi nois ; but they are making a minly battle for Free Kansas, although the odds are so d'scoura gangly against them. How much praise they deserve, nnr read-rs can judfe, wh-n we say that there are precincts in Egypt Vfhere Fiemontwill not get a rote, and that there are counties where he will ao well if twenty men, on the day of election, dirt ay they are for himl With the voters there, the want is not retdinp; matter of trie proper sort, for that could be furnished ; but it is ability to read when thc matter is put into their hands! "The Gods them selves," says the proverb, "are powerless against human stupidity." To the credit of the republicons, let it be said, that, in all that land of darkness, there cann t be found a rrtmonter, who is not able to read and understand the platform of his party. The uncernnea wno aespise tne spelling book and ignore the Bible, except as it is ex pounded by such saints as Douglas, Rich ardson, Col. Carpenter, and Rev. John Ho gan, are all for "Buck and Breck." As in other parts of the country, where school houses and churches are lacking, Fremont's friends are few and far between. But there is a north I" Pinnstlvania. The following proposition for tbe formation of a Union ticket between the Fremonters and Fillmoreites in Pennsyl vania, has been rejected by the Fillmoreites at three different conventions of the two parties called to consider it, and is again to be pressed at a meeting of the state central committees of the two parties on the 21st inst. This is an attempt to defeat the demo crats by that system which in legislation is !!ed "leg rolling," and which from its pal pable rascality and dishonesty has been pro scribed by half the state constitutions in the Union. Happily, the late election in Penn sylvania shows that Fremont has no hope of carrying the state by even such a dishonor able shift : Twenty-six electors shall consist of the same names; the twenty-seventh on the Fill more ticket shall consist of a different name from tbe twenty-seventh on the Fremont ticket. For example, Millard Fillmore and twenty-six other names selected from the several Congressional districts, shall form one ticket ; snd John C. Fremont and the same twenty-six names, above referred to, shall form the other ticket. The twenty-six electors shall be pledged to cast the electoral vote of tbe same State for Millard Fillmore and John C. Fremont, respectively, precise ly in proportion to the popular votes cast for each, as indicated by the twenty-seventh elector j on each ticket. For example, if Millard Fillmore (or the twenty-seventh elector who represents him) receives sn equal number of votes with John C. Fre mont, or his representative, then thirteen electoral votes shall be given for Millard Fillmore and thirteen for John C. Fremont " I maintain, sir, that slavery ts the crea ture of, municipal law, and does not and cannot 'exist one moment without it. I do not and cannot believe that our Consti tution carries and protect slavery except in States; nor do I believe its framers intended that it should extend this institution." W. A. EicharJeon. Och Progress. The number of houses built and finished (or nearly so) in Cairo, since January 1st, is eighty, sixty of which have been erected this season. Sixteen more ere now going up, and twice aa many more will be started before December. Two years ago oar population was only 400; now we cannot be above the mark in estimating U at SOOO. - Thia W'tmt beet Keep tt Before the-Fwwple. The Cincinnati Enquirer ssys thst the following facts cannot be kept too prominent before the public : . i. That all was peace and quiet in Kansas ontil the Black Republicans instigated the traitor Lane to lead an armed band of des peradoes into the Territory and sttacked a peaceful settlement and put it to the tire and sword. " : o ti,;o -.a Ann knowine that the re sentment throughout the Territory would lead to reprisal and retaliation, ana mi mj could then set up the cry of pro-slavery ruf fianism and appeal to the free States f.r aid. 8. That this commencement of civil war is exulted over by the Black Republicans as worth to them a hundred thousand votes. 4. That Favihg commenced civil war for the basest political purposes they charge the consequences of their atrocious acts up on the Democracy, and expect that the in telligence of the people is too little to see through their infamous conspiracy, which is aa apparent as tne sun. 5. That the Blsck Republicans in Con- ress voted against employing the United g, ,' . ,.Rr or.ler in Knm uw'" ,,vvr"." ".". ...... . ' because they thought that, if a bloody Strug gle took place as it certainly would with out the soldiers they could make out of it much poetical capital. 6. Ifiat the Democratic United States Se nate repealed certain obnoxious laws in Kansas, but the Black Republican House re fused to concur; since, by the continuance , f . U lnAn mtiAm 11 l'"7 1 1 11 1 7. There is not now and never has been any obstacle in the w ay of peace and " aict. ude in Kansas, exr.pt the fr- thatsuch peace sad quiet would , e tBe Bltck Re. ? "nS ml -ue elections. Kansas Bill has been most infamously mis represented by its opponents; that it does not legislate slavery into Kansas ; but, on the contrary, allows the actual settlers of the Territory the privilege (they ought to possess) of making their own laws oa that subject, as on everything else. 9. That it is a melancholy exhibition ef ignorance or rascality when in view of this fact, the supporters of the Nebraska. bill ar called Pro-slavery men by the Black Re publicans, 10. That the only party which has 1 g s lated slavery into Kansas is the B ack Re publican, who, by Dunn's bill enacted that slavery might exist in Kansas until 1653, and that the Fugitive-slave law should be extended over it. This measuie passed the House, but was defeated in the Democratic Senate. 11. It is a fact that, since the Govern ment was funned not a single acre of slave territory has been added to tbe Union that is not alave territory before, and three fourths of all the acquisitions have inured to the advantage of the Free States. Mr. Editor. Your comments laat wrek on a paragraph cut from a Springfield, Mas?., paper, iu reference to our townsman, Mr. Cogswell, dos him injustice Mr. C. was a prominent democrat and supported Pierce in 1&52, (I regret he is not with us now;) has been the acting Mayor of this city at two different times, and all concede be performed the duties of tbe oSice faithfully. I know you have no desire to do injustice to any one who has, by his intelligence and business capacity, earned the reputation which Mr. C crjojs in this community. The article von commented on wis doubtless intended i j j ga compliment to hisracy manner or speak- ! ii.g, the relatives of Mr. C, who reside in i u g j thtt region, probably having furnished the thtt region, probably having furnished the editor with the information for political tf eil. A UlI'JtlliT e stand corrected. The circumstance of Mr. Cogswell having I een acting Mayor ; had s'iuued our mini and we uvre not 041 s-iVea our UHUJ, ana we Wfcre not aware that he supported Pierce in but are now well assured such was the fact. Tbe inore'e the pity. Hon. Ubi Osgood. As the day of election approaches we , are still mre strongly im pressed with the belief that Hon. Lii 0- grtl H tii be tlie n.xl K.pra-rttati t. In Cut- i ess from 4h. disti ict." For several weeks pa-t he has been warmly engaged in t"i- cau vas-i, and ha-i addressed Ins le.low-ciczens uiun the issues of the dav in i.tiiv eterv '. . . V hiical i guiiK nts contrasted wit . th low, ruU.an y and dovvtii.-n MAng of iis re- erend l.vpoc: uichl Qppotnt certain y is much in hia tavur, and i winning him busts oi li lends. While Mr. Oev -ood ia a courleotiit, ririn nd able manner Bupporta ami advocates great national principles, Lovejrvy bis fusion op ponent is engaged in trying to cover up his antecedent by a system of the lowest kind of sophistry and falsehood. Indeed the two candidates present aa wide a contiast a men as do the principles of the parties support ing thtrn. We feel certain, from what evidences we have seen of public opinion, that if every man iu the distrxt who desires to see Mr. O.-good elected, and thc Abolition disunion Uis Loyejoy defeated would go to the polls and vole as his conscience dictates, Osgood would be elcted by an overwhelming ma jority. National whigs by hundre ds in the Southern part of the district cannot be pur suaded to vote for Mr. Lovjoy, notwith standing he has lied himself hoarse trying to convince them that he is not an Abolition ists; and many of them wid vote for Mr. Osgood. It is important therefore that this portion of the district shou'ti take the most active measures to give Mr. Osgood the larg est vote possible. The district can and must be saved from being prostituted to abolition ism. Juliet Signal. The Democrstic County Convention, of this County, on Monday last, nominated our young townsman, J. V. Woodrow, for the office of Clerk of the Circuit Court, and Mr. Samuel Collins, for the office of Sheriff. Morris Herald. Bnv your Cok.h n the "ew EASTERN CLOTHING HOUSE, One door truth of G. L. Thompton'e Drug Store, Ot- tuwo, juenoie. Tb goods buyers of this city aod surrounding coon, try will find it to their interest to call at this establish ment and examine the goods and prices before purchas ing elsewhere., as they will certainly save S3 to SO cent oa a dollar ! This stock (just opened) i entirely new and fresh from our large Clothing Manufactory, No. 844 West Pratt Street, Baltimore, and offer inducement in selection which older (locks of shop-worn goods cannot present. This is undoubtedly tho best general assort, meut of Beady Made Men' and Boy'a Clothing, and Gentlemen' Furnishing Goods in La Salle County, and equal to any in th State, and a some of our neighbor wben enquired of by strangers do not know that there is a new store in town, yon will please look for the sign of th Umea recently unfurled to tbe breese of popular fa vor on which ia plainly written, "Sasraaa Clothixo Houaa or Wolt, Bsbom Co." New arrivals every week during the aeaaoo. Country Merohanta are requested to give us a can, for it will be to their interest, aa w will ell at Eastern wholesale price. oc4 WOLF, BERGMAN A CO. Not in sua r Years Ar Patent or Proprietary Medicine were almost entirely unknown, but of late there has been brought into ass an assortment of them f that is, a special remedy for each different disease by Messrs. Comstock m Brother, or New York. They are entirely vegetable, and perfectly free from mercury or any other mineral poisons which are so injurious to the human constitution. Being free from such, they can be recommended as being safe re medies in aU cases, without the danger of catching cold and endangering the live of the users. Their Cherry and Lungwort, for cough and colds, is unequaled ; Qd it will also cure Consumption in its first stages. For baldness, and other diseaaes connected with the human hair, their Turkish Balm is equal to any in use. They are also the Proprietors of the only genuine Carlton s A ouatfs Horse and CatUe Medicine. oeh as Condition Powder. Gargling Oil, etc. TRY THEM For sale by Asiaaa Poena, in Walker A Hickling's new block, south aide of the Court Boaoe Square, Ottawa, m. oclS Sw . , We are authorised to announce the name of Tiararav Raooas as a eaadidote for the office of Sheriff of La Salle county at the November election. The assertion having been frequently made that Mr. Rhode ha not taken out his fuU naturalisation paper, we are able to contra diet it flatly, as we have aeen hi paper. " . ep2T-6w If David P. Jonas, Esq., will consent to become a can didate for the office of Prosecuting Attorney for the ninth Judicial Circuit, b will receive the cordial support of Pl , MAST VOTERS. Ma. Enrroa: Pleas announce Jams 8raia, of La Salle, a a candidate fcr th office of Circuit Attorney, for the ninth Judicial Circuit, aod oblige Sep MANY VOTERS. W are aatherixed to annouao la eatae of WASH. INQTCN BCSHNEIX as a caddjdate for the offlo of of typhoid fever, Moirraovnxa M. Waro, J""'' St. iibaiia, Tt--od SOjeari, 6 monthf, and 18 daya. " Loot, CERTIFICATE of deposite In the City Bank of A. lames, Allen A Co., No. 818, for S100, T 23d, aDd payable to tlie order of Jeramiah LJaco' ln payment of which haa been topped. rf oclB-IW J. LTSCH. lost (vN Wednetdav. the 14ih ioit.. omewaere ia or Bear I Ottawa, a ROLL OP BANK BILLS. eooaUtins of two tent and Uiree five dollar billi, and two one. Tba lim billi were Georc )a nonev. The finder will be libe- raiy rewarded by leaving tho money at the Fre Trader ofllce. - ool8-8w tlam. CINCI'W ATI Sugar Cured Ham, Jut received at ' ocl8 JAMES K. ME1G9'. BUCKWHEAT FLOUR, a very One white artirle, at oclS J- K. MEIQ3-. Notice to Railroad Con tractor a 3 jl xr SEALED propoiaia win rsi w i-n. Toi ica S Petersburg Railroad Company at Melamo ra. Woodford county. 111., until the Brt day of Novem bTr next for the gradinf of aiateen mi e of .aid road, from the eartern ixtenaion of tho Peona and Oquawka Railroad to Mantua. Also for the conitrucUon of Bridgoa and CulverU. And alao for furniihing tie. Propoaala will he conaiderod oither for tbt whole grad Idk or for amall aeetioofl. , The profll. can be teen at the oeo at any time prior to tbe Mid nrt day of November; and alao tho plana and pecificationt for the work. By order of the Board of Directors. -ocl8-8w JAMES I). PERRT, Secretary. rourt llouwe fence. SEALED propoaala will be received at the oBce of the Clerk of the County Court of La Sal!e County until Wednesday noon, Oct. rid- ;r building a new ,ence around the Court l;use ,d n Ottawa. 7ni and (p(. clflcatio-; of the fence -M b, ieen kt the offlce of the ..era, 3. w. B7Z,0Xii, Eq. L. l.KLAM), 1 J K SHAW. Commute: oclS-lw E. 8. HOLLOWELL, ) For Sale or Eat nanzr. r I HE aubocriber offeri for tale hia farm, lytna- a few I rods west of the plank road, two miles north of Ot tawa. Said farm consists of SO acres, all broke and un der fence, with a good bouse on it, barn, corn crib, and living water, tie will sell for cash or exchange it for a larger farm further from to-u, his object being to get more land. It is offered at a bargain. OC1S-8W JOS. PACKENHAM. OYER'S HEALING EMBROCATION. For For For For For For For For For For For For For For For For RHEUM A TISM BRUISES WOUNDS CUTS BURKS SFRAIXS SCALDS SW&LLIKGS AGUE TOO THA CITS HEADACHE HEVRALGIA PILES CHOLERA MORBUS D YSEXTER T ALL EXTERNAL PAINS ALL INTERNAL PAINS as it; use it; bse it; tae it ; use it; use it; use it; use It ; use it; nie it ; use it; use U; use it ; us it ; use it; use it; use it ; and for voca owi auariT never be yeithott it. What Dyer Healing Embrocation it. Itis a perfect Paic-Destroyer, and an local ubie ke medy for the cure of Rheumatism, Cuts, Wounds, Pia in th Bide, Back, and Limbs Lumbago, gore Throat' Bums, Scalds, Swellings, Aue, Cramp, Ac. For Cuts and Wounds it is superior to any other Preparation. I; will affoid immediate relief ia Scalds or Burns; and for Pains or Weakness in a.-y prt of the system, it will give certain Relief in a very little time. Used internai!y, it is or. ef the most valuable reme dies fcr Crairp or Spasmodic AffecUons, for Pains or Soreness in tbe Side, Throat, Cbest, and Stomach, for Sick neadache, Najsra, Sea Sutness, Rheumatism, or any Infernal. Weakness cached by fail or strain. It pos sesses 6c.otr.irg, Htaiitz, and Pain-Destroyxg proper ties, cntq.aU.d ty any other Compound Medicine, and we Lave terer known it to fail ia arresting the progress of the acve named diseases. WH4IHASDVIR SHLALIN6lVBV.UT!;mOE? i Woat,er j Urd Med Wonders, i-deed It is ksewn everywhere as a Stao- cne, a sure retr.edy, and a Universal Panacea for K.;erxt.m, C-ts, Wounds. Burns, Bcalds, Lumba go, Sere Tt.reit, P.ies, Buwel Complaints, Cl.oiera. Wu.d CtcUc, tytenury, aoJ aumerous other "ills and aches. I popularity is owing to its ewn intrinsic me r.u. O. -e used, it is never dispensed with. It U b--C'mtr.g daiiy more a&d mors prpUar, and is performing remarket. e cures day by day. AJ persons who hare n- I . r- - u R.m-d, fcr :i .cr. of P.m .v,.m at once obtain it. 1) er'a Healing; Embrocation Is uni'orm in quality, convenient for application, neat and ociicat-- in it mature, leaves no stains on the dress ersaas. anfatiicg in us curative properties, and unsur passed as a healing and paia-desuoymg Remedy. A Aral m far Every UounJ, Dyer's tie&itr.g Arabrocstion haa acquired an unprece dented cc.cbr.iy as a Heaiirt: Panacea. I; cures Wounds, Omt, Bruises. &c!d, Riieumaiism, ar d all Km... mm . l.n. m. ,1ml pcrlou OT time. ' Scientifically prepared a:id alaays preservir g ihe same slrcnguiasu qulity. it is used wiM U.e gicjirst confi dence by ail clascs, and has become so ur.iverstly kiiown U.at u needs bard y t be uaintd in a pb.ic prk.i A .sv itt-sn ! sr ':-. Tiie Piles, a mt distressing corrpaint, is more preva lent tr.an is generally supposed. I: is attended w.th In flaTnniation ?ma.l 1 ua.ors, iu the generality o: cases make their appearance, producing an irritation when the body is het d, indekcr.bnb y paattui, wbich ii ia impos sible to resist scratching, stl the only present rc!:ef seems to be a de re to tear the s-iu cS. Tnis d.rease is not dangerous bv. ex.ren: y unpleasant. Certs and those oi sedentary b.b.ti are most subject to this n.aia dy. Let ail aSlicted try liver's lieaiing Embrocation and we warrant iraraeo.au re.tcl ana an eCcctual cure. Ma ny troublesome cases of tba complaint hare been reme died by tbe use of this great Medicine. We can present fact upon fact in corroboration of this statement, and thousands bear testimony to the great vatwe of Ibis Ail Healing Panacea. A Wftlrrn Atrenf AVritea as Follotrs: A laJy preseated herself to uie with the right cheek swollen, sauch pain m the region, with nervous tremor, the was directed to apply your Ural isj Embrocation every two hours, rubbing it gently wiUi a piece of cloth. On the first application she exclaimed, '-bow it smarts but by perseTerina? she wa relieved and totally cored on the foi.'nwmg morning. Such are the effect! of this won der fnl Medicine, Dyer's Uaaling Embrocation, affording the meet cheerful evidence of it ditease-f or fine rir g power. A Pais Destrayer, Dyer's Healine Embrocation destroys Pain, External or Internal. Reader, doa't be without it. It will save many a Doctor's bill. If you unfortunately become Cut, Wounded, or Bruised, use iu If you suffer from Pain, either external or internal. Cholera Morbus. Rheuma tism. Sprains. Stiff Joints, Ac. try it, and it will cer tainly effect a cure. The inestimable value of this won- ' derful preparation has been conclusively proved, and no ! person or family should sutler themselves to be with out iu Every Honsfi WorkaIiopnncI Factory Should constanUy be supplied with Oyer's Healing Em brocation which is invaluable in any emergency, acci dent, or sudden illness, and should be applied on the oc currence of any casualty whatever. It is really indis pensable. Let every reader of these lutes obtain at once this Great Remedy and Life Preserver, and ws guarantee satisfactory results. The Plus ritra Of all Pain Destroyers is Dyer' Healing Embrocation v This Medicine has received indisputable proofs nf its va lue, from sources worthy of reliability and confidence ; forming an array of facts unparalleled in tbe history of any other preparation. It is worthy of the most perfect confidence, performing aa It does most astonishing cures, and giving fresh evidence, dally, of Its disease conquering power. A Standard medicine. Dyer's Healing Embrocation has a reputation unlike that of any other Medicine. It takes precedence of any uvMc ucie uaeu or recommenaea lor like purposes, inirouucM into a lamily, no r;uasion would have induced them to be With.s; ;u Header, if you have never used It, Zltu have unfortunately become cut, wounded, or bruised, or are suffering from pain, either external or inwnai, try isyer-s Mealing Embrocation at once, ana you wiu ever alter Keep it on hand. A. 11. FIELD, Proprietor, Providence. R. f . Sold in Ottawa by G. L. TaoMrsna and A. 8. Pctxam, uu in vuicagu, ai wnoiesaie, oy rsxToa a kobixsoh. Ottawa, October 18, 1656. OTTAWA REGULATOR ! Saw Firm Krw GuoJs, an J Livr Trice, i. GREAT RCSH AT THE CASH STORK OF Halbert, Bean & Cotton, In Wood't Block, North of the Court Boute. TTALBERT, BEAM A COTTON have just received and sa are sun receiving rrom new tork aod Boston a large aud carelully selected stock or splendid EW t.OODs, Of all kinds, which were recently purchased at aucUoa prices, and are now offered for sale at a small advance, this advance in man cases rnakina the Goods coat leaa to the retail purchaser here, than the same Goods cost tne importer. Our stock consists in part of Ureas Sllka. Striped, Plaid, Changeable, and Glace Silks, or all qua lities. Also, a large assortment of Brilliant Jet Black SUkt, of the best manufactories in Europe, which ran be bought 15 per cent, lower than any other establishment ia Ottawa. I)e Lames, A beautiful assortment rom Is to 4s per yard, with a fine line of Paramettas, Merinoes, Alpaccas, aod Co burgs. Embroideries. Collars. Sleeves. Bands. Handkerchiefs. Edgings, In sertions, which for style and beauty cannot be surpassed. iosiiiirya of all kinds and qualities. Calicoes of all styles, the cheapest and best lot ever offered to tbe public. White tJoods. Of these Goods we have a very large stock, consisting of Jaconets and Cambrics, nam anu fiaia otripea. ai . Br.lii.nt., S-i... nd Book Muslin, with .Victoria and ; Bishops Lawn, at every price. Irish Linen, Table Spread, of all sises. Napkins and Diaper, with Sheet- ln. that cannot fail to give satisfaction, both in qua.- i thy and quality. Dome! re Good. Cheap and a great variety. Broadcloth, at all prices. Cassimere and Satinets, Satin, Silk, and other Vealinp, the most select stock ever bouarht into this market. All who wish to pay down for Goods will perceive the advantage in making their purchase at the Ottawa Re gultttor, as they will be sure of getting their Goods at tbe loteeet coh prior, and not be compelled to pay for losses occasioned by those who depend wholly on credit to pay their debts, or who purchase Goods and Jbrorf to pay for them. A word to the wi to is sufficient, ocll Warned, 1 A afaaa BUSHELS Grass, aad 1.000 bushels CI .VUVm Seed, for which we will pay cash at our Store, odll HALBERT. BEAN A C-UXfON. CERTIFICATE T5 -Mls 725- Cp rdor of F. W- . w7,OW. n Allien A Co and navable to ordor which baa boon Mopped. ficll-wJ w ""ottawa, oa Ts i EFT at day wrsin;. " a . 7ltgsislsl seaWssww wjaai -Xsaaporlaiit Medical Diecorery.. thk or cat car a nicer r tnt woau roa " Purifying tho Blood ! - Dt. EA.TEftiY'4 IODINE AND SAKSAPAIsJLLAr This Medicine ia Six tlmea STBONGEH. CHEAP ER and BETTER than any other SaraaparlUe Preparation ia uso. More ibaa 100000 bottle of Ibis valuable Medicine have have been aoid during th laat two ya.ra. ' It I prepared by a new and most approved chsmleal process,- and combines In a highly eoobentrated state the Iodic of Potassium, th Extract of SarsapariUa, the ilonduraa CLoot- thc Yellow Dock and BUIliogia, with other valuable Vegetable Extract, which renders the compound the .-ot certain snd effective curative knows for all disease Arising from an Ispur 8 tat of lha Blood, or hai it of tjitem, via : ' ' Scrofula or Concert,. Tumors, XrupHons on the Skin, 'k -ytipeZa, Chromic, Sore Syes, Sing Worm or Tetter, Scald Bead, Oi Sores an CTcere, fever Soret, Swe!K'"S c Gland,. Meprbty,- While BwtUinge, Scrofulou' or Ttibwcutar CenoumpSio sf ' the Umgi, Blatchet, BaJ1! mplet on tie Wane, Sour- y, Iheeaem of the Sidney. rTV. Ormoei, files, Li ver Complaint, Secondary fvphili er VenereeX DU .. tease, Pytpepeia, Mhewmot:: General DskfUsf, . Kmeralgia or Tic-bolorom, Paint . the Sonet Mai ' Joint, Female Jrregvlaritiet, Chronic Coughs, tmtt I all JHteaee ageing from the ve of Mercury er 'OtU lomel. The aaf 'diabiog power of Da. Bisteblt' tofmra asb SiaiiFAaiua Id driving cut and radically removing all disc.se J and impure fluids front th body, lo, no doaM, 0ing to tbe matchless curaUve pro,rtlea ooataaaot la the Ingredient, and th scientific manner ksw tioo. . - No preparaUon claim to combine such medicinal pro perties a ar employed in this, and no other has e'var af fected so many astonishing cures. Th most sain! Physicians of St. Louis, and also those of nearly rry city and town in th. Weitern and Southern Stat, r- -commend this preparation, because It is no secret tao- - dy, and tbeyknow th ingredients arth boat that eaa ' be used. It is seldom physicians prescribe prepared ewdletaei, and never do so, unless tfyey bars a rowldg of IMf components, and know thvy are ' and aluUrv their effect, snd pretiared by acintific Ben '': The Medical Faculty, Md of tbf " - unit in recommending Dr. Easterly, todL4"1' parilla. as eombinine immeuiir.M. Bar. ny other SarsapariUa - " etnoaet tha -v area- i the cs - ,-.fi.ui, wbuw at usT " '!" saw m an parts el (A fsuatry wber it is known. t aution. Purchasers saoufd be particular to ask for DR. EASTKRLT'S I0DI.M AND SARSAPAJtliLA, and Uke nothing else. No other preparaUon eoaabia) th IOIiINE OP POTASH, SARSAPAB1LLA, TILL0W DOCK and STILL KNGIA, and no other possess th ar aUre properties of this, a thousand will testify that bare used It. XMT Prie On Doar per Bottl ; or Biz Bottl far Flv Dollar. (VA liberal deduction mad to Dealer who boy to sell again. rjff-prepsred by Dr. Easterly, etntr of. Third aod Cbesnut streets, St. Louis, Mo. fray-y or Sale by A. 9. Prrtasi, Druggist, Ottawa, aad by Druggists and Dsalers ia Mediciss tbreugboat th United State. sspfT Ladies Read This 1 Dr. Hooper' Female Cordial lisi'.'t and sure remedy for Female Complaint arlslag from debility, such as Irreg-ilarity or Suppressiaa Of tba Mrnscr, Plour Aibus or Whites, Barrenness, Sallow 0as-pitz-oa, Ufada.be, Disxioess, Weak Nerve, Frightful Dreams, and all diseases caased by Colds, Checked Per spiration, Excesses, over tiacitement, Ac. Thousand Females bare been cured by this Cordial after th pre script. onl of their physicians had failed, aod tba. diss as resisted all other remedies. fVPric On Dollar pr BotUc, or Six Bate far Five D.ilar. t3FPrepared and sold by Dr. atimtT, ear ST of Third and Chesnut streets, St. Louis, M Sol Proprietor. For sale by A S. Peru, Ottawa, and by Druggist aad Dealers in Medicines generally throughout th West. Ottawa. Septemqer i", IKS. .Til ramie' Dancias Academy. No. liS Randolph Street. Chicago, Metropolitan HeU, Ottawa. c. nut a so i,i I N returning his sincere thanks for th very flattering A sue iccees he has met with, tbe past season. In Ottawa. and the last Winter, in Chicago, Las tt honor of an- . noum-irg to nis iormer pupu ana in puonc in general, that he in ODn his c'.assts for the sail and Winter, in. Chicago, at h-s Academy, No. 153 Kaadeipfa trt. On fsalurdav. October ISlb 186. His lessons m Ottawa will continue as adverissed be fore. for Terms snd full particulars, inquire at his Academy in Chicago, every day, from 10 to 1, aad I ul o'clock. In Ottawa, on Tuesdays and Fridays, from 10 to a, aad S to 5 o'clock. Instructions will be gives ia tbe following heaatifal dances: La CrimeesB. Varsovienn, Esmeralda. Mcn.ienne, Zcgarelia, Taerantells, Poika Maiourka, Polka Kedowa, GaHtsr, Eedfvt Wsi j, Five Step Walts, ScbottUch, Galops. Poika, ' Bolero, Walis A'Oeux Temp, La Rien Da Daa. Maoan Miaasou will giro her attention to tbe ia structien ot Ladies through the first lessons. G. MiaasuLt has fined up spacious Rooms at th ahev na-ned places, with every desirable convenience ; aad havi:.g taught w.ih great success, ail of the tesbianaM Dim es, io Milan, Paris, London, New Tork aod Chica go, he feeis assured that he can giv entire satisfaction to all who desire to become graceful and accomplish dancers. He begs leave to refer to Lis pupils and loth annexed Card of Sarracco. P. Saraacco, Professor, Inventor and first introducer of all the new and modern Dances In th United States, takes pleasure in recommending to the puMic, Stg. O. Mikasolk, for three years Assistant in his Aeadesay. bo being th only Teacher fully competent, and whoa Pro. S. can recommend. P. SaSAAAOav rWNOTICI Ladies and Gentlemen ar rsspscllWy informed that their term wiQ always commence with the firat Leaaesa (bey take. ocll AXOTIIER XEsr Family Grocery Store. On Mam Street, a few door east of the Ptet Ctfftee. GEO. PEIROE RESPtX'I'FL'LLT informs housekeepers and all others in Ottawa, that he bas opened a Family Grocery and Provision Store at the above location, where b will sell as cheap as the cheapest, and sometimes a Irul cheaper. Suarara. Tolasar-s, Coffee Teas Soap. Candies. Mackerel, aod all other kinds of Salt Fish. Spices, Pickles. Apples, Potatoes, Chickens, Eggs, Flour, Meal in shwrt everything that belongs to a full stocked Family Provision Store. He respectfully Solicits a share of public patronage. Goods deiivered promptly, free of charge, in aU parts of the city. Ottawa. October 11, ISM. GRAND DISPLAY OF Blillinery Goods ! At Mr. Gregg' Room, over J. W. MUCt Start, tppt lite the Bank of Ottawa. COMPLETE stock of Fall and Winter MILLINERY GOwI'S. consisting of Silk, Straw, Velvet, aod Plash Bonnets. Flowers, Plumes, Head Dresses, Dress Csp Velvet Ribbons, new styles, Cbeneille Cord, and every thing to be found in any Millinery Establishment, rbie I have selected with care, hoping to pleas all of my old cuftomers, and a many new on as may favor me with a call. Ladies please call aod ee for yourssfve' i'atterns received ninthly from New Tork. ERia MAKING attended to as usual. Ottawa, October 11, 1&56. SARAH GUM. Live Geese Feathers.. i rr LBS. for sale ty 4UU GEO. W. PDRCK. Ottawa, Oct ober 11, 1855-Sw . lOO Reward. ONE hundred dollars will be given for th detsetloa and conviction of the person or person who cat tbe bank of the Fox River Feeder, near thennound, a tbe night of th Ttb inst. JOHN R. 'PRESTON, ocll-tw Geal. Sup't. 111. A Mich. Canal. F C. PRESCOTT I'Oi'ID most respectfully inform his patrons aad tbe W pit lie generally thst he has just returned frees New Yoi a wi its very Urge and beautiful aasortaveat af FALL) f.OOOS. Fall style of Silk Hats for Gents. ' of Cassimere " Several new styles of youth's soft Hat aad Cap. Larg variety of infants Hats and Cap. LADIES FANCY FUKf. Russia Sable Capes and Victorias. French " " American . Stone Martin " Mountain " Mink - " HollitinFltch " Russia " French Coney " American" " " Black Lynx a-, m.nv new stvles of French imitation Vara. Bhrarw variety of Children's Fan, Ladies' Fur Glares, Oeat's Fur Collars or Muffler. Also, just received from 8t. Paul a very fin lot of Bef- falo Robes. All of the above goods will be sold at New York sriett. PKESCOTT'S HAT STORE. Boa FaLca'aold stand. North aid of thc Public Square, Ottawa, III. so AUCTION I AUCTION t E subscriber most respectfully offers ts tl nils of Ottawa and surrounding coonlr j , . j . .;..inn Mm, Vo.Tc..Tbr7 O "'e,f'er?, a, .',,. thcie who may raver. 'n,.,.u" " ' "'' h.T5o hToorabl .(Tort will bo . their commands thst u OMk ,, . . .i. .hn wjar laTwr mmm with their command, thst no 0"W,0 wanting to effect good sale, and v. " j. , ..i.ll on xoode consign lor ill be made (if needeo; s--- - - Bnjl. memo- ate sale. Store, north - JAfly LANOASHJBaf. site tbe PoMOmc.. aama. Ottawa, October ,1SM . vat, n. . -TTTi.kOl, BOOKS I AT D. WALKER & CO.'B.. V" Z ANDER'S READERS Nw Sorlaa, t"lS Sander' Speller. iLZiZL I Mitchell's Geography aed Atuvs. QQCavV Mitchell's Primary Geography. T!TT7pJ,T1Cal Geography- Tour's Anato" V and Physiology. arfrew A Stoddard's Latin Grsauaar. iUSrew'. Latin Resd.r. Danes' Arithmetic. -i i. ilr.nimtr. Just received by express and for aal by p2T D. WALKS OO. IVofions and Perfumery. JHAVI Lobin's, Basin's, Haul', Swan's, aad eboiee perfumery. Toilet Soaps, Toilet Powder. OsasssUc. A. My NOTIOFS are to awnsoroe to esaatlaa. Obi Sst m, a iae asssi ov v sjrsaas assissaTaw.