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RMdl( Matter V.xrrr l'Mt.
Aitannl rammrnrrairnl F.vereUis at
IN ntlirrn Initial .No em it I
The eteMuft usually nttoruliiijr col
lege coiumenccnicnti were Inaugurated
liwt Sabbath by an able addrce clelirered
bclore Ibe cratluatlnir clns by the I'rlii-
cipnl or the University, Dr. Koto. AUyn,
In the ChrUUan church. To my that
the address was able, in to but faint
ly express the truth concerning It. It
was listened to with marked attention
by tho intelligent and appreciative au
dienct that t'arbomlnle always luruishos
on such occasions. The text was touud
in 1st Samuel, IS : 22 and read as follows :
"And Samuel said, hath the Lord as
great delight in burnt ofl'erln and sac
rifices as In obeying the voice of the
Ixrd ? Behold to obey Is better than
sacrifices, and to hearken than the fat of
The theme was annouuoed to be, "Obe
dience to law Is prerequisite to success In
any walk in lite," This discourse contin
ued through one hour and thirty min
utes, sparkling with . gems of thought
and burning with living truths as fasci
nating as instructive. We should be
glaJ to give copious extracts from the
sermon but must content ourselves willi
this brief mention and a few selections
lrom It given elsewhere. The conclud
ing remarks to Uie graduating class were
strikingly appropriate and cfiective.
EXAMINATION OF CI.ASSK.
Tuesday and Wednesday were occu
pied In examining classes. Tuesday was
spent in written examinations and Wed
nesday in oral. The attendance at the
latter by our citizens, was very large.
The various classes acquitted themselves
creditable. Some inconvenience was ex
perienced by tho visitors in finding the
different classes nnd their rooms. This
was occasioned by the absence ol pro
grammes of exercises or a bulletin con
spicuously posted. Cannot the remedy
lie applied r
MRS. NAMl'ri liKI'AKTMEN'r.
For the llrst time we visited this teach
er's room and found the walls adorned
by specimens of work done by her pu
pils in penciling. ,W'e were much sur
prised and highly gratified to see as we
did such evidences ot skill on the part ol
the youthful students. Were it not for
fear of offending by invidious distinc
tion we would mention several names of
pupils in this connection for their work
was really meritorious. Wo noticed cs.
pecially a sketch of the Normal building,
made by a little girl, and thought it
well done. Mrs. Nash has certainly rea
son for being proud of her pupils, and
they ot her.
THK 7.F.TIITIC F.XTKRTAIXMENT
occurred Wednesday night at the Nor
mal IlalL Although the threatening
of rain and a dark night kept many at
home, the attendance was quite large,
and indicated the confidence our people
had in the ability and willingness of the
Zetetici to furnish an entertainment
worth the long walk. Before giving a
detailed account of the exercise we de
sire to say of the performances as a whole
that they were below what the public
expected, and what the Zetetics
should have furnished. Undoubtedly
the fine reputation this society has earn
ed was seriouslyjmarred by this annual en
tertainment. We speak thus frankly and
candidly because we know any dement
is traceable to lack ol care in selection
of matter and negligence in prerution.
Indeed, the performances were not above
what one might expect at the regular
weekly meeting of the Zetetics. We
have taken considerable prido in this so
ciety, and regret the necessity of these
remarks. We know, though, what we
shall say below will be the more keenly
Of the music, both vocal and instru
mental, we can say it was well done.
The opening anthem was well rendered.
The string band furnished excellent
music, and deserve praise.
Having said this much we bow give
u account handed us by a friend and
The performances were begun by sing
ing a beautiful anthem by four young
ladies and lour young gentlemen, after
which prayer was offered by Jtev. II.
Sears. A short address, lrom Mr. II. A.
Haima, the president of the society, fol
lowed, announcing the programme for the
evening. Mr. Hanna makes a good pre
siding officer, and did bis duty nobly.
This gentleman is from SaltlUo, Tenn.,
Where he has been teaching fr some
time, and whither he goes again this fall
to teach. He has made, by Lis uniform
gentlemanly and Christian deportment
while among us, hosts of friends. The
next performance was an essay "Music.
t!?etryand by Miss Uelio
1 Joe. 1 his effort wit very good indeed.
Recitation, "My ItighU," by Miss Mary
11. tdily, was beautiful, but prououueed
a little too low to be distinctly heard in
the back part of the laif e half.
Oration, 'Cuba.'' bv Mr. i.. m. Kane
bait m.r.v KioU in It. The siteaker
has an earnestues in presenting turn
that will always give hint Lcarers f
must confess u,y heart was touched in
favor of those poor do wn-troddeu Cubans
lHH;laiuaUou, "JolinBurna of Getty s
burg," by diaries bchenclt, was exceed
ngly Interesting, though a little laultv
in rekeriutl from not being quite w,.n
enough committed. 1 tu
The paper, Misses Longley and Miles
contained excellent arUcls throughout'
and was read in a manner which delighted
the hearers. Tl Tie lorblds us from i.oti...
lug each article. Suffice it to say, it was
yv""", tuij uix. ui it
Thompson, was excellent and well dellv-
nejeci reaijr, "Midnight lit Egypt."
, " v,uiyueu, was ueiigiitiully
rendered and charmed the audlenee.
JUsay. "I'ower of Jnfluenc," by Miss
IJora Upe, was one of the best produc
tions otUte entertainment. It was well
thoughts1 UU,e'1, Kmny beautiful
The tabltoux were ail very Imerr.tinx.
The music tor the evening was loelleLt
thro.ijrhout. The ouarteite. "A hundred
years henoe," was beautifully mug and
the scutiinent was fine. "J aujjui"
cooTiiUed ut with laughter, and that lit
tle "Ihiisus iiiemnrlu" made it all the
iiciri' lunny. The string band add'-!
much to tho interest of the eveniriir.
A few reuirirl from ihe president of
the society, .Mr. lianna, clo-cil tnecxer-
fine of t lir eveiiinsr. All went away
feeling they had enjoyed n rich Intrll
tunl treat. I.mig live Hie .cii-ncs : .May
success ever attend Ihem. Vnimn.
We hope the third annual entertain
ment of the Zetetics will t.e such as we
know they can give. Bring out the best,
friends, and then rehear every day or
nijrht for Fix weeks. Nothing es
Thursday morning dawned unpropi
tiously. A heavy ruin storm liutinjrover
au hour tlirentened to defeat tho closing
exerckes. At ten o'clock, however, the
rain cenwl and the Normal hall was
well tilled. The music during the whole
exercise was vocal and exceptionally
good, l'rof. Brownlee was the leading
singer, and Mrs. Jerome presided at the
piano. Did space ermit we should give
a more extended notice of this part of
the programme for It was really excel
lent. Among Ihe lady singers we take
the liberty to mention Misses Lanterman,
Llpe and Hamilton as deserving praise.
The whole class, young men and ladies,
did well, l'art of the music wedid not
hear. We arc Informed that credit should
bo given Mrs. Jerome for the man nor in
winch the vocal musio was rendered.
Mr. Beverly Caldwell delivered the sa
lutatory, which was characterized by his
usual well eh. isen phraseology and at
tractive sty) j. it would have met our Idea
of strictest exccllcnee.if delivered with
more warmth. It was really verv fine.
We are unable to give any notice of
the next exercise, au oration by .Mr.
Hawthorne, as it was delivered in a tone
inaudible where we were seated, .lust
here we will say that a thorough drilling
In declamation would have remedied this
fault. His subject was History of Edu
Mr. J. N. Brown followed in an ora
tion on Moral Education that Indicated
tin a.'ht and careful nrenarntica. Mis
delivery was very good. At the close he
was roundly applauded.
Mr. teorjre v. Koss delimited tlie au
dience bv an oration on Political Intelli
gence. It is but giving well earned
praise to say of this effort it was lirst
class. It giisleiied with pungent truths
and had a directness that was refreshing.
It manifested wide range ol vision
and power to draw coircct inferences.
Mr. I loss is undoubtedly a forcible
Mr. If. A. Coolidge, A. M. of Litch
field, for one und a half hours engaged
the attention of the audience while dis
cussing "The Education Problem." This
gentleman read lrom printed slips. Mis
essay pointed out the many and almost
insurmountable obstacles connected with
the question of the correct and rapid edu
cation of children in our schools. He
con tlued his remarks principally to un
graded or country schools. Many posi
tions he nssuined are untenable, and
much he said was merest sophism or at
least bold assertion without proof.
We accord high praise to the effort
from a literary" point of view but must
dissent from its assumptions. The gen
tlemen said it a man entered the Normal
a fool he would go away a fool despite
his training, and yet strenuously argued
that the right kind ol teacheis in our
public schools would make accomplish
ed men and women of our children. It
is human nature to strike, and hence
what was deemed sound doctrine, was
only a hit at some supposed error. The
fact is the honorable gentleman stated
the problem tersely and correctly but
that is all ; he did not solve It, nor make
any approach thereto".
He assumed that grammar as a text
book is useless and that its rules should
be taught orally, and Its laws enforced
by example. The same argument would
destroy ull text books, or guides, or
standards, and close our school boues.
Miss Mary Wright read an essay on
'The Beautiful In Education." It can
not be praised too highly for Its concep
tions and faultless delivery. Without
stopping to point out particularly excel
lencies we must say it was a decided suc
cess. mis young lauy, immediately upon
me conclusion ot ner essay, read the val
edictory, which was beautiful and pa
thutic, and drew tears from the eyes of
many listeners. At the conclusion of
her address a perfoct'shower of bouquets
fell upon the rostrum. Miss Wright
goes to California to teach, and leaves
behind her a host of warm friends.
The principal then delivered an inter
esting and earnest address to the gradu
ating class, and handed to each the di
ploma granted by the university. After
the doxology, sung by the audience, and
the benediction, pronounced bv tho tirin-
cipal, the assembly dispersed, rejoicing
In the privilege they hail enjoyed of at
tending these exercises.
A Nlrouir Feeling- In I'nitr of bin Worn
WASIllMiioN. I). C. June IS. It U tin.
deniable that the Democrats are working
up a good deal of enthusiasm for Gen.
Hancock as a presidential candidate.
lie lias very great strength m the South.
It is noted that some of the more promi
nent Southern men say that lie combines
more elements ol success than any other
candidate. They argue that he is a life
lonsr Democrat, au able. nure. reolni..
and firm mau. nuick to discern ami
ready to execute uu conclusions! tht
the old line regular Democratic- nartv
cannot eliiet any one: that to defeat the
uauical iiniuiuwi tliey must havu a
candidate that can attract largely the
I nion soldier vote ; that the candidate
shouldbe a man who was full Identified
with the Union cause at the bciriuiiinir
and throughout the war, and arrainst
whom no charge of rebel orreln l sv mou
thy can be produced. A Democratic
paper has taken the pains to gather from
some of the representative men at the
capital their views with respect to Han
cock. Tho following are
of some of these views, and sullicientlv
fchow that Ijcn. Hancock is Ik
very formidable candidate win. i...
"I ancock U coming forward favora
bly, loin Ewing ol Ohio.
"The best man we can get is Hancock."
(junter ol Arkansas.
"Hancock U our man." Senator Han
som of North Carolina.
Hancock Is the only man the Kepub
canstear." John Uobbins, M. t . . tl
"Hancock ought to be the nun with
out doubt " Charles H. Morgan, M. c.,
"He is a good man and the lpsi candi.
date we , get." Booue. ol Kentucky.
Hancock Is and has always been uir
ust choice." Ex-Uovemor Thro, kmor
ton. of lexas.
.il'V.1U,"MklH."0,"1""u,J 1 wl lake
oniSu.lor hUu" ,K'"'-y A-w".
"With Hancock we can sweet. East
TeimeHse ,ke a tornado." William Mc-
arland, M. C. ot Tennessee.
. A tra.ve '"Idler, a good man, a good
"Hancock's civil record in Iomslana
has endeared him to the entire Sonth "
r orney, of Alabama.
hlrt will be folded away." Krpresenta
tivt Hooker, of Mississippi. "r,re"enu
-fubeatllajM our cau-Udate should
undoubtedly be Hancock." William M.
Kobbius, M. C, of North Carolina.
"We ore for Ohio's eliloe first, and
then for Hancock. With Hancock as our
candidate, the bloody shirt won't count."'
(irn. Banning, of Ohio.
"I regard lien. Hancock as the most
nvnilable man we r.in nominate at St.
Louis." J. M. ISIover. M. '., of Wiscon
sin. "We cannot be dt rented in Pennsyl
vania Willi den. Hancock." William M
I'lellaud, chairman of tho Democratic
State Committee of Pennsylvania.
"Hancock was a brave soldier nnd
good uian ; he is certainly the man lor
the race." Scales, of North Carolina:
Vance, of North Carolina ; Davis, of
"If I could name the president 1 would
say Bayard, but I see his election Is im
possible. Hancock seems to be our only
way out.' George A. Jcncks, M. of
"The nomination of the soldier, (Jen.
Hayes, leaves the Democratic party no
other alternative than the nomination of
Gen. Hancock. With him. victory will
be ours." William B. Spencer, M. C, of
"The nomination of Gen. Hancock
will drive the Hrpublican party into
bankruptcy. Its entire stock in trade
the bloody shiit will not lie an available
asset to the event.'' James 11. Hopkins.
M. C, of Pennsylvania.
"Gen. Hancock combines a good mili
tary record with respect lor the para
mount authority of the Constitution and
laws in time of pence. His nomination
would be acceptable to Texas.'' John
II. Began, M. C, ot Texas.
Secretary Bristow Sore
Over His Defeat.
WM, A. WHFELER AND HIS
Treasurer New and Solicitor
Wilson to Follow Bristow.
Washington. June 1!. Mr. Bristow
feels quite sore over his defeat, not how
ever, because ot the defeat itself, but be
cause it showed him how tricky politi
cians could be. He does not complain
much, but in speaking with his intimate
Iriends he says that it he should publish
the private correspondence and
conversations with prominent men
who have been lavish in their protesta
tions that he ( Bristow) was next to a
(ioil, ami that they could not support
anyone else, ami then tell how they did
act. a chapter of American history would
be made, which would startle a great
many persons. Senator Jones, of Ne
vada', was one ot the most prominent of
W HKKl-KK a ItKCOItt.
Wheeler's record which will now be
reviewed is. so far as your correspodent
lias been able to learn, one which will,
when all told, be particularly oliensive in
the West. His tight of two years when'
chairman ot the commerce committee
against the Louisville canal, will do
much to ollset the prestige the ticket will
get in Ohio on account of Hayes, it was
tor this opposition that Holuian in the
hoiis" gave him such a scoring that he
lias not forgotten it yet. lie was chair
man of the Pacific railroad committee
also during the time when so many jobs
in land grants were put through con
gress. IMLITICAL I.KCISI.ATION.
No one expects the;ilepublicau.s will
break faith and slip any bills of a po
litical nature through the house if they
happen to I'ave a majority at any time
next week. There was a tucit under
standing that the Democrats would not
bring up any political measures during
last week, and they did not.
Kcccntly President Grant remarked to
a lricnd that he considered it ot the most
essential importance to himself person
ally Unit the Republican candidate tor the
presidency should be elected next fall.
The president, intimated that he was con
vinced that, in the event of the election
of a Democratic president, the majority
of the present house would, next w inter,
under some pretext or another, impeach
T1IK IMl'KAC'IIMK.Vr MATli n.
Notwithstanding the vote of the senate
to-day against postponing the Belknap
impeachment trial till November, it is
the opinion of several prominent senators
that after argument shall have been heard
on the paper, which respondent's coun
sel were to-day allowed to tile ull further
proceedings, will forthwith lie postponed
to an early day in November, or until
commencement of the next session.
The Democratic members ot the house
have been actively canvassing among
themselves as to tho best nomination to
be made at St. Louis. Among the
Southern incmU rs there Is almost an en
tire unanimity In favor of Geo. Hancock.
Most of the New Yew York City mem
bers are opposed to Tilden, while those
from the interior of the State favor his
nomination, as do the New England men.
The Western Democrats are divided be
tween Hendricks. Thuruian and Davis.
There is a good deal of talk ol bringing
out Thuruian as au Ohio candidate, to
THK C vaHS AUAINST liAYr.S
in his own State. ;vu ia i j-aVored
by ohe or two ol Allen's friends i(k t 'on
gress, and It is possible, if the Cinciniiuxi
Knijuiitr clique can be induced to come
into it. Tho ticket most favored as a
whole, Is Hancock and Hendricks, but
tho tatter's friends say that he will not
take the second place.
HOW IT WAS DON:.
Piui.Ai.Ki.i'HiA, June 19. A Washing
ton special to the Evening Telrgrupt says
it can be stated on unquestionable author
ity that the cable telegram purporting to
have been sent by Mr. Caldwell lrom
Loudon, was never sent by him, although
It was actually sent from London with
his name as the signature. It is not cer
tain Unit the thing started, from New
York, but it is pretty certain that it pass
ed over the wires from New York, hav
ing been started from that city or from
some point between Nw York and
Washington, either Baltimore or Phila
delphia. 1 1 was embraced in a uublu tele
grain sent from tlie starting point on this
side of the Atlantic to an assumed Ad
dress in London, which had been
agreed upon previously, probably
through the agency cl the cable, and the
exact words were then sent back to this
country through the confederate in Lon
don, in pursuance of the instructions he
Thk Democratic party, when it comes
Into power, .will not have discharged
more than half Its duty In the line ol re
form if it fails to check the sinful extrav
agance, the shoddy display of costly
silks and diamonds. the aping of "My
Lord" and "My Lady," which prevail at
the Federal capital, the pernicious exam
ple influencing society all over the coun
try. This reform Is to be brought about
by no law but by the example of leading
Demoeratlo otilclals. their wive and
daughter!. Vveingtw Journal.
tlMlrMt ('nnllrtxmdnn nl si.Jnlin'n,
(irlM-e-1lnl l.nai l'ei-hnm
M.oOO.guo - Our I.I re I.um.
' Two Hundred Faraaliei Homelcu.
Boston, June IS. St. Johns, trochee,
was vi-ited to-day by a mont disastrous
conflagration. Territory 4UMI feet wide
and a mile in length, embracing the en
tire business portion of the town, is
burned. Seven hotels, nine chiirchcsjhe
custom-hous, the court -house, the post
oftlce, the United Mates consulate, two
banks, the docks, vessels in the river, a
portion of the bridge over Klchclicu
river, ht. Johns' woolen mills, stone
chinaware rooms nnd '1M stores nnd
nouses are reduced to ashes.
VKlMiRKSS OK 11 IK t'OMT.AOR ATlOX.
A lire broke out this morning at the
head of Itlchclicii street, in Bosquet's
steam saw mill. A strong southwest
wind caused the fire to spread rapidly.
The aqueduct woter had been shut oil' to
repair the engine, necessitating the lire
engines to draw the supply from the
river, which added to the delay. A
ct earner arrived from Montreal at llr.'JO
a.m., and engines and a hose compauv
Irom Stalham nt 1 o'clock, but the lire
had swept the entire length of flichelieu
street to tlie locks, and through cross
streets St. George, St. James, St. Charles,
St. Paul, and Midget street to Chani
plaln, burning all the buildings on the
east and fouie on the west side. Tho oc
cupants of the houses had barely time to
escape with their lives. St. Johns ban k
saved its patier money nnd evervihinu-
else in tlie vaults. The Merchant's bank
left everything in the vaultJ.
lifRNK.D TO PKATll.
Miss Lay, milliner, in endeavoring to
save goods, was burned to death. Mrs.
Lynch, a young man named Borin, Jo
seph W. Thomas, mid Charles Arpuud
were badly burned. Mavor l.'ossiter.
whose house and tannery were destroyed,
was severely burned. A stone building
With iron shutters, supposed to lie lire.
proof burned like tinder. The Woolen
Company had $).()(HJ worth of flannel
burned. The houses were moMlv of
brick and stone.
THK IOTA I. LOSS.
The total loss is estimated m lii.rl. .w
TWO H1VUREI) KAMII.IKS IIOMKI.liSS.
About two hundred lamil iis nt-fi lining.
less, most Of them loslnir evervllitnir
t lie St. John's AVli- llllilitimr ia ImriiiJl
The Ernnro-CunattiaH ollice is saved.
The property is e-enerallr well Inunrnil
mostly in Kmrlish otlices. The .L'tna,
ot llartlord. Is the only American com
pany known to have risks.
A lanrc number of succial iolice b ,v..
been appointed to preserve order lo-
Arrangements are lie'insr made tn tnLe
care of the destitute. Businessmen say
that the town will b icbuilt at once.
Southern Ti'onblet l.nw leovneH and
Murder hy While Hud rgro Kcuti
Inlora." Baton- Hot ;k, La., June 19. Disturl)
anccs reported as a riot occurred at Mt.
Pleasant, near Port Gibson, on Satur
day. Negroes, following the example of
whites, organized a band ot regulator
and ordered a Democratic negro to leave
the place, lb-fusing to leave he was at
tacked by negroes and killed. A consta
ble and posse attempted to arrest the
murderers but wire driven oil. The
sheriff ot Baton Uougc with a posse went
to Mt. Pleasant on Sunday and captured
fourteen negroes, including the murder
ers. A party of armed negroes passed
Baton Itouge on Ihe opposite side ot the
river, going toward Plaquemine. When
they reached Hnish landing they were
disarmed by the whites. The sheriff's
posse making the arrest at Mt. Pleasant,
report being llred upon by the negroes,
two of tlicin being wounded and two
Thk New Orleans Times regards Gen.
Hancock as "lirst of all those named lor
the St. Louis nomination as to the avail
ability and second to none as to charac
ter." The Tim' strongly favors
the nomination of Gen. Hancock because,
as it says: "We believe him to be a
man capable ot rising to the height ot
the great argument and so ordering and
administering the affair of government
that he will break down sectional feeling
by removing the cause of It ; and so lead
on to a condition of all'.tirs in which par
ty lines shall never again be co-incid'jnt
with sectional lines.
The North has its fair, pure women
and brave men, its orators, statemen and
Poets : hut w nf tlin Smith l..l... .;,.
them a common heritage, and it strikes
us, from a practical standpoint, that if
peace Is to dawn again ami unite a di
vided country, the bloody shirt should be
washed and hung out to dry ; lecherous
preachers yilloried, innocence and virtue
respected, and vice and crime put down
by the stroug arm of the law. A little
attention to these material points by the
advanced free-thinkers of the North will
infuse new and fresh blood Into that sec
tion, and give an additional impetus to
tlie speedy coming of a brighter and bet
ter existence. Lynchburg Virqitiian.
sereiiei tbt Cuintl'.;.
lapmei U QoAlit
Lincoln Butter Powder
Uoon t rri.li Butler Hll lite Year Hound
BUTTER IN 20 MINUTES.
Lincoln Butter Powder is un entirely
liurmless article made from a celebrated
Enjtlinh recipe, and now in dally ime by
many of the uiost nmetl fanners in the
butter countirs around Philadelphia.
la hot weather tliU row, let makes butter
much li riuer and sweeter than u usually in
and keeps it from turning rancid, it Ho
removes the strong llavor of turnips, pirllc.
e, din mama, coiion soea, elu.; uud
the increased yield of butter much more
lutio v)H ma u-iniojr expense oi using it.
915 Vrmtit Per Pekg.
Wiiolrxai.b Depot: loo. Market Ht.,
Philadelphia, Ps. ' '
Dear Old "Yankee Doodle."
ft- Vi".1 "" fc,v,J loll, nd no mm hi' I
till I '.. PfchJ J;i?ki.,h,'",n" "orn U"0riJ
tail, at Philadelphia, and ii dally admired t. Uiout-
..'.nl "PI Bneehruiro.sn should adore
lit aiSllsol ovary Amanda hoira.
sWihvr p,ct,f9 Mn
JTRS o' ,li,'3 : roxuntaU raid; for tram
VM IWfrws JU4 AiCr -(. 1.
(Or If placid in Una, erir)
ia WILES OP
SOLD DURING the YEAR 1875
KVKKY STOVE IS
Whei-ever t''d of S11
k Ability WitkUFii!
Ol ItNKW SIKS
Nos. 37, 38, 39, 47, 48 and 40
Are N Marvelous I oiiibiiiutioii of
Ami ull llieJ-lFi-eiilinH'ointatliut go to Mal,r un
Most Perfect Cooking Stove
l:er Offered to the I'uMle.
Sbi.U Only by Hi.-
Excelsior Manufacturing Co.,
V's. i:l2, f., tiltl an, I Ms X. MiiitiM.,
Sol. ) It V
O. W. HENDERSON,
i-:i-weil.lMti m.t w
M:llll(VI in tin- fnilwl
lalrn, t'anaiU, und Kn-
r-iif ; tHrma an low un
oM'iilanv otlii r ii'lia-
lite hour. I.orrfpipoii
nee invted in tlie Kiic-
li-ili unit roiviim HnKuurrx, wuri nivct.turR, At
t irni'VH at Imw, and oIIht fulietitr. rii-iall
w tli tlione who liavp hint their rwv n-iftl in
the liiindx oi other attorni'y. In nierlwl eiiM-
our fees aiv rtvDonultlr, and no ebnrir umile
ihiU-jim we uie hUccuHBlul.
If you want a pat-ent.M-nd
let u in. .It I
or rki'trth and a
lull dewription ol
v o ii r invention.
VVm tvill ni.l a .
examiniitioiiat the patent ulUrp, und tl we toil, I
it palfntahlc, w ill nvml yon purn anil a.h ire
aim proMM-me your ea.-e. unr ! win l in or
ii'f.--. inr ,our . ,jur ifv win ne in or
(Hilary caeit, '.
VT ''nil or written in tnatti rn
gett, Kx-Commlisloner of Pati-nU
Ueriland, Ohio ; . II. Ki'lli-y, Ks , S.-c't
National rane. Louisville, Kv". 1 Oniiiiiodor
lan'l A ininn, L'. . N'., Wa-iiltiKton, H. C.
Q'end Maui), for our "t.ulite lor obtaui
ii)(T 1'att-ntn," a book of.') pane.
Address : I.oiiIh llHKtcer A Co., Soliid
tors of TatcntH, uihingtou, 1. C
Chattel Mortgage Sale.
BT virtue of a chattel murtwi', exeeuti d hy
A. II. .-ailord and II. I.. Morrill m le eivern
of tlie Cairo and iiiinnea railroad and Ihe
Cairo ami Vinreiinen railroad eoiiit.iiy , to
the undeniKoed. U-arinx date Ki-bninrv 1st,
l7'i, we will, on tlie 2J day of .Inly, l'7ii. at
the hour ol in o'clock a. in., at the round hoiiMr
ol the Cairo and Vineennea railroad, in ( alio,
Illiiiom, priic-d to sell, at public endueto ti e
highest ludder, the lollowiiiK descrilwd proper
ty, l iii n portion ol tin? rolling stock of Ihe
aid aiio and incenneii railroad, and a por
tion of the projrty d-,crihed ill said luurtKae,
tu-wit: Hox ejtrn numlwieil ten (l).twentv
(."'). twenty-two (.'J;, twentv-four (it), thirty
Cl1'), thirty-two (i-'j. thirty-f.nir ( II; , tlui ty
eiKht (Jn), forty-fix (K), llftv-two ( ') , tllty-six
(H ), aeveiily-two , aeven't v-foiir (74). eixhty
two (2), one hundred and nix (I'Hij , one hiindixd
and fourteen (1U) one hundred and twenty (li'i),
one hundred and twenty-two (IJ3) one liuudred
and twenty-eight one liiindnd and rorty
two (H-2) , one hundred nnd forty-idx (I i ) an I
one hundreil and eixty (Ii').
Hat androalcam niimhertMl twenty-M-ven (ST),
thirty-nine (:i') and forty-live (i:i);that tlie
term of Maid eale are caih in hand.
lBted June 17th, U70.
DKKM KL, MOItlj A N 4 CO.,
No Belts or Bellows.
WILL WELD 3 INCH IKON.
Jut uliut i waiiU-d. Send .Vcent htainp for
circular to KMI'llih I'DU'I Alil.h Kolti.K i).
'Iroy, New York. ;i--.':itf
O-All for $1.00.
'Jen eleKiint nheeta of Choice MimiA arnineil
for the 1'iatio J-'ortewill leniit hy mail on le
ceiiit of one dollar, (pout puidl or MiiKle copies
They can aUo lis nrderel tliroiiKh uny nt-wa
deal in th United MaUM.
Happier day Inmrotunlal .Tom llrown
Why "u I not f orgel ( UnLU
far O'er the Waves. Nlaylath
HiKh Kile Waltz Mrunsa
Down where the Violets tirow WeHterue
Wbea OldJrckson had his Day WeHterue
The Grand Old rami Muldce
Tlie College Quickstep Moddaid
There' a letter in the tiiidle Coote
Do you Iteally Think lie Did?
AildreHH orderH to Iliuj Vv . Illtclicix-k, I'liu
lishers,. M Third Aveuuu N. Y, 8s-li.in.
THE ENEMY OF DISEASE 1
THE FOE OF PAIN
TO MAN AND BEAST
Iw I hr Uraud Old
LINIMENT, Which has stood the test of 40
There is no sore it will not Heal,
no Lameness it will not Cure, no
Ache, no Pain, that Afflicts tho Hu
man body, or the body of a llorso
or other Somestio animal, that
does not yield to its magio touch.
A bottle costing 25o., 60o. or$l
has often saved the life of a Human
Being, and Restored to Life and
usefulness Many a Valuable
rpim "Weekly liuiiriiu,"
1.25 peryer, iKisUge prepaid, tu any address
UF.ST AND t HEAl'EST
l'air nihliehea in Southern Illinois.
mm mo Diuw
Fresh, Pure and Natural, an furnishod by Old Mother Earth " FOR
Aiini iiiii a.ajipi u ur xntn hatiohs." Obtained Direct
from their Sources nnd Kept on Ico by
SIGN OF THE GOLDEN LION
BETHESDA WML mm
Of Waukesha, Wisconsin,
(Jliilin to bo Hn-eJlii! Id all esse of Diiil.atcs, liilliimation of tlie Ki.ltiev, liid imatlnn
of III;; Nci k ol tlie IJI:el,. r an. I l.relbei. I n ll ti.n t ion of the lUn.l.ler, lirnfmv, liontv
I Swelunif", .Stoimge of I rine, Alhiitneniirlii, Itojiy or lomiy i;rlw. llri. k l.ti-t th:
I tin. it ; ihiek. Mortiiil. illliotii ami l:irk At.
I'.inniiij SenMtiou witlt Miurii I'ain. when uelji,,' ( rine : lIciiiormKe of tlie Ki.lnev-'
ruin in tli Kidneys ntnl l.loD". 'lornfl l.ivir. Indim-niion. Ci.i, .,!,, ,..t w......!
There i no reiniMli.il aeut known to mnii t licit ran cure the fore'oitiK dct-eaea an
e neclnally a liethemla Water. Tlii fact lias been .litnoii,ttatcid wherever the water
Un hern Unt SiTordln to direction: which c:m l.e had an the General Afreiita'tir an
ilication to them. T he water is awed nnd I i ti-.-t n t to tho tte. Itean he drank at all
liu.ntf. Why abonla any onu ull".jr wlrlc this water i- o clly obtained f
r iT DK. HAWLKY IlKATII, ol -100 liroi.d.vav, New York, givea (lie fallow It." li.f'
of recent cures within his practice : "
Continuation or euros by UK III KM A M'KISti VA 1'Kll, after the patient have been
ironotineeil beyond rellel t linit:li they are not a titlin or those dally received
SACCHARIN K DIAIJKIKS Knv. Thoiui- I 'en rose. Sen Clill and lirookln : Morii
fctrow n, lVnn un ; .Major Hurt, Sir. I'.atbn, Mr. (iuion, Kindcihook ; Mr. Sautider.
r.KlliHTS lISKASr.-.l. H. flouM. Hu l-on: Mr. .Iiid.'e Van Cott, Caleli Monran,
Mr. Harnen, Mount Vernon; W. W. cor. fin fin.' ; Mr Alderman, Mr. Hall, Mr.
Wilcox, New York : Dr. i. W. Ileal. Mr Uemie-, Mk. Il. ro, Mr. .lames, IWookhn.
I 1.CKUA1IUN i)f THK ISLADDKK- K. Colfax, llullVlo; T. .1. Cox. New York.
What Mirifeon-Uetiera; Wolcolt und other prominent Medical Men y shout the
Mu.w ALkFK.viBtiir ry l, ls7;i.
I am i;ratltio I to lind that the oiiniin liveti by m-, over two years aero, on the
medicinal i.r-p K-rt ie of the ltetnesia Water. h:i been lullv MHtsineil and c niirtncd by
i'suse. in a at utinibcr and variety rf e:n. Involx injr the iirinnry oratt. In many
nay in rnost of tieh cue , I do not b-dtntc to -ay that it i vjilv iii rior to any
uiw.i leniruj ainM ii ui me proieCMon.
e iuiiv concur in tlie ai.ine : U. I".
II. Xelowuki, M. I ; .I.M. A lieu, M. I).
purifying ami en ii cliiiiic (he bio. .d. mnti timula'.in
lr larf.lert I'etrr, theciitif:eiiihel n.Tisc. sjv
Saline and ulp(itir wa!tr are quite fretjt.fnt, curnj.ar m i vc! v inurllit limc-tone ttr.tt; arnoit.-
ull th Spring thit nature, ktioniut pr-ent. 1 1 tli m f ri.i 'l'.n, r.t Kculr-cky. S t t air ! able
l-envarkaiie. in tnaiiy rrse--.(, a lur f ti c lower J:u- tj.l .
Fresh From the
'I he water of the Kxcelaior Sjinr-,'
uici ieni Bin. auerative euect., me incipient tonus ot Olene.
It is hiifhly reeotiimcdi;i by the ni i-t cinlneut pliy-iriali", an l i u-id will, yreat
f-U'-eens in the treatment of l)pepsin, Coiihtipation o'l the liowels, Afleetions ol the
I.iver und Kidnev, Fevers, SerolnU, t utineous 1 lix-a-en. Ktc. It is a -i an e -eSleiit
romedy tor the lleadachn. ami a pleasant and hssllhli.l beverage.
Mineral waicn fmiicntiy prrvnt niedk.aj! viretes. in ihtir nc, which cannot he scaante I fa th
pri pcrtKt ot tht ii grcdienu liu.h art si.own by analyvis.
All of the abore Water for sale on draught in Bottles, by the Gallic in
Jditb or Kepe, or by the Barrel by
BARGLAV BROS., Druggists,
AT THE SIGN OF THE GOLDEN LION,
74 Ohio Levee, Cairo, 111.
GILES, BRO. & CO.
Wholesale and Retail
. . NOS. 266 & 268 WABASH AVE., CHICAGO.
H'K A UK Sl-KI I.M. AI.I1MS Foil
AMI II AM-: A U l l. VIOUv iK
AM) AN' FXDLKSi. V A HI FT V OF
lavlicn' Fine (.old U slclii,
I lOI'l ierH 1 I'HIIIH,
,old Nea kClullllH,
Mller t 1 hi.
I ttrd MhihIi,
.N hi. kin Kinvs,
l. ..I. I jootn rn kit,
UoM Ualcli Keys,
Coral Jh ads.
t oral Nwklaeen,
Coral ets aud KilivM,
llron.e n nauienl.-,
Office and Parlor Clocks of every Description.
als and Tools for Jewelers.
J"Kvery one viaitliiK L HICAi should rnll ut nur t.sUililUliriiMit aiul ixuiuine our liootlU
'ii' hi'Hf lriM u our iit.
Cigars ! Cigars ! Cigars !
Wholesal e and Retail Prices !
Fully alive to the demand of the tune, jiroiioxe to put his
LARGE AND VARIED STOCK OF
O- I CBJ-
At prices that will eoinpare with the decline in other artkdu, ia other word will put
his goodndown lrotn the old
War to a Peace Basis,
And in proof of the fact would call tho attention of tho Smoking
Public to the following prices: Connecticut Seed from 2 to Scents;
Seed and Havanna, 4, 5 and 6 centB; Key West Ilavanna, 8 to 10 cents;
and imported Havanna 15 cents each. Ho means business, and will
at even these low prices, make a fair living prollt.
nia light expenses enables him to give the publio the benefit of theso
low prioea, and in return solioits their patronage.
Smoking and Chewing tobacco, and Smokers' articles of all discrip
tiont, constantly on hand, and will be sold correspondingly low.
102 Commprial Ave. 2d Door Above Sixth Street,
ONLY $125 A YEAR.
i r j - ' ar c ui.aiu
h. It. I II I ( 1 1 . j.
Wo'.ott. !.: .1. I. I, .in r, M. !., Hiabet. :
e. - i y -t
fftin,; i.fi(ii of the r iiiMny,
Spring at Saratoga.
inv .In ij!e, remo in' and preventing
( offi I nn,
I n;- .11. . I tiolili I-,
I, ..Id Thimbles,
ilver I hiinhles,
i .old l.oekets,
i ra t la.'i.es, Ac
I JOl I .DC
1 M I?