Newspaper Page Text
Hm4I( ilter mm Kry
Hi i F'iit Wn.soVa rrsirlin fHi'
Itor of fl lo treasury take t (l.-rl en
The rriiivsotit.it ivc of many W'lintr
ncwfpajxTS are in St. Louis with iwnnl.s
liaricnpJ for Hip Iray.
Thb irpjvirnt4iiis lor tlie St. Louis
reinvention are nlxMit r-onii'leteil ami lle
crowd liave alreaily begun to arrive.
Thk Kcv. Mr. Snwrgrrin, Die famous
liaptlst prpaclicr or l,onlon, England,
MMitmpla.ts avl.it to tliii country dur
ing tlie Centennial.
We have received tlm si-eond niuiilter
olllie KvaiiMille Sin, a weekly Heino
ixatic newepapi-r, and welcome it to our
taMe with wishes for it long lite ami
Thk New York Tint, the leailinp
KepuMioan newspaper of the country,
say : ''Had Bristow been alluwrd to re
main in ollloe, it would have teeii greatly
to the credit anil advantage ot the coun
try." Tas New York Sun. heralded ly the
Republican press as one of the wander
ing sheep ot KcpuMieanisin that had
tutu called hack into the fold ly the
nomination of Hayes and Wheeler at
Cincinnati, fpcaks out in meeting
about the ticket thus : "Jlayes" respec
tability cannot be made a cloak to cover
up such festering Republican gores as
Belknap, 15abcoek, Kobeson and
Blaine. The people will not forget thr.t
the party which nominates Hayes is the
one which ha? fostered Oratitism and
brought disgrace on the American
name. There can be no effective reform
so lone as the Itcnublicaii party is in
with its well-oiled machinery kept run
ning by an army of ofUce-hoiders.'
This does not look like adandonnient
of its opposition to l.enublieauisin by
The Evansville Courier tells this story on
the Hon. Hobt. Ingersoll, and it sound
vastly like the eloquent Illinoisan orator :
The distinguished Republican orator
who made the riprorin' t peech w hich set
Mr. Blaine In nomination at Cincinnati
lat Thuraday, is not at all pleased w ith
the nomination. On bis way home from
Cincinnati he expressed himself pretty
tree-ly on the subject, using such epigram-tic
language as this. He said that 'the
Republican party had made a grand
LlunJer ; in fact, it had made an as of
iUstlf. The ticket had no elements of
strength. I could awaken no eniliusia-ui'
Tne news would fall upon the party like
a rid. buzzard ujcn a d-J ass. When
orators of the party w ent into the can
vass tix j would have to c.'iifesa th-t their
candidate did not know anything, but t he
only thing they could plead was th&t he
lixd not stoleu anything. His comrades
Iroin Illinois agreed fully with his senti
ments, although tliey did not employ as
t-loijuei.t Knns to express their leeling a'
ST. ! I( HOLAN I OR JII.Y
Makes a feature of the national holiday.
Its tribute to it includes several contribu
tioi.s stories aaJ sketches, poem and
pictures, puzzles and paragraph. All
the American flags of history, lrom the
"Rattlesnake" and Palmetto" of 177d
to the Stars and Strijies ol the present,
wave out at us from two of the pages :
the "Boston Boys' who gained their
right to the "Common," arc remembered
in a poem and shown in a drawing ; and
ou the "Centennial Page," the events of
the century that are mo-it worthy of rec
ord are duly recorded, and some of them
In Its miscellaneous content, the num
ber Includes many other attractive and
interesting articles. Mrs. Oliphant has
one of her most charming "Windsor Cas
tle" paiK-rs ; and Susan Coolidge a ro
mantic story of humble life In Germany.
There is "The Vikings In America," in
which those adventurous pirates of Nor
way are credited with the original dis
covery of the New World; "Turret
Ships aud Torpedoes," a well-illustrated
article, full of information regarding na
val armament. Inventions, and warfare ;
'Tlie Mother's Stratagem," a capital
story by Edward King, a comical picture
called "The Mouse's Mistake," and a
sweet little poem for the girls, entitled
"Jemima Brown." "The Boy Emi
grants" beglu digglug out their
gold , under circumstances of ex
citement and interest; aud Mr.
Aiuricu's story of "The Cat and the
Countess" ends In a very happy and en
tertaining manner. We are sorry to lose
this story, and the admirable series of
dainty and amusing silhouttes number
ing almost one hundred w hich has illus
trated It tosuch iierfection.
Marion llarland's 'Little House
keepers'" page gives the girls a rcccipe
for "Broiled C mckeu ;" "A Young Con
tributor' furnishes an amusing story
jack-m-ine ruip.t, and other depart
ments, have their usual store of good
things ; and .chief among the numer
ous illustrations is the frontispiece an
excellent engraving ot "A Wooden l'ul
pltln the Church vt St. Andrew, Ant-
KIBBKB rB JIXY,
Yboagh tot entirely given over to Ceu
tennlai topics, contains much, the pub
lishers claim, that will Just now be of
peculiar interest to tlie American public.
The accounts of the sigiung of the Declar
ation (even those by the signers them
Kdves) . are v?ry conflicting, and Col.
IHgginson's "Story of tlie Siguhig," in
uua uiuuuer, u a concise and re
liable review of the subject. The illus-
trations of this paper are quite striking-,
Recent research Las shown that some of
our most orthodox and clierlhed legends
of th declaratlou will not do 'to ti to."
But, if we inn't pive up the l.lnjr
Jrandpa!'' ptory, ns Vol. llig
gineon Mint t think, we shall find, by
way ol compensation, plenly of authen
tic legend about Watliiiigtoii hi the
next p:ixr: "A Little Centennial
Lndy," by Mi. Constance Cary llartl
son a delightlul. illustrated (-ketch ot
Sally Full (at Ken. Washington Jit
and friend. This -a rare piece ol inaa
yine writing, ami emlodie. portions of
Sally's journii!. written in the quaintest
.Mis Jane Stuart write racily ol her
lather'. celebrated portrait of Washing
ton, and mves new aneedotes 01 notti
painter jmd president. Accompanying
Ibis I an engraving ol Stuart's portrait,
from the original in the BoMon Athe
neum. In a paper on "Harvard l"tiiverity,"
bv Mr. II. K. Seuddi r, there are other
glimpses in type and picture of llevolu
tiouary times and people, including the
Washington elm and Washington (Long
fellow ') House. Tin pronounced the
best popular review of the I'niver-ity
that ha ever npMired.
Other interesting paiH.r are : The first
of Col. Waring'. illustrated series on the
Mosel river, entitled "The Bride of the
l.hine ;''a notable defense ot Webster's
course on the compromise Pleasures oi
IS 0, by Prof. W. C. Wilkinson ; n story
ot bell-pulling by KJward Bellamy, en
titled "A Providence," etc
II V Tlir.lK I-RVITN VK Ml ILL
The six'.h article or section of the Re
publican national X'latform, read as fol
lows: "We rejoice in the quickened
conscience of the people, concerning po
litical nITair. We will hold all public
oll'iccr to a rigid responsibility, and en
gage that the prosecution and punish
ment of all who betray oll'icia! trust
shall be speedy, thorough and unspar
The 'Republican party has been in
power sixteen year. A Democratic pa
per has made up a record of some of the
iniquities, tor which it is responsible, as
For the crooked whisky frauds.
For the unnumbered railroad jobs and
For the Loet and Stocking-Murphy
cuftom house fraud..
For the iostotb'ee straw bid frauds.
For the navy contract fraud.
For the Freedmen's Savings bunk
For the secret service frauds paying
John I. Davenport thousand ot dollars
lrom the people's treasury to elect the
For Schcnck Kmma mine frauds and
J-or the iKiknan soldier gravestone
For the iV-lkuap post-trader frauds.
For the District Ring "Boss" Shep
For ihe Indian ring fraud.
For the safe burglary villainy and
B:ilcotk and Harrington.
For the redit Mobilier infamy.
For the St. Domingo job.
For Land.iulct" William aii l his in
laniy. For 'aey, i ville ( !rt it and company.
For the fraud in tin sale of arms to
For corruption in every depatuu-nt of
the federal coveanment.
For increasing the salaries ot the presi
dent and other public otlieer.
For increasing the burdens ol the tax
payers, ami blocking every effort at re
trenchment and reform.
By their fruits ye shall know them.
The party ''tliat engages that the prosecu
tion and punishment of all who betray
oluVial trust shall be speedy, thorough
and unsparing," has done what to prove
that this is anything more than an empty
promise y The crooked whisky frauds
head the list. A lew w hlky ring thieves
have Ixi'ii brought to justice not by the
party machinery ; not by tlie cordial as-
! sent and co-operation of "the admiuistra
tiou, but against it. It is well know n, In
side aud outside of the party, and inside
and outside of the administration, circle
that the relations between the president
and the secretary of the treasury have
been ot a very unpleasant nature since the
beginning ol the raid upon the w hisky
ring speculators. And In the division of
opinion, the Republican party has been
ami i with President Grant. The friends
and supporters of Secretary Bristow In
his attempt to purify the revenue service
were found umong the disaffected Re
publicans, and the Liberals who had de
serted the party on account ol its cor
ruptions. These went into the Cincin
nati convention wiiu me avow cu pur
pose of making Mr. BrUtow the presi
dential nominee and failing in that, of
defeating an administration candidate.
But they were greatly In the minority in
the convention, as they are in the party.
The Republican party Is the party ol
President Grant, of the w hisky ring, aud
of all the other corruptions whbh have
grown to such immense proportions dur
ing his administration of the govern
went. In its national platlorm, not one
word of condemnation Is bestowed upon
Secretary urlstow for the work he en
ueavored to uo. President Grunt, tho
platform declares, "deserves tho contin
ued and hearty gratitude of the Amerl-
cim people for his patriotism aud his Jui
incuse services in war and ieace." And
three day alter the Republican party has
declared hi national convention that "it
rejoices in the quickened couscieuee ol
the people concerning political affairs,"
."secretary Hristow, the . sole rei.rescnta
tiveiii Grant's political household of the
reform element of the party, leaves
that household, in reality toreed out ot It
by the preponderance of sentiment on
the other side, frcretary Bristow ii the
only Republican w ho has ever made any
practical effort to reform existing
abuses. No severer commentary could
be made upon the pie-crust promises of
the party than his experience in Grant'
cabinet and his maimer aud time of leav
ing It. These, and the long list of un
puiUsiiea and unreloriued corruptions
that btaml to the credit ol the party
are practical rebuke) of tlio insincerity
and worthlencss nl the sixth seel ion of
Approaching State Convention of
ine Illinois uemuw aty.
ASSEMBLING OT THE DELEGATES AT
THE STATS CAPITAL.
SriiiNiiUKi.n. III.., 'une 21. The pres
ence of a gre it number ol iiciegaics 10
the Democratic State convention I rather
unfavorable for new Item to-day. In
the 1'nited States court nothing of im-portani-e
was done, while nearly nil the
otlieer of the State house are engaged in
talking with their acquaintances from va
rlou parts of the State, so that ollh ial
business proceeds very slowly.
i iik DKLbGAiaa
tu the city up to the hour of sending
this dispatch are perhaps a hundred in
number, but with these are many I emo-
cratic editor from all parts of the state
m attendance on the association, and
many gentlemen of political prominence
who came to hok on ami perhap to
keep the delegates straight. A large
part ol the Cook county delegation ar
rived this morning and they are all un
der instructions to do what they can to
send a Tilden delegation to St. Louis.
This ought not to be a hard duty lor so
far as can be oberved. the fil ling is
strongly In that direction, although
there are some supporters ol Judge Da
vis. The McIa-uii delegation is strong in
the Davis interest, while the Peoria dele
gation i the center of the Thurman or
tu k i kace nr.soi.i tions.
The friends ot Davis are using a an
argument against Tilden the statement
that he in reported to the 1 emocratic
national convention at Chicago, that
stupid and absurd resolution to the effect
that the war was a failure, which the
convention made haste to adopt, and
which the country beat with alacrity.
The archives of the party are in the dusty
files of the State r.fgiitf; and from these
has been extracted the historic fact that
Hon. James Guthrie, of Kentuiky. re
ported that resolution with all others
composing the platform. It is known,
however, that the resolution was the
production of Mr. Yallaiidingham, and
that it was his especial pet. Mr. Tilden
wa, however, a member of the com
mittee on resolutions ot that con
vention. With this record do the sup
jKjrter ot Tilden repel the assaults on
their favorite, ami tney carry the war
into Alrica by the assertion that Davis,
in a decision he made (perhaps in the
Mulligan case in Indiana) declared that
the power of a military otlieer did not
extend lityonu the lines he actually
hel J, so that if the decision be correctly
stated an otlieer of the I nited Mates
army could not repel with force an a-
ault made from a point outsiae ins picK-
U, but would tiave been obliged in siicti
case to wnd an orderly alter tlie near-
st constable. J ne opponents ot mvis
ay it man' sucn iiiaiciai uecisions as
thi are made il will be necessary to put the
law of contempt into the shape ol a eon-
titution.il amendment, as an ordmurv
tatnte will not mi dice to save the judi
ciary from scorn.
But all this talk Is good-natured, and
indulged in more perhaps because
there was no bii-iness to occupy attention
during the day than on account of any
hard tel ling.
THK OI TLOOK
s near as can be judged from the ap
pearance ot the dcl-t'ats, alternates, ed
itors ami lookers on here now, the I ein-
ocrats of Illinois have come to tlmir
senses and seem willing to make an hon
est and earnest effort to put their pirly
into nraetical sliaiie lor ine campaign.
Iliev are more tolerant ot opposing opin
ions, more williui; to listen to argument
less wedded to favorite candidates, and
stand more sensible tlian tliey have ap-
ieared for year. I ne word or tlie con
vention will le done it is thought
with deliberation and care, and
will ! well done. 'ihe con
veution Is to meet the senate
hamber at 12 in. to-morrow, ihe
first business to be done is the appoint'
incut ot committees on credentials, per
inancnt organization and resolutions,
ifter which committees' report, the main
business that of selecting delegate to
the national convention will be in order
committee of one member from each
congressional district I to appoint the
lieleijates lrom tlie state at larire. vvlnlt
the district delegates will be named by
ine uisiricis. ine ueieates will no
doubt be for Tilden, but not so instructed.
lucre is a proposition, however, to in
struct them to vote as a unit and to use
all efforts to prevent the National con
vent ion from adopting the two-thirds
rule In making the presidential liomina
As for resolutions here. It Is probable
tney win oe very unci, ana possibly the
convention may adjourn without doin
any platlorm business. Some of the
leaders here to-night are In favor of the
-MOI T MR. 1IKXP11K KS.
It has lx-en represented here to-dav that
jir. uenuricKs oi inuiaua would not ac
cept any position except the head ol
the national ticket, but it Is reported on
good authority a delegate has a letter
lrom Mr. Hendricks stating that he w ill
accept any position in whloh the Demo
cracy think he may be of the best service
1 his 6tory, however, is stout) v denied br
THK EKSIMFTION qi ESl loX.
1 here U no doubt that a stronir effort
will be made to-morrow to pass a resoiu-
lion in opposition to the resumption act
and in uvor oi us repeal, ui the pros
pect oi us passage no intelligent opin
ion can lie Kiven, but it Is certain that
nearly an me ucieiiues are opposed to
the act as it stands, while many doubt
the propriety ot demanding its rei.cal
without substituting somethtng In its
V-lu of Woiu.ii Nuflrag.
I Wendell Phillips' flew Lecture.
'I am not going to claim suflrage for
woman, nor declaim against the liardshin
ot denying it. In view of drunkenness
In cities and wealth from a national
standjioint, we need sagacious statesman
ship to guide successfully the ship of
State. I don't so much demand suffrage
lor woman, as I claim that she shall lift
up our burden at this time. Run back
through history and sen what the sex
have done- together. W here they have
worked In unWon there has been almost
unmixed aud absolute success ; whst
each has done by itself has been measured
a failure. I do uot argue tlm su
priority of woman to man. i be
lieve hey are equal, though not
alike ; they are of different force, but not
unequal. 'The great principle is that God
made tlu-iii to act ami rely on each other.
I '.ach Is lilted higher by the Inspiration ol
the other. Take l.uroc uml Ash. or
Northern and Southern Kuripe. The
Northern half of F.uroK Is higher than
the Southern hi(:i, not in race nor in
blood. There I some difference, as be
tween MidiHiuedaui-m ami Christianity.
The former is male civilization and a
male religion. Soplun les ami Luripide
were a pure a Tennyson, and purer
than 1 liekeii ; but you may not open
Sophocles and Kuripides, and Chaucer,
and mm Ii of Shnkspeare, on your table.
Ihe civilization ol Athens wn male.
WhyY Itcaiisp they wrote for men.
The marbles which are carved to-day can
lie placed in any church or parlor. In
Greece uo man except one In-fore his age,
like Pericles made a woman his compan
ion, and put thought and aspiration to
gether with a woman. ulv the last f wo
hundred years have erecteil a platlorm
which is ahead of the church in morals
and ahead ot law in ethics and that
its society win-re men ami women are
equal. Wherever the sexes together
touch science, art, literature, the race
lilt, ami goes forward more successful
ly. Sol beseech you. force Ihe vote of
woman. In the rottenness ol cities and
feiidualism of the nation we must cm
ploy every fore- to secure the suei-ess of
the'jDeiiMMTatie instituton. I,et the
State rest on man and woman with the
certainty that we shall outride the
THE GRAND TOWER.
Ilir rnrf a ! Her (olll-loii Willi
hp .Shipper' Ottn-HUiil lli l'n-
-MKi-r ". .
On Boauptiie Shiamkk GrandTow-
kk, June l.. At a meeting ol the pas
sengers or the Anchor I. ine steamer
Grand Tower, held on board, on her trip
lrom Yicksburg to St. Louis, alter leav
ing Cairo, June 15, 1S70, it was
JiiMulee.i, That we, the passengers of
the steamer Grand Tower, having tteen
present at the time of the collision be
tween her and tlie steamer Shippers Uwn
when the latter was sunk opposite Cairo,
in the Ohio river, and w itnesses of the
action of C apt. Geo. W. Ia-iihox and his
crew In the midst of the excitement ot
the collision, whereby t lie lives and crew
ol the unfortunate steamboat were
lttsvlstd. That w e take pleasure in tes-
tilying to the coolness and exercise of
excellent judgment on the part ol Capt.
Lennox, and the admirable manner in
which the officers of the Grand Tower
made instant etlorts to save valuable
ives. At the time ol the accident but
few of the passenirers had retired, the
majority being cognizant ol all the tacts
in the case, and we are satisfied lrom this
personal knowledge that no blame can be
attached to nnv otlieer of the steamer
Grand Tower, the collision beinjr una
voidable. When it occurred, and the
bow of the Grand Tower entered the hull
of the Shipper's Ow n, Capt. Lennox im
mediately ordered Ms own steamer
to remain stationary, whereby
the gap was tilled, preventing the
injured steamer from so quickly till
ing, and en!jliiur most of the passengers
and crew to escape to the Grand Tower.
1 hen, as the Snippers own careened m
sinking, he promptly bai ked the Grand
Tower to avoid injury to his own boat
lrom the sinking steamer, and with
equal discretion and promptness came
to her again to take oil all who had been
left on board, whereby, we believe, there
was no lives lost bv reason ol the unfor
tunate accident. We cannot too highly
compliment Captain Lennox and his otli
eer. s and crew tor their courteous and
kindly care for the comlort and enjoy
ment of their passengers, and it is but
justice to honor them for their 'coolness
and judgment In tlie time ol the excite
ment and danger.
lifted. That a copy of these resolu
tions be given to Capt. Lennox for him
self and ollieers of the Grand Tower, a
copy l.e sent to the president of the line,
and that they le published in the daily
papers ol St. Louis and -Memphis.
I ). .Matthews, president ; r.dwin .Mad
den, secretary ; A. S. Strutton, Mr. M.
K, Stnitton. Miss M. K. Stratum. W . K.
Barton and wile, W, II. Wilde, Adolph
Fronhaber, R. M. I loutt. .1. M. Rhea,
John Lassalle, Mr. T. II. White, Mrs.
Sarah Griffin, Mis. C. M. Kcnnett, James
S. Henderson, L. D. Grant. A. Hagge,
Mr. and Mrs. W. I) Bangs, II. Goldlx-rg,
Frank Wagner, Miss Lulu Johnson, Mrs.
Anna E. Carter, Mrs. J. H. Mitchell, M.
Rahlite, Cora Stratton. Kate Ashord.
Helen D. Woodbridgc, Mrs. Wm. Ilar
gu, Mrs. R. M. Drake, Mrs. harles K.
Moss, Mr. Amanda Bird, Mrs. Win.
Stratton, R. M. Drake. Mrs. J. 11. Mitch
ell, T. B. Calloway, 11. R i-heve, Sneed
KroKUONtlriiliMim t'onri-riiliiK IbeMt.
I.ul I uiitraUvii.
( Wsnliiiigtuii Corrtf porulencv Xw York Her.
As the day lor the convention draws
near candidates become more numerous.
General Hancock has a great uuanv
friends here, and a strong effort w.ll be
made in his favor at M. Louis. There is
no doubt, however, that Gov. Seymour
is really the strongest candidate at St.
Louis, and this from the fact that there
is a general conviction tiiat he would
carry more States than any other
man named. Western aud Eastern
men aud the adherents ot aluiost all
the candidates freely acknowedgo this In
private conversation. The nomination
of Gov. Hayes was at lirst thought to
strengthen Gov. TUdeii's chances, but,
on itiriiier consideration here, it seems to
have also strengthened the hopes of those
who would like to nominate some wes
tern man like Judge Davis or Gen
Palmer. The Democrats have before
them two plans of campaign; one in
volves the surrender ot tlie entire West to
the Republicans, including, ot course.
the October States, and the concentration
ot all their forces on the South,
New York and New Jersey. The other,
to which. Western congressmen desirous
of re-election naturally turn, would carry
ou the struggle along the whole line and
aim to carry tlliio, Indiana and Illinois,
even at the risk of loeing New York.
i he argument lor this plan, aside from
personal considerations, is that in that
cae the party could not bo reproached
with sectionalism as, it it should carry
some or the larger Western States, it
would have a claim equal with ihe Re-
puuncaus oi being an uusectlonal divis
ion. There Is still a third way. If the
nl. I.ouis convention should nom
inate a hard money ticket, with
an Eastern candidate at the head.
Is- I ..i . ...
ii i viiougni possible, mat the West
ern inflationists might, in desperation,
it up. as an independent organization.
Willi some one like Hendricks or Allen
on tho ticket, and fight both parties In
the West. In Unit cjirc. even II Mm
East and South did not succeed in elect
ing a iKinocrut, the opposition move
ment might In the west, la thought bv
some, draw off enough from Republican
ticket to throw the election Into the
house, nut this plan docs not find much
favor. It would need friendly co-operation
between Sections of the ourtv which
are hostiln to each other, and Ihe general
Impression is that the inflation Demo
crats would rather help the Republicans
ninu luvir vwu iuc,
BUILT AS BY MAGIC
Ait liiimrn-r iil--nnlt Unlit in
tlillnielliiM In I M cult n.
(From the Philadelphia Tine of .Momliy.)
The Gdeiibaeh garden Broad and
t berry streets, Ls tu be opened ' lo the
public to-night, when Jacques t Mlciihacli
the renow lied composer, w ill for Ihe lirst
time whirl his baton before a Philadel
phia audience, at Ihe head of a maguiii
cent orchestra of over sixty performer.
This new conceit garden has sprung up
a if by magic, the immense building,
covering half a blin k, and erected In a
most substantial way, at a cost of $V2j.
000, having been completed inside of
twenty days. The garden has accommo
dation for over 5,000 visitors, aud prom
ises to be one of the most popular, a it
is one of the handsomest amusement
resort on the continent. The grounds
are artistically laid out with graveled
walks, winding through beds of ilower,
with two fountains in play. In-side the
music-stand, which is centrally located,
with room for an orchestra of loo jmt
formers. At the east end there Is a wild
scene, over which nil immense waterfall
will pour, its waters illuminated by col
ored lights. The auditorium consists of
a w ide balcony on the north, south and
west sides of the garden, with over fitly
private boxe, comfortably arranged for
four persons each. The building will h
lighted by thousands of many colored
burners and calcium lights. Refresh
ments, solid and liquid, w ill be furnished.
In addition to Otlcnbach. Max Maretzek,
Riefl and Mark Ilassler have J-en en
gaged for the ojeiilng season. The gar
den is under the management of Mr.
Siebrecht and Miss Cameron, the proprie
tors, with Thomas Taylor, w ho has man
aged for nearly all the best singers since
Jenny I.lnd's time, a their first assist
ant. "On Saturday night, at an informal
opening, the manager entertained the
representatives ot the press with a ban
quet. (Or if placed in a line, ever)
16 MILES OF
SOLD DURING the YEAR 1875
KVKHY STOVE IS
Wherever I'snl or Sold
Ol liNKW MZKS
Nos. 37, 38, 39, 47, 4 8 and 49
An" a M:irclias uniliiutttion if
And nil the K-iveiilinl I'l-int-i Hint iii to Make in
Most Perfect Cooking Stove
.vt OtlVrral III III I'lilillc
Mode indy liy Hie
Excelsior Manufacturing Co.,
Nui. I.U. i ll. M'. bii.I I Ii N. M.iin -t ,
St. I.iiiiiw, .Mm.
0. W. HENDERSON,
f1ilume1 in Hie 1'niied
Mules, I tlUtelu, Mild l.ll-
ro ; lerins us low sh
loose of any oilier reli
lilt- lioiue. Col remon
Uelire in Wed in tin- i-.HK
lii-li uml foreign uiiKuuKex, wiin inventory. At
torneys ui ijiW, mm oilier MilU'lllol'H, eslH-eiall
w Ui those who have hud llieir caes ieiei te.1 in
UietmniU ol other atturueys. In n ieriel x-h
our lees are reasonalile, and no ehurKe is rnale
unless we are eiicei-sttlul.
If you Hunt a nat-
(l or sketi
V lull des
I W e will
eiii.Mim it 4 a iinxiel
wdl make uu
cxuminatioiiat the patent oltice, uml II we tl.iuli
ii imidiutuie, win seml )ou ux r ami uuviee
ini ronseuu- your COae. Cfur lev win ihj iu or
itinurv eseg. i.
. . .. v. 2 4 vftftav. w... ... w au ...
Ill Oral or written in mutters
Kett, Kx-Comiuissloner of I'alents,
I'leTilaml, Ohio i O. If. Kelley, Ktf., Kec'T
.".utionul t.runfre. IoulBVllle, hy. ; l.oiiiiii(lor
lMn'1 A lumen. V. H. N.. Wasliiuetoii. 1. C.
lJ"Senil Mamii for our 'tiulile lor obluin-
lujr I'ateuls," a book ol .0 imes.
Adilivs : I.011W HKK-r A Co., Solid
tors of i'atents, Wasliiuglou, 1. C.
thk: best and purest
CHEAP, CONVENIENT, CLEANLY.
ASK YOUR GROCER OR DRUGQItT FOR IT
WM. GLENN A SONS, CINCINNATI.
Ten eleKunt aheeta of Choioe Muslo urranKt
lor tlie 1'iuuo l-'orte H ill be sent by mail ou re
oetiil of one dollar, (post pttl'l) or siiigle copiea
ut 1 leutseaitli. '
Tliey cun also li onlered through any newt
ilmla la U Lulled hutes .
Ilaiipier tlaya Instruiueuuil Tom Brown
Ly cau 1 uot r orgel t 'larible
Fur O'er the Wivc.. ........ .........Ms) lath
lliirli Life Waltx htmuss
Down where the Violels lirow Weslerue
Wlieu UlilJreksoo luwi his I lay Western
1 be Glum! old r unit ....Iluhlee
The ( ollvire Qui k.teii .......MisMunl
I here's a Leller lu the Camll 4 ot
IHt you Ileal I y 'J hlnk he 1IIV
Aililreaa orders lit lu-nj. W. Ilitclimek, l'ub
lisliers . .'bo i turd Avenue N.i. x-s-il' iu.
Al l. KINDS
At till) Ul'LLCTU Oilicu, tuiro, llllDOll
cotiE mid mm
Frofili, Turo and Natural, as furnislicrt by Old Mother Earlli "FOH
THE HEALING OF TIIH NATIONS." Obtained Direct
from their Sources and Kept on Ico by
SIGN OF THE
BETHESDA WMSL WATER
Of Waukesha, Wisconsin,
ChilniN to bi a sii-rilic in all cai-s of Diabetf. Iqllaiiwition of tho Kidiifys, lullainition
of Hik Nei-k ol the IIMhIiKt and l,'r-tbi-i. Inllumation of the Ulnddi-r, lroi,y, tloniy
Swelliiipa, Stoppagt: of I fine, Allnitm niirla. Ko.y or loudy DMn, llrii k l iist h
lioit 'rhii-k. Morbid. Illlloin and ll.irk AMinnno I'iiup with llmm li..vi
ItiirniiiK Senisiinii witli sharji 1'uins wlien
ruin in ttia Kidney and l.ioii, Turnld
Tbcre is no ri-iiii'di.'il aent known to
fleet null y as lti'tlii-. Wuter. This fa-t
lias tiei'U uied acccrdinj,' to dirci-tions; which rati In- bad a llin Urnt-ral Al'i-iiU' by a
nitration to them. TUe wati-r is hw--1 and ! Ira-ant to the taste, ft ran be drank ut all
hour. Why fctionid any one sutler wh'le this water Is so cvily obtained
I IT DK. II A WI.KY Ill'.ATH, ol J'K) llroadvvay, New York, givea tliu follouliif; li-t
of recent i-iiren within his prurtice :
ontiiniat!on of cure by I'.KI HrIA M'HINU WA1 Kit, after the patients have been
iroDiuiieed twyoiiil rrliet tlion-li they are not a tnhu of those daily rereied :
Al ClIAKINr; I IA IlKTES Itev. Tlioma I'inrose. ea Cliff and Itrooklvn : Monis
Urown, I'tnu Yans Major Kurt. Air. I'.atber.
liltKiUT'S DHKASK-.I. 8. !ou!d, llu.lson : Mrs. .lude Yan Cott, ak-b Morjfaii,.
Mr. Haines, Mount Vernon; W. W. Si-eor. hing Mnr 1 Mrs Alderman, Mrs. flail, .Mr..
Vilrox, .New ork! Pr. (i. W, Ural. Mr
I LCKRATION UK THK ltLAllKK-K. ;olfax, Hull ..: T. .1. Cx, New York.
What Mirireou-Oi-iieral Woleott and other lirolnlnciit Mrdiral Mni sv about lln
l!i tbesda Water.
I am gratified 10 tind that the opinion
medicinal ir- t-rt ic of tlie HetbeKila Wuter.
Ks use. 111 a vast uumber and variety ol cases. liMolMnit the urinary orpins. In many
nay In most of such i-asei, I do not ti.-sitate to say that it is v'lv shim rlor to any
other remedy know n to tlie profession.
We lullv eoneur in the aliove: O. I'.
II. Xelowfckl, M. I : J. M. Allen. M. 1).
Itlne Ijrk Water, in Hi itirrapsuiic a-.ru, i i.-rrll 3 T.mir, flinrctir-. Alicrjme ;uJ Apsrirnt,
urif) i"lf ami enricliing the hloisJ. and linm)aiinrvcry un n tin mgjn of 1 l.e f . i.n .n y.
l)r. Uols!rt I'eter. Ihe di tiftguisheil ana'yt, a a
Saline and lulphur sterisre uuite freuurnl, conipritivrlv. in iiiir blue limtooe tirat: I tf uiitrm
all ilic .-"prm: ol th naiure, km.sn al prevnl, on
r-nwri.blr, ill many re.ltt, a ih.sc of tlie l sor
Fresh From the
The water of the J'xeelsinr Stirir.L'
aptrii nl and alterative eflerts, the im ipUut
It 1 highly rerumineoded by tlio most
mreess in tlie treatment of I j apepua, Cobstipjtinii id th llowt-N, AUeelious ol the
l.iver and Kidneys, Kevers, Sriolula, ( iltaueous llseaes, Kb-. It is a -o an evreUeiit
rouiedy lor tho Headache, and a pli a-ant and healllit'ul beverage.
Minrral watcri fretjuentJy prr.rnt tnedlrisal virluri,
pri'l-ftirt ot the ilirnllcnll will, ll are howi by analyvm.
All of the above Waters for ale on
Juks or KeK, or
BARGLAY BROS., Druggists
AT THE SIGN OF THE GOLDEN LION,
74 Ohio Levee, Cairo, 111.
GILES, BRO. & CO.
NOS. 266 & 268 WABASH AVE.. CHICAGO.
Wfc AI1K SI'KI.I.M. Ai.KNfS ll)U
AMI 1 1 A V K Kt 1.1. STOCK OK
AM AN KShl.KSs V Alilf.'l V oK
Ladies' Kineliold Walchee,
I. old Of it I haliia,
(mill Nis-k Chains,
Siller Vest I huius,
Cut tiT liishes,
iiold loolll 1 less,
Oold U al. Ii Keys,
Curat Nei klacei,
Corul Sets and Kind's,
r.roiie 1 irnauieul.i,
'l ea Sets,
Office and Parlor Clocks of every Description.
als and Tools for Jewelers.
13-Kvery one visiting C'llK.'Al.O should call ut our establishment and txainine 0111 CoisK'ta
The l'lieiiiest I'riees is our Motto.
s ! Cigars ! Cigars !
Wholesal e and Retail Prices !
Fully alive to the demand of tlie tunes, propose to put hii
LARGE AND VARIED STOCK OF
At prieei that will eomnara with tho deellno lu other articlon, in other word w illuit
Ida goods down lrom the old
War to a Peace Basis,
And in proof of the fact would call the attention of the Smoking
Public to the following prices: Connecticut Seed from 2 to Scents;
Seed and Ilavanna, 4, 5 and 6 cents; Key West Havanna, 8 to 10 cents:
and imported Ilavanna 15 cents each. lie means business, and will
at even these low prices, make a fair living profit.
His light expenses enables him to give the publio the benefit of theso
low prices, and in return solicits their patronage.
Smoking and Chewing tobacco, and Smokersr articles of all discre
tions, constantly on hand, and will be sold correspondingly low.
102 Commerial Ave. 2d Door Above Sixth Street,
ONLY $1.25 A YEAR.
voiding I rine : lleiiiorri'e of the Kiiliie)!
Liver, Iiidigi-.tlon, Calculii", and Kmiaio
man thet ran i-nra the forcifoiiij; ilceasica as
bns bepn dcinon-tiatcd w bi-ri.-ver tli water
Mrs. liuloti. Kinderbook : Mr. ."aun.lein
Uhhhl'. Mrs. llt-rnz. Mr. .lames. IWookliD.
Mil.wtKrK,;iaiiury 1, IhT.'i.
uivrn bv in", over two vears a'-o. on the
bu- been fully sii-Ulned and c .iitirined bv
K. It. Wul o'l'T. M. .
YVoVott, M.I: J. K li. rn.r, M. Iiabete;
this fi million, in KcntuiVy. Non ai ; w valnal.lean.l
lihie .ii.k ,
Spring at Saratoga.
is invaluiMe, removing and prevenliiii', y i-1
forms of dUease.
eminent ihyieiaii, and i u-l w ith treat
in ilcir tee, stiicli rsni.ol !; arcoui.ieil
draught in Botilea, by thetlallcn lu
by th Ilim l by
I i.fli I'rns,
i iifis and l.t.l'ti I..,
lloltl i llillililes,
Silrer 'I hiiulilrs,
I .ailies' Sets,
I 'sra 1. 1 usees, Jt