Newspaper Page Text
Rendl NMirf Every Pit.
Ooltlve hundred ioi.lo died of
U.p plfijrue in Rngdad during May.
I bf. mllrond war between the VAtious
trttnk linos running east and wrt oon
tinnrn nd the propof t now i tfmt it
will eontimip through tho summer.
tiov. Havi i li.n ucorjiUd the I ? pub
lican noniinaUnrt for preiilrnt, but ho
will not rrlgn tho governorship of Ohio
until alter the elootion. A bird in tlir
liand i w orth two In Minimal, Mr. Ilnye
M;xnR Mokpii I. of Maine. hi Ixt-ii
iiominated by Hi" PrrtMwit. mid on
tinupd by the senate a stxrctarr of tho
trwury. It U supposed that Rlaine
will re appointed to till out the unex
pired term of Morrill in tbp senate.
Va President Grant' uipsar to Con
gcc eoneeriiing the xtradition treaty
with Crrat nrit;iin. he exprrf the
opinion that, in view of the netiou of
Kngland in rrlrainj? the two forer,
Wind-orand Kront, it would not comport
with the disrniry of this country to lit re
tfter apply to Knland for the surrender
of fugitive criminal, or to entertain a
requisition from that county.
The Terra Haute Expm, a Greenback
Kcpuhliean newspaper, repudiates the
llaycnd Wheeler ticket and announces
that if the St. Louis platlorm declares for
specie resumption, the Eivet will sup
port Peter t'ooper for president. The
Erprtas is too particular. The currenev
plank of the Republican platform was
nuuk' to stretch to suit the softest of the
roft money l'epublioanv
Thk National Christian association is
now in session in Chicago. The object
of thi society is to break up nil secret
orders of every kind, but It is now deal
ing its heaviest blows at Masonry. The
members appear to be composed largely
of reverend gentlemen, and their ad
dresses were geuerally to the effect that
Masonry and kindred orders are all op
posed in reality to the christian religion,
ilany of them referred to the killing of
Morgan in 182G. The association has a
candidate for president of the United
States, .and is in a tolerably good finan
Gkavl f.-ars are entertained in the
neighborhood of Wllkesbarre, Pennylva.
ida, of a rbing among the coal miners in
the collieries m that section. The work
men have been reduced to the verge ot
starvation through two causes : the pol
icy ol a great coal combination that
keeps them Idle half the time, and an
enormous overstock ot labor at the
mine. Startling rumors are afloat as to
the intentions of the miners and there
h a well-grounded tear that the rumors
may become solemn laets. Prophecies
are made that the cry of "ba-ad or
blood'' will be heard in the mining quar
ters on the Fourth of July.
At a meeting ol the Democratic edi
tors held at the Leland house in Spring
lield prior to the meeting of the conven
tion, the following resolutions were introduced.!)-,
Merritt ol tin-; Springfield
Wn eke as. The causes which induced
the adoption of the two-thirds rule in
Democratic National Conventions having
Rttolctd." That in tiie opinion of the
Democratic editors of the state ol Jlli
nois, the said two-third. rule should be
no longer observed in iuture National
Democratic Conventions, believing it to
tx undemocratic and unnecessary.
RrHoh'd, That our delegates to the
nest National Democratic Convention be
requested to vote against the re-adoption
M the two-thirds rule.
The resolutions were adopted by ayote
of eight to six. Messrs. Dowdall, Snively
and Oberly of the Peoria Democrat,
Macoupin Enquirer and Cairo Billetix
ipfpectivelv, voted against the resolu
tion?. Till: fclTI A1IOX AT HFltl.Uril:LI.
We gather, from the Chicago Tinui
Springfield corresiKHidcnec, that the
; tate convention on Thu.-rday was one
of the largest Democratic gatherings held
i. u fot&te ior years. Many 1 emocrats
who have held uloof from polities tor
years pat, ' encouraged by something
in the present aK:t of political
afluirs to pun n tilt.jr t.oats
and take a hand in the com
ing campaign were present. Among
these politicians, who have been thus
secluding themselves from the iiuprotit
iible occupation of polities, are such men
W. F. t'oolbaugh, W. C. Goudy, S,
Corning JuUd, of Chicago; Dr. liogers,
f Lincoln; Dr. Miller of I'.loomingtou ;
John M. Crebs, of Carmi ; W. (i. Kwing
and Gen. Singietou, of (uiucy, and
tdher. There ore; now gathered at the
Inland and other ht.uls In this city not
lesa than tw o thousand Democrats of the
hard-headed, roi k-rooted sort. Among
tlw se are some who have not cast a vote
or lifted a linger in politics for
Un year. AmiuaU-d by the
hope of success, thev have HOW cm i im in
the front, boning to be able. t,v
and Intelligent action, to accomplish
something lor the party." Some divi-r.ii v
of opinion exUted among the delegates
as 10 tne proper man for prebideut. Thti
delegates Irom the Northern and Eastern
borders of tiie Stat were all for Davis ;
those from the .Southern and Western
portion wire for Tildeu, Hendricks or
Hancock. There were a good many del.
egates who wished to go lor Tildeu, Lut
the publication of his peace resolution!
had shaken their faith, in hi availability
Among these was Lleuteuat Governor
silenu ; while all of the delegates
had tbelr farorites, none objected to
Judge Davis. Tho among the dele
gates who dekired to abrogate tho two
thirds rule, were mostly TUdea men.
With much diversity of opinion, he indL
cation were that i.Aiinoiiv v'oold pie
vail In the convention. It w) i aimed
by delegates present that fifteen out ol
the nineteen congressional district of
the State were opposed to J'ilden and
would laTor the nomination ol Judge
Dm! a' St. Loui,
i4N. sirx vn rovtrmo with
rn: mii.wAi HK hiiim mv,
Conkling. a member ot the whhky
ring of Milwaukee, has been before the
committee in Washington. Conkling
rpokc in thj most unrestrained manner
about Reyes, the "Boss" of the l.'adical
ring in Wisconsin, Ex-Senator Carenter
and F.x-SujMTvisor Munn. and ol
the money transaction' which
had taken place between these
two gentlemen and himself. Dur
ing the senatorial contest iuJMadisnn,
in w hich Carpenter was defeated, large
sunn varying from t wo hundred to seven
hundred dollars, were received by Conk
ling from the distillers and paid over to
Kcyes, who used it to further the elec
tion ol Carpenter to the senate. It will
I e remembered that during that fall,
Dan Munn left Mr. Clements, running
for congress in this district, to fight his
battle single handed, and went to Wis.
consin to stump the State In the interest
of Carpenter. During the examination.
Conkling was asked il he knew of any
other government orticiul being raid
money by the distillers. Ho said Dan
iel W. Munn was paid three thousand
dollars by Herman Nuunemacher on the
27lh of April. Is74, which was paid a1
Conkling's room in the opera house in
Milwaukee. From the Chicago Time
Washington special we take the report
ol the w itness' transactions with Munn.
When usked why this sum was paid
Munn the witness said: "Because he
wanted it." Witness then related all the
circumstances connected with the mat
(.... r ...... ...... ,.f 1
hi. .iiuiiii ns niifrifi.-ui ui unci ijjft
revenue. He went 'to Milwaukee on
June 20th, having previously written
to the witness that he would be there
and wanted to see him. On his ar
rival he told the witness he w anted him to
go to some distillery w ith him. They lirst
went to the Kiunickinniek distillery, five
miles out from Milwaukee. Munn said
ou the way that he wanted a plain talk
with him and said, "Don't you think
these distillers would like to bleed !" The
witness answered, "Yes, if they could
make anything by it." Munn said,
think you and Welssert have got a good
thing of it: I don't lind fault, but I want
a share.'" The witness replied that he
had never received a cent but what be
longed to him and thought Welssert had
done the same. Munn replied, "That is all
very well. You would talk the same
way if it were not so." Munn then said,
"They cheat in spite of us. anyway, and if
they are willing to divide, we should
take it." Munn said they would
see Nunuemacher at the distil
lery, aud wanted the witness to receive
the money from him for ilunn. They
went into Nunncmacher's house, sat
down, and drank w ine. Then, as they
aroe to go, the witness, at a sign, fol
lowed Nuunemacher into another room.
Nunnemacbcr a.ked if they wanted to
sec him. The witness replied that Mnnn
wanted money, and expected it. He
then asked Nunnemacher if he knew
any thing about it. Nunnemacher took a
package out of Ms pocket and said,
"Here are three thousand bushels of
wheat. You can give it to Mr. Munn."
The witness then went out, and whisper
ed to ilunn, "All right.1' Then they
got into the buggy and drove back. In a
short time the witness mentioned the
package, when Munn said, "Don't give
It to me now." Alter reaching
witness' room in Milwaukee, Munn
said, "Put it somewhere where I can get
it. 11 called upon I want you to be able
to swear that you never gave me any
money." The witness then put It in a
table drawer, but as he was going out
Munn said, "Here, give it to me. I am
not afraid ol you." The witness then
handed Munn the money. The package
was sutliciently open to hou that it was
money. He asked Munn afterward If
the sum was all right, and he said it was.
When asked why they called upou the
distillers for money, the witness replied
that It was because they thought they
would pay it. Mouey was raised from
the distillers to aid Carpenter's election
to the senate. The witness says this was
brought about through him. He said
they knew the distillers had been steal
ing uud thought they could get their
The ftvuule Hfcouiblt.
On Saturday Mr. Kandall. refcrrm'' to
the probability ol a dead-lock on the sub
ject of the appropriation bills, stated that
mo navy. Indian and river and harbor
bills have been in the Senate since April
3, aud no action has oeeu taken unon
them. Ol the opposition of that limit- tn
the reductions ol the estimates made hv
the the house committee, he bald :
"The people should distinguish lie
ttveen thos ulm innr .... i
tboe who keep up or desire to keep up
ca uauus oi extravagance which the
gentlemen on the other tide have been
o addicted to, and under the Influence
ol w hich the departments have found it
so easy to secure extravagant sums. As
a general proposition 1 assert that, tak
ing the diplomatic appropriation bill and
the appropriation bills generally, all the
appropriation committees who "havupre-
wt-Mvu un umui-me ia-i icu years have
inert lv tiiken fstiinuti.ii . .' .i
. . . " . Ul'IIUI i-
inents, whilo the pre.-ent committee (and
1 think it is comxeded that no commit
tee ever belore lias worked with more
uiligenee or given more pains or labor to
me ireseiji committee, i gay,
has goue carefully over every item, and
we have made no reductiou from
auy Ite.n except w hen w e considered wo
were warranted iu doing it, and
In many cases, lest we khould seem
to be exoa-tfi-ive iu our desire for economy,
lest we might subject ourselves to the
criticism that we were crippling the gov
ernment, we have given an amount above
what a majority of the committee deemed
sufllcietit. 1 assert it here, to-day. as mv
opinion, based on the closest study aud
scrutiny of the history of these bills be
fore ih Committee on Appropriations
aud before the houe during the past ten
years, that It these appropriations
made on the same principles which ruide
mi- inun IU IK H'.hiw, Ol wiiHtcvcr
politics in conducting their own biulnei
and expending their own money, Instead
ol the appropriations being $40,000,000
under the appropriations made last year,
$00,000,000 or $70 000,000 would te saved
to the people of this country, and no
harm done to any interest or any branch
of the government."
The senate has disagreed to the Mili
tary Academy bill, the consular and dip
lomatic bill, the legislative, executive and
Judicial bill, and the postofllee bill,
w hlch have been cut down in the aggr?
gate over $ 1 1,000,000 lrom the estimate-.
There is apparently no prospect of an
agreement upon the bills disagreed to by
the senate, w here the fault w ill evidently
lie if, by the 1st ol July, there h no
money to carry on the several depart
ments of the government.
Iii the opinion of Hon. John U. Olierly,
of Cairo, who is among the early birds at
Springfield, the Tildeu business is "mere
'cold calculation, w ithout blood or enthu
siasm." The remark, doubtless, cor
rectly describes the situation. Neverthe
less, the noisest of the first arrivals at the
State capital were certainly for 'J'ilden
and it is possible that these "blowers ami
strikers" w ill succeed iu sending as ob
stinate a pack of Tilden men to St. Louis
as that which represented the Illinois Re
publicans and howled for Blaine at Cin
cinnati. There were, many earnest anil
resolute champions of Davis aloo on
hand yesterday, and their numbers were
greatly strengthened by the later arrl
vals. The more cautious among Tilden's
opponents were inclined to calculate the
effect of his responsibility for the fatal
national platform of 1 S74, and the in
fluence of that reminiscence may prove
strong enough to prevent the passage of
instructing resolutions, and leave the del
egation to St. Louis free to be guided by
the light tiny may yet receive from
manifestations of public opinion.
Proceedings of the State
Convention at Spring
field. Selection of Delegates to the
The Usual Platform and list of
SruiN'ui.itLD, Ills., June 22. The
Democratic State convention wet ut 12
m , and when the delegates were assem
bled in the hall it was apparent that the
Davis men had made a very considera
ble gain on thc'Tilden forces, and this
conviction was forced on every one at
the first trial of strength. The conven
tion and its throng was nearly as large
as was the republican State convention
of June 17th, and this in spite of the faet
that the Democratic basis ot apportion
ment was not so liberal by one-half as
that ot the Re-publicans. The proceed
ings under the
offer nothing; worthy of special note, but
it may be said with certainty, that all the
delegates were on their good behavior,
and evidently desirous of harmonious ac
tion. A. G. Burr of Green was elected pres
ident, and E. A. Snively ol Macoupin sec
retary. The districts were then called in
order and the various committees an
nounced. The convention then adjourned lor din
ner. Except that there- was as usual a
row among the Cook county delegates
the recess appears to have been agree
On reassembling, Col. Dowdall, ol Pe
oria, offered the regular resolution to the
eflect that all resolutions on platform
should go to the appropriate committee
without debate or vote and this was
heart ly agreed to, for the Tilden men
feared that a sott money resolution
might be slipped in, while the anti-Til-den
men equally dreaded the effect of
every resolution, instructing the national
delegates to vote as a unit, or to oppose
the adoption of the two-thirds rule. In
spite ot all this, the elements of dissen
sion were in the convention and some
The report of the committee on creden
tials was read aud adopted.
The committee on )ermaueiit organis
ation reported Hon. A.u. Burr president,
wiili vice-presidents for each district.
A STORMY KM SOI) f..
Mr. Berry Smith, one of the Cook
county delegates, asked permission to
read to the convention a telegram he had
received in relation to agentleman whom,
he said, might be presented as a presi
dential candidate at St. Louis, and who
had recently been attacked in an article
in the Chicago 7W.
Mr. Gus. Herrington ot Kane, at once
opposed tiie proposition. He said tho
telegram was not from a delegate, nor
was It offered to the convention by, a
delegate. If the geutlemau to whom
the telegram referred was present he
could not be permitted to address the
convention, and It would bo equally out
of order for him to attempt to address it
by means of a telegram. Such was his
argument on the point of order ho made
against the reading, but his manner was
iufcultiug to one or two ot the Cook
cuuniy ueiegauou w no uiiemp'cu to re
ply, ins manner w as positively brutal.
Hie chair decided against the point ot
order aud tor some time there was great
Mr. Smith declared that the assertion
that he was not a delegate was a He, and
there was every apperrance of a row,
but Gen. McCleruand got possession ol
the door and moved that Smith read the
telegram and be allowed time to repel
the assault upon him. This was voted
down, but it restored peace and quiet,
and business again went ou.
The telegram iu dispute is from Man
ton Marble. New York, aud was to the
effect that Mr. Tilden was not chairman
ol the platform eommitte at Chicago in
ibCJ, and that he opposed the
peace resolutions, declaring the war
lauure, etc. The report of
ine committee on credentials
was made, and was disputed bv onlv i,rt
of the Cook men, but this being a sort of
ginru ym hoi iurict ni'icu attention.
and the report wrs sustained. The re
port of the committee on permanent or
raulratlon sustained Mr. Burr as presi
dent of the convention and scorned but a
just appreciation ol Ihe admirable man
ner in which be held control ol what
threatened at one time to be a turbulent
PKlBdATlS TO ST. lOCIS.
The various districts then icported
their delegates to the natioual conven
tion, and this and the report of the dele-
gare at large, was adopted without dis
sent. The following are the delegates at
large: W. J. Allen. F. H. Winston, C.
I.. Uigbee, Cha. Dunham, with the fol
lowing alternates : Gen. J. C. Block,
Ja. C. Allen, W. W. O'Brien ami Tho.
Quinn of Peoria, w ho had once before
brought himselt to notioe and perhaps
into contempt, by moving that the vice
presidents te invited to seats on the
platform, moved to strike the name of
Mr. Winston from the delegate-at-large
and substitute Dr. Brim, who was re
ported as nu alternate, but this was
speedily laid ou the table, and (juinn
w as heard ol no more.
I HE RF.Std.t'TION.
The committee on resolutions reported
but one resolution, in effect that since
this convention is called simply to select
delegates to ihe national Democratic con
vention; nnd since the State convention
will shortly convene to nominate state
officers and president and Vice-president,
that no resolutions should bo adopted at
this time. The report of the committee
on resolutions was really the best piece of
work of the day. It was made by the
veteran Uosg of Fulton, and McClcrnand
at once slipped in a motion for the pre
vious question, w hich was carried before
anybody could get in a word, and the re
port was adopted without dissent.
KXPOSURF. Ol REM BI.1CAN l ORRlTTION.
The following resolution, containing a
very important suggestion was intended
to be introduced in the Democratic con
vention to-day, but under the rule that no
resolutions should pas, it was not pre
Whereas-. The Cincinnati convention
has endorsed the present adminstration.
with all its corruption, rings, class legis
lation and congressional steals, it is
highly important that the people should
be fully advised in a clear and authentic
manner, as to the nature and extent ol
the same before they are called ujion to
cast their votes at the November election.
And that they may, when acting the
part and performing the duty
of American citizens as jury
men, carefully weigh the evidence, and
in coming to a conclusion on the state ot
the country be fully advised by the ev
idence before them as to the merits and
demerits of the respective parties claim
ing their suffrage, and when thus advised
they should in this Centennial year ex
ercise that independent citizenship which
recognizes uuiy to country urst and party
next. Therefore be it
JtoolveJ, That the deleffates from the
State ot Illinois to the national Demo
cratic convention be and they are hereby
insirucieu to use ineir innuence to have
a committee appointed by the national
convention to prepare an address to the
people ot the united States, giving the
evidence of corruption nntf abuse mf
power by the present Republican admin
istration, and also the reasons whv the
Interest of the country would be better
subserved by a chinge in par
ty administration of the govern men t.and
wny me jieopie 6iiouid not tudorse the
present administration by voting for the
nominees of the Cincinnati couveution.
THE TWO-THIRD RULE.
Mr. .Phillips of Brown offered a modest
resolution to the effect that the delegates
oppose the adoption of the two-thirds
rule at St. Louis, but Mr. Burr,the chair
man was not to oe caught napping, and
sent It to the committee under the rule.
Col. Commiuss ot Fulton, then moved
the convention adjourn, and the whole
aflair was over.
The Ureal Issues.
(From ths New York 8au, Independent.)
On One Side Are Ih urimlnietratistn.
- - " mv nuHittll.ltllllvU'
the senate, the rings, and the office-holders,
crvincr out for morn mnnnv nl r,,.
the other are the people, suffering in all
mcir iiiumines, nupovcrisneu D.v extrav
agance and taxation, and demanding re
lict. Kvery Jobber, contractor. nnd
speculator, and plunderer, and politician.
nuuti iur jrge appropriations and huge
chanic, every laborer, and every good cit-
iku, iuii9 iw i-iuumy, simpie govern
ment and old-fashioned honesty.
The neonln look f.i tho
and hope, that these reforms will be ad
hered to at any eoet. There can be no
concession consistent w ith duty and good
faith. Retrenchment Is indispensiblu not
only because it is right and needed to
stop the demoralization bred from prod
iralltx. but because it is I
quired by the diminished revenue. If
iun i.rjjuuncuu jjariy is prepared to go
Lfriuic me luuiiiry ou i;us test, rneir op
ponents should welcome the issue.
But in no event should the house grant
one dime more than is actually needed
for an economical nilminUtrnfirtn r,t
. ---... ..(u.. . . 1 J v.
government. The way to real reform is
through strict economy. Platforms, res
olutions, and professions may mean noth-
iiiir. i.ei us nave a sunsrantiai renin u
and begin a change lor the better by
The ritrh Diamonds
(New York Herald )
It is cineethd that. :
remove the FitC'li iliMinnnilj mnrl
duty by act of congress, from Ihe sub-
uranuij , wiiero wiey arc now locked Up,
within a collide ot dm. 'I'hn ,u iimnrula
in question are the "famous girt of the
kucive u r-gyni io i,en. Miennan 8
daughter, 5Irs. Fitch. They have been
in this city for a little over a year, await
ing the action of congress. Their value
n;i weu estimated irom if 73.000 to $200,
OOO. The necklace mid purrlnrrA nra un.
perb. The Turkish minister, who might
by the prerogative of his office, have re
ceived them without paying duty, bus
not ehown any interest In tho mutter, as
the present was from the kdelve, w ho U
a mere vassal of the sultan of Turkey.
olJdtined in the Uuited
Mult, Cuuada, and tu
Tim term a low aa
ihoe of any otlier relia
ble liuuwt. CurruiiHiu
dt-nue invted iu Uie Lug-
lull and foiei(.'n nxuuKea, wrni inventors. At-
,7 l'' "" who lme Imd their rue rejected in
Hi tlmnu ol other attorney. In relucted caaea
our let. are rea-uuable, aud no charge is inads
uuleaa ve are auceesalid.
If you want a imp.
eut.aenu u a model
or aketcth and a
lull deacriutiou ol
ly our invention.
W Will lunka as
examination at the patent ofllce, and It ws think
it oauutable, will end you (jaiiera and advioa.
diua'ry eWii. " " wm " " OT
III I"1 or written in matter
"le. lan l. Iihio (I. J Kelley, Kau ., fm,
nIn,M"t,'u,4uUvJvil1' Ky I modor
,i.LAm.UM'0' L - asfdngton. U. C.
IU I aleuta.' a book ol so taut .
Adilmui ' 1 UUl. ' " m ... . ., .
of r-atent"w;;hn7.u:T, V ' ' '''
U I UIl UUl H
(Or lfpUesl iaali&t, cm)
10 r.HLES OF
SOLD DURING the YEAR 1875
KVI T.V SToVE IH
Wheivvri I'seil or Sil.l
! Ahili:!? Witii1:! i Tault!
I'll NEW SI .Km
Nob. 37, H8, HO, 47, 48 and 40
Are a Xitr.Hmu I oinliinalnin ir
An.l all the M-M-utinl I'uinl thai jro l.i MnKe tilt
Most Perfect Cooking Stove
l'.er Oflrrril In lite ,ikllc
lade tinly hy Hie
Excelsior Manufacturing Co.,
No. l J. t l I, W, and r.l N. Main m
Nl. Louis, Mm.
O. W HENDERSON,
S-3-wedAfal' ni A
THE B1S8T AND PURESl
CHEAP, CONVENIENT, CLEANLY.
ASK YOUR GROCER OR DRUGGIST FOR IT
WM. 6LENN & SONS, CINCINNATI.
ien elegaDt heeU of Choice Music arranged
lor the 1'iaiio Korte will be aeot by taail on re
oeint of one dollar, (jioet iid) or single cvpiea
at I -cent each.
They can aUo be ordered through any news
deals la Urn tuited buu-a.
Happier days Iastrumentai.-.Tooi llrow n
Why cn I not l'oraet Cliirible
Far O'er the Wavea,... Maylulh
High Life-Walu ... Straua
Down where the Violet Grow WeMerne
When Old Jrckon had bia Hay Wraierne
The limnd Old Karra HnUc-e
1 he Uere Quickftep ......Stoddaid
There'g a Letier in the Candle . .....Coote
Do you Iteally Think he Hid?
Addre.' order to Benj . W . Hitchcock, Pub
liihers.. V Third ATenue N. Y. 2-D-dCm
WHOLESALE A.ND BKTAIL
IN THE CITY.
Ooodi Sold Vtry CJcs.
Ovroar lth HI. and OemuiarcUl Av.
C. 0. PATIER & CO.
nm mm to suit ihe times
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2,50 per Day.
Room and board, 3d Floor S3. 00 PoiDay
Spaotal Rata by Waak or Moatk,
A limited auuiber. of vers desirulile latu'dv
rooma ran be necuivd at reaHouat'le rutvH lur Hit
I he St. Charlea ia the lartfeataud beal aiHioint
edllouae in Southern lllinoin, and ia the leudma
hotel in (.airo. NotwllhalundiuK he "liell
Hock" reduction in price, Ihe table will, as
usual, be lilierally supplied with Ihe very liesl
of evervtbing thut caa be loiind in nutrket.
line Wife sum pie rooms for ixiiumrrual trav
elers, on uronud Moor, free of charge.
u-.n uaKKaveoi guasta conveyed to and troiu
the hotel without rhara-e.
OX Jt CO. .
bercuts tts AauUty. Xnproru Us ttuallty
Lincoln Butter Powder
Uoaa Fmb Batter all lb Tear Kound
BUTTES IN 20 MINUTES.
Lincoln Butter Powder ia an entirely
liarmleaa art tela nude Irom a cli-bratad
KuRliali recipe, and now in daily up by
many of the moat noted farmer In tho
butter counties around Philadelphia.
la hot weather thia Powder luakta butter
much liruier and sweeter than It usually ia,
aud keeps it from turning raoeid. It alao
removes Ihe stroii flavor of lurnipg, arllf,
weeds orn stalk, cotfon Med, etc.; and
the iu reaed yield of butter much wore
than paya the trlrtinx eij-enseof uaitig it.
a rU fee Park;.
WhoLbhalb Ur.roT , li)-Marktt St.,
60L3B MID MM
Freah, Fore hx1 Natural, furniabed by Old Mother Kaitli "tOH
THE HEALINQ OP TIIE NATIONS." Obtained Direct
from tbelr 8ources and Kept on Ico by
SIGN OF THE
BETHESDA HEJERAI, UflTER
Of Waukesha. Wisconsin,
(datni-i to h a vpt cihe iu all ca-i- id Uitil.otes Innmintion d tlt Kidncj. Indauiaii.h
or the eok 01 the Ml.idder and l?rrtlie. lullamatioo of tho Hla.M.-r, lroTy. Iloidf
Swelling, BtopnasA or I'rinit, Albumenurla, Koj.y tir I loudy t'rlne, Itn. kiut J.'
liOMt ; fhtrk, Mort.id. Ulliofla and hark Arperfn I rine. wilti I'.one Hint Iirrnait
lltiruttifc Sensation with Miarp J'aliu whm vi.ldinj I rino; Hoinorraf ol Hip Klilnerai
!..?'". hl,lMT" '! Lion-, l orpM l.ivtr,' liidiip-stinn, ("ah ulii. and Kiuiii
There ii no n iuedi il aeut knon t-i man Kiel ru cure Ihe foieiroiiiK le.eaa a
eflectimlly Ite1beda Water. This fact ha been demonstiated wherever the wnt. i
' " Hiin-uuiiF; nuico i nn or nan as me ueneral Ai;eut! by an-
llration to them. 1 he water ii ttweet and pleasant to the luste. It can be drank ui all
hours. Why ahould any onn sufler wli'le
13T PH. IIAWLKY UKATIl.nl Jf0 I'.roadwav. .New Yorl., (rivet Ihr followln"Ui
of recent cures within hi practice :
Continuation f curci bv I'.F'.niKM) A .spimm; vrs-ir .iu, h.. ...i;....,i
pronouiu ed lieynnd rebel though they
. . . ' -
KA t UAKINfc HIAHKTKS-Hrv. Thoma- Penrose, hea Cliff and lironklrn : Morri,
atiown, 1'enn an; Major Hurt, Mr. Itiirber, Mrs. (iuion, Kind rhook ; Mr. Maunder
IIHHiUr-l HI!KASK-.I. S. Gould, Hudson ; Mrs. .I.id-e Van Colt, I al. b Morrsu
Mr. BarneR, Mount Vernon; W. . Se.-ar. Sins k,in J Mrs Alderman, Mrs. Hall. Mra.
ii urui, iirff iuir; irr,
ew York ; Dr. il. W, Iti al. Mr. Kenii). Mrs. Ileroz, Mr. James, Itrooklvn
KATIO.N UK THK ULAHDKIt-K i olf.iT. I'.nit.l..- t. .1. rv v.. v.'i
What Sliri;eon-Qenera! Wolcott and
, , , . ,
medicinal praiiertiea of the Itetheada Water, has been fully sustained and conhrtned bv
its ue. in a vast number and variety of case. Involving the urinary nrgran. In many -nay
In moat of such casee, I do not hssitate to say that it l vastlv 'superior Ut aiu.
other remedy known to the proli-s.ion. K. H Y'loTT M I
JVe fully ron"r in tn alKive : O. P. Wolcott, M. I; J. K. dim. r, M. H., I h ihe Dev
il. Xelownki, M. 1 : J. M. Allen, M. H.
rtlue I.ick Water, in it tlitrapiilic asictl, it dctcikUd at Tjiiii, Diureti'-. Allcrai.ac aud
punfymif and enriching the (iIwk!, and itirouUiing tveiy Kamn; orgin of the economy.
Dr. Kobert IVtrr. thediitinguithed analyst, ta,a
Saline and tulphur wstera are quite freqiKnt, companilivrly, in our klue lims.ionc uriiu; l
all the Sbnngt othit uaiure, known at prrent , on ih.s lorm.tion, in kcnticky. None aie so va
remarkable, in many respecu, as those of tiie luaer Blue lick .
Fresh From the Spring at Saratoga. .
The wattr of the Kxcelsior Spring I invaluable, removing an I iireeiitiiir, ' y l'
aperitnt and alterative eflecU, the iucipint forma of disease.
It is highly recommended by the most eminent physicians, and Is ued with ureal
kQccefc in the treatment of Hyspepnia, Constlpatlou of the Bowels. Allectiotn ol the
Liver aud Kidneys, Kevt-rs, Soroluli, Cutotous li-a-ts. Ktc. It i a'-o au exrelleni
romedy tor the Headache, aud a plcasaut aud healthful beverage.
Mineral iteu frequently present meillcinal virtues, in their use, whi.h .aunut U accuunod f- i d
prneiijcs at ll.t inredicnu which arc shown by analysis.
Ail of the above Waters for sale on draught In Bottles, by thsOallon la
Jug-s or Kesrs, or by ths Barrel by
BARGrLAY BROS., Druggists,
AT THE SIGN OF THE GOLDEN LION,
Ohio Levee, Cairo, 111.
GILES, HRO. & CO
Wholesale and Retail
NOS. 266 268 WABASH AVE., CHICAGO.
Hi: RK SI'KllAI. At.lAT" lull
ash ham: a
Wit AS I.Mil.l
I il' lies' Hue I, .)l,l Wali'li.--,
t.old Uifl i In, illfc,
tiold Nil L Cliiiin..,
ilver I eat I Imim,
I able ( H-Mora,
t ake lluSkel.J,
NapLin Kil.f o,
I. old T.Kilh l'i k.,
Unlil Welch ke ,
i oral JU-Kiiri, '
i oral e kiuia -,
( md St-lsaii'l hni",
l.ailii-.' 'i t ,
, J 'est 1 1 fcel ,
li-e I'dcln r
Office and Parlor Clocks of every Description.
als and Tools for Jewelers.
U-K very one siidling I ltli,'At. i hoiild mil at our eilhl.li-liineol an. I exainiiir mil Iiood-T
'Ihe ''lieaiient t'riees is our Xlultn.
uitii Li iniaee
SOCIETY, OP NE YORK.
On the Savings Bank Plan for Your Own Benefit;
Or LIFE or ENIOWltENT FOR YOURSELF AND FAMILY
LARGE DIVIDENDS PAID EVERY YEAR !
SURPLUS,.. $ 4,515,012 42.
ASSETS $20,039,087 70.
E. A. BURNETT, Agt.
Aroou Going to Faint?
THEN USE MILLER BROS'
lti-ady fur um. ia White, and over una HuncVred Different Color. luaJeofalrieilr prune
While Lead, Zinc and l.inseed Uil.Ohenslcallr eoiuhined, warranted Much Handsomer
Cheaper, and to last TWICE AS u;sci aa aur other paiut. II liaa taken tlia r'irxt i'n-mmun at
I went v Mile Kairavf lh Uitioo, aud 1" on man thousand of the tlnwt hnuaea in the country.
Addreaa. 3VtIjLlXEljr. JElXf OTXlHlPiri,
micEs hssi'ck0,h ample cbi EST i'hkk, 3TSt. Clair St., CleveJaod, Ohio,
tins water is mi easil obtained
- --., . . - ii i ii i,a urn.
are not a tithe of thone daily received :
other nrniulnent M..,ll. sl M .... .iv ,V
MlLW At KKK.J.Iaiuuiy 1,
A niit .
ii ii. -im i. d
- - tltlK'IV l
.di e I'l ii-,
-yrup lili .
up and iiiil.ii I-,
ilTer 1 iiiinhle-.
i. old J.oclels.
'. .I K.lii.--.
tne I ;U 'e-, 4.
x int the