Newspaper Page Text
ft a 4 In 3W1trr am l.very Pa.
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET
ninm j. tii.iif.x,
of New York .
THOMAS A. m:sini;K.
Staxlkt, tlic Atriean explorer, lias
bctn licaid from after a siloiicj of a vcar.
IIox.J. 1'krry Johnson, of Kamlolph
county, is the TiKleii elector for tlii 'lis-
Ilox. W. K. Mt'Krnr, of this district,
Is one of the members of the democratic
State Central Committee, trotn the .tatc
The larjecamp-mcetlns this year nave
shown a diminished at tendance, the
traveling public having prel'rrcd to visit
the Centennial exposition.
Mr. Thomas F. Bovtox lias been put
upon the Democratic State Central Com
mittee from this district. He will make
an excellent committee man.
Tub young correspondent, Kklianl
ton, shot and scalped by Indians near
the Black Hills, was a son of A.D. Kieh
ardson, the New York journalist, who
lost his life at the hands ot McFurland.
Co i.. .lonx Dougherty, the most dis
tinjruised Radical of Southern Illinois,
endorses Grant's administration Irom A
to Z, He is not going back on I. J, for
the purposed helping Hayes, but ho is
uevertheles a Hayes man.
Col. DoroHKRTV defends himself, but
he refuses to reply to this question :
"When you advised the Cairo conven
tion to not nominate a man who would
not pay his debts, did you mean Col.
Wiley ?' The old man knows he did.
Blvfoku Wilson charges that one ot
Fresident Grant's private secretaries,
charged the president with being too in
timate with a woman called by Babcock
and McDonald, "the .Sylph." This is
how Babcock's signature ot "Sylph" or
The Republicans who are white are
Wiling the Republicans who are black in
Mississippi, that it is Gen. Grant's order
that they shall vote for Hayes and
Wheeler, and that, if they do not do so,
they will be put back into slavery.
Where Is Morton ?
The Democratic State ticket ought to
be acceptable to every one. It has on it
a rich man and and a poor one, two who
are neither rich nor poor, and two who
are neither poor nor rich. It has ou it a
farmer, a lawyer, a banker, an editor, a
merchant and a man who is neither of
Haiu ek's Wkekly says that the treat
ment of the Indians by the United States
government ia a national disgrace. The
Republican party has administered the
government tor sixteen years ; if the In
dian policy is a disgrace, and none will
dispute the point, the Republican party
U alone responsible ; it has had sixteen
years to inaugurate a system that would
not be a disgrace.
The Vick.burg Tn'mne is receiving
the abuse of the friends of Lamar. The
Tribune resents the abuse, and has the au
dacity to assert that "brave men were
living before Againeumon." If the Tri
bune goes on in this way, it will soon de
clare that a cat may look at a king,
l.amar Is too great for newspaper criti
cism. He is the political Tycoon ot Mis
Uippi,'and the Tribune man must speak
of him to praise or not at all.
Tut New Voi k reformers of the Cur.
tis class are trying to nominate Kvarts
for Republican candidate for governor of
that t-tate. The ida is to Hrengthen
the national ticket. But the state quar
rel is bitter, with Senator Conkling on
one tide with his friends, and "the auti
custou house party" ou the other.
The prospects are that the ( onkling hide
will win and that the reformers within
theparty will gracefully acquiesce.
Col. Bex L. Willy has denied that lie
w as dismissed from the army for coward
Ice, but ha does not deny that he was
diamUfced. 11 can't do so truthtully,
for on page 40 of vol. 3 of the report ct
the adjutant geueral of Illinois, U this
hignitieaut record :
Lieutenant Colonel Benjamin L. Wi
ley ; residence, Makauda , date of rank,
-pt. t. 1V)1 ; date of mu-tcr, I c. 30,
l-til ; di.,,Ue,t, May ii, InM : revoked,
r et). 20, lsoi.
A i the Union county lvmoeratic con
vention, the following named gentlemen
cre appointed delegates to the eongres
fclonal and senatorial district conventions :
Congressional. Win. M. Brown, Phil
lip II. Kroh, Col. R. R. Townes. Win. S.
Hauuers, David Karaker, John ('over.
Ed. Barnwell, J. P. McLaiu. HuL'h An
drews, Joseph Randall, W. C. Moreland.
Joe Gettlnger, M. V. B. Eaves, A. Polk
Joueg, Alfred Lence, David PcnroJ.
Senatorial. Ww. M. Brown, John
Treece, O. P. Baggott, W. C. Mortlaud
David Karaker, Willis Angel. Morgan
bloke, John J. Keith. J. F. F. Wallace
T. J. Rich, Jr., J. P. McLain, David Pen
rod, Joseph Gattinger, Paul Miller, 11
The delegate to the senatorial con.
veiitioo were Instructed to vote for Col
R. R. Townes lor senator.
A Lr.ritot n l.EAut K.
The Chicago Times, In bitterest hiveo
tiven, denounces the coalition be
tween the I)emocrats and Independents
of this State, n. "a leprous league."
Why? Because Mr. Lewis Steward, the
gentleman who was nominated by the
Democratic convention for gov
ernor. is also the nominee of
the Independent party of the
state for the dame olilce, the Indepen
dents being, according to the Titnr$, po
litical partisans Advocating some vital po
litical issue the Democrats ant opposing.
If this Is true, then the combination be
tween the Democrats and Independents
is iniquitous ; but we are not able to see
in the combination anything objection
able, and certainly nothing disreputable.
What 1 the situation? Brietly as fol
lows : A number of men, calling them
selves Independents, met together sonic
time ago, and nominated two men, Gore
and F.tter, for State olliccs. These Inde
pendents declared, at that time, precisely
what they declared a month or two ago
at Decatur that reform in the
goNcrnment was necessary; that
the attempt then in progress to
resume specie payments in IsTS was folly
and would fail, and that since both the
great parties seemed to be unwilling to
reform the abuses complained ol they
had concluded to organize a party ol
their own. The Chicago Timet, after the
Democrats had adopted what was called
the Call platform, advocated the nomina
tion of Gore and Etter, the nominees ol
the Independents, by the Democrats. Its
advice was taken in part. Etter was
nominated by the Democrats, and was
elected. Why was an alliance between
the Independents and Democrats in 1S74,
when the Independents and Democrats
were lurther apart on the money ques
tion than they arc now, proper, and why
is such a combination leprous at this
time? In 1S74 the Democrats
of Illinois had the courage to declare
that gold and silver should be the basis ot
the currency, and they refused to de
mand the repeal ot the resumption
clause of Sherman's bill. Now they re
fuse to say that gold aud silver ought to
le the basis of the currency, and declare
in favor of the repeal ol the resumption
clause and postponement ot resumption
until under a system ol preparation
that will not bring resump
tion for years, the country shall be able
to resume without injuring the business
or industrial interests of the country. Ia
lf74 the Independents denounced the
Democratic llnancial ideas ; in 1870 they
approved them. In 1S74 the Chicago
Times believed that a union batween the
Democrats and Independents would be
virtuous; in 1S7C the Times de
nounces such a union as leprous!
What is the matter with the Times f Why
is it so very inconsistent? In 174 it
wished the Democrats to accept Gore,
who denounced the Democratic platform;
in 1876 it denounces the Democrats lor
accepting Steward, who lias declared bis
approval of the St. Louis platform and
his determination to vote lor Tildeu ?
Could inconsistency go lurther ?
In the language of the Times of 1874,
it is necessary to unite all the elements of
opposition to the Republican party in
Illinois. How can this be done? is tho
great political problem of the hour. It
can not be done in any other way than
by uniting the Democrats aud Indepen
dents upon a candidate opposed to Shelby
M. Cullom. The Democrats have attempt
ed to do this by nominating Steward,
the Independent candidate for governor,
upon a platform demanding the repeal of
the resumption clause of Sherman's In
iquitous bill, and abandoning the demand
for immediate resumption. Mr. Stew
ard can accept a nomination upon such a
platform without stultifying himself as
much as Mr. Tildeu will stultify himself
by accepting a nomination upon it ; and
yet the Chicago Times calls the nomina
tion of Mr. Steward evidence ol a lep
ous union a spoils-seeking union be
tween the Democrats and Independents
of Illiuois. The Timet is, in this matter,
inconsistent, illogiclal and certainly un
candid. THE DEMOCRATIC HTATE TICKET.
The nomination of Mr. Lewis Steward.
of Kendall county, tor the ouice ot gov
ernor, by the Democratic State conven
tion, will not give satisfaction to all the
Democrats of Illinois. The favor with
which the St. Louis nominees were re
ceived by the party, gave strength to the
straight-out sentiment ot the party, and
a large numher or Democrats were anx
ious for and confidently expected the
nomination ot a ticket in which there
would be neither Republicanism nor
lndejcndcntism. The convention saw
proper, in iU wisdom, to not adopt this
policy, and, as a matter of course, the
straight-outers will grumble with amaz
ing industry, and then vote the ticket.
From the indications of nubile senti
ment observable atuue ttu uouitniiUim nf
Mr. Steward, we are satisfied that borne
other nomination would have been
more acceptable, for the time
being, to a majority of Demo
crats; but the second sober thought
w ill, we hotK) and believe, change this
dissatisfaction into satisfaction, and tike
outcome of the canvass demonstrate the
wisdom of the convention's action. e
believe that Steward's nomination will, II
the Independents act in good faith, re
sult in the defeat of Mr. CuIIobi and the
election ol an anti-Repuoliean general
assembly, and the conseouent retirement
of Gen. Logan from the United States
senate. These two results will compensate
the good Democrats now wagging ore
heads aud indiscreet tongues, for the
shock given in this instauce to their very
troublesome straight-out souls.
Mr. Steward 1 a rood man. It has
been sinee his youth up a Democrat, and
is to-uay a I llden man. In his neighbor
hood he is a leader i.r riiimin u..,,i.
- " m 11 , I 111
and everywhere asserts himself with great
emphasis, 'ihose who know hiin lull
mately, any lie is an able and an
honest man. lie was nominated by the
Uecaur convention, and if the following
or me party represented in that rnnn
tion and the Democrats ol the State can
be united In his support, lie will be elected
by a decided majority.
Hon.- A. A. Glenn, the nominee for the
office of lieutenant-governor.U the present
president of the senate. He lias always
acted with th Democratic party has
never even lor a moment wandered
from the fold of that political organiza
tion. He ought to be satisfactory to
even the copper-bottomed Iemocracy.
Hon. S. Y. Thornton, the nominee for
the ofllcc of secretary of State, has al
ways been a Democrat-has never wavered
even for an instant. His county
has never had a Republican in one of its
offices. Surely Thornton is a Democrat
whose record ought to be satisfactory to
every member of the party.
Mr. John Ilise, the nominee for the
office ot auditor, has been a Democrat
of the strictest sect. He was nominated
for the same office by the Independents,
but is aTllden man aud a good enough
Democrat yet for all practicable purposes.
Hon. Geo. II. Gundlach, the nominee
for the office of treasurer, has been acting
with the Democratic party since the
Greeley campaign. He was a Liberal
Republican, and revolutionized a strong
Republican senatorial district two years
ago. He is not an Independent, but a
Mr. Edward Lynch, the nominee lor
the office of attorney-general, is a young
Democrat ol ability. He is an Irishman
and hag been always true to his party.
Who will say, after he has Informed
himself, that this is not a ticket entitled
to Democratic support? An abler ticket
might, we admit, have been nominated,
but an abler ticket a ticket of men with
records would not have been as likely to
succeed as this one. This is a ticket of the
people. It may not be received with en
thusiasm by the gentlemen of bonds and
store clothes, but it will be popular with
the laboring men, artisans and farmers of
the State. It may be weak in the count
ing room, but it will be strong in the
workshops and in the Held. Our hat is
in the air aud we are cheering for it.
The various departments in the August
number of Lippineott's Magazine are well
and ably sustained, and in point of merit
it is difficult to decide which contribution
is worthy to rank as tirst on the list of
contents. The eighth illustrated article
on "The Century ; Its Fruits and its Fes
tival," embraces the concluding chapters
on the exhibits in the Main Building, and
is marked by the same ability as was
displayed in its predecessors. Mr.
Edward King's illustrated ac
count of Montenegro is especially inter
esting and timely in connection witli the
war which is now going on there. As a
sketch of the lite and habits ol the people
of the Black Mountain, this paper will be
read with pleasure and interest. Col.
Robert Lewis Kimbcrly's "Raising the
Siege at Chattanooga," is a spirited nar
rative of an important operation perform
ed by the army of the Cumberland
during our late war. The seconit
chapter of Robert Wilson's papers,
On the Eastern Shore of Maryland," is
not less interesting than the tirst, which
has already attracted much attention.
Besides the continuation ol Lady Bark
er's enjoyable letters from South Africa,
there is an essay on the "Age of Kuiek
Knacks," by Lady Blanche Murphy;
"Cross Purposes," a pleasantly told
tale, by Margaret Vandegritt ;
and the tirst ol R. Davey's papers on
George Sand, which is a pleasing tribute
to the character and memory of the great
authoress. "Phantasmagoria," by Em
ma Lazarus, and "By the Water's
Edge," by W. S. Phillips, are the poems
of the month, and are ol marked merit.
The new serial tale, by Ellen W. Oiney,
''Love in Idleness," commenced In this
number, gives promise of it literary
treat, and we venture to predict that the
tale will rank high in modern tlction.
The usual editorial gossip and book re
views complete this number of the popu
lar Lippincott .
TBIE, WITH EXCEPTIONS).
The Atlantic Monthly lor July reviews
the common school reports of
all the States and territories,
aud concludes, from a close ex
amination of these that "the present de
fects of our public school system may be
briefly summed up. They are an alarm
'iug absence of definite moral teaching,
and a disgraceful neglect of historical
studies; too much elaboration of arith
metic, grammar, and geography, and
too little attention to the other elements
'of knowledge, together with a complete
failure to impart any conception of, or
taste for, English literature."
1'he Illiuois Schoolmaster take excep
tions, so far as Illinois is concerned, to
this sweeping assertion, and asserts that
In what many of the communities "are
pleased to term their high schools" the
course usually Includes saute work in
ttie natural acVeiicrsr, tnatUewatAca through
geometry ; a term's work on English
literature ; in some of them Latin; a
few, German and Greek ; aud that once
in awhile a teacher is found who has
adopted the method ot putting Scott's
poems or novels, or Dickens, or Words
worth, or Tennyson's Queen Mary, into
the hands of a reudiug class, and three
mouths are spent In a careful analytical
study ot the work selected. This latter
plan Is one we have always believed
to be admirable for pupils of all ages,
the selection of works of course to be
madewith reference to the vears and ad
vancement ot the readers. At the proper
veasou we shall refer to this subject again.
(.UhtiiUc Monthly fur July .)
There was an tncldeut ou the Jnaugu
rat programme which tested the state of
public opinion like a touchstone. The
president or the United States came,
epokeand went without applause. A
lew scattering cheers made more appar
ent the silent indifference w ith w hich he
was received. Let the truth be told lu
spite of the reporters: "There were
more groans aud hisses than huzzas, as
be finished Ills address. Ten years ago
i earth and sky would have shaken with
the thunder of his welcome. What a
sublime possession to have thrown away,
the confidence and gratitude of nation 1
He stood there, as It were, discrowned
and disowned, the frock coat and black
hat tiplfying the loss of the glory he put
off forever with his uniform."
Reported Slaughter of 300 of
urooK s liommana.
Hbnt l he ftlou Propone to do Neat.
Special Dispatch to the Ulobe-Democrat
Lkavkx worth, Ks., July ,28. A ter
rible story coiuvs from Sidney, Nebraska,
a recruiting station on the Central Paci
fic railroad, not far from Cheyenne, to
the effect that the attack made by the
Sioux upon .Crook's camp, on Goose
"reek, proved to be more of a slaughter
than a fight, nearly 300 soldiers of
Crook's command being killed, and the
entire command being driven across the
creek, a mark for the unerring bullets ol
their savage adversaries.
THE AOVICKS STATK
that on last Wednesday evening Mr. A.
T. Fray, the post sutler at Camp Sheri
dan, arrived at Mtlney with the informa
tion that Lame Icer, a friwnUly chief,
had come Into Camp Sheridan thirty-six
hours from the battle field as a courier,
bringing the terrible news, and stating
that Crook had had more men killed than
Cu-ter had with him in
THE ATAL HOHT
upon the Little Big Horn. The loss of
the Indians was not slated, as it is hardly
probable that Lame Deer knew, the red
skins having driven the soldiers across
the creek, and being in possession of the
field, leaving them sufficient time to bury
the.r dead. Lame Deer also says that the
Indians now have full sweep in the
northern country, and propose, after
driving the miners Irom the Black Hills,
to make a
A CLEAN SWEEP OF THE AGENCIES,
following which they propose to devote
their attention to the different stations
on the Tacilic railroad. The Sioux
feel greatly elated over this their greatest
victory. Large numbers of braves who
had deserted the standard of Sitting Bull
have no- rejoined his forces. A feeling
of depression and gloom seems to have
taken possession of Crook's command,
who regard their fate as certain, and who
do not expect ever to
SEE THEIR FRIENDS
ill the statesagain. This is the mibstance
ol the story as told by Mr. Fray at Sid
ney, being what he heard from the lips
of Lame Deer himself, but nothing of an
official character has been yet received
at Fort Leavenworth relating to it.
THE ILLINOIS CENTRAL.
4IIHHK in the lanniremeut-Altai
Miifiioml Trouble or I tie Kond.
(spriuglltlJ 111.-., Journal.)
The telegraph brings the some what
startling news that John M. Douglas,
Esq., has suddenly and positively declined
to longer serve as the president of the Il
linois Central railroad company, and will
retire from its service at once, severing a
connection that has continued for more
than twenty years past.
The public will be somewhat startled
by the action ot Mr. Douglas, und It will
be quite impossible to prevent inquiry
into the causes which have resulted in
his abrupt withdrawal from a position
which he has so long and so honorably
and successfully filled.
Rumors are rife that the Central Is in
trouble; that there have been many mis
takes made, blunders committed, and
downright lolly indulged, which now
threaten the future success of the man
agement of th e aflairs of the corpora-
tion, lor wuicii .ir. liougias win not ne
held responsible, and to which he ought
not to be made a party; that measures
have been inaugurated, and vast transac
tions had which Mr. Douglas has never
willingly assented to, and for the evil re
sults of which, an attempt is being made
to hold him responsible; that the foolish
and headlong blunders of others are now
attempted to be laid at his door, and that
he retires from the presidency of the
company to escape the gross injustice of
the somewhat extraordinary course at
tempted to be pursued by members of the
Executive Committee in the city of New
As the Illinois Central railroad com
pany stands on a whollv different rela
tion to this State from that of all other
companies, the people being interested in
its welfare aud success forever to the ex
tent ot seven per cent of its gross earn
ings, the Journal wishes now, very brief
ly and generally, to allude to some of
the rumors that accompany the retire
ment of Mr. Douglas, aud to merely men
tion some outer tacts connected witti the
history of that corporation.
A few years 'ago say about 1ST0 it
was very generally understood that the
condition of the Illinois Central railroad
company was one of great success and
prosperity ; that the proceeds of the sale
of its lauds, a gilt from the federal gov
ernment through the State of Illinois,
had very nearly paid oil' its bonded debt ;
that lauds remained which, with the bal-
unco ot canii on hand, would fully dis
charge ull its debts and leave the com
pany wholly free from any mortgage
obligations w hatever. Besides, tho com
pany had for many years paid an annual
dividend on lu stock often per cent, free
from all taxes ami the seven percent, to
the state a sum varying irom $400,000
to nearly $.Vhj,0i.K) ter annum. Its con
nections in the northwest were the results
of great caution, care and foresight, and
promised, without large outlays of money
to secure with certainty a fair share of
me remunerative transportation ol the
staple products of Iowa and Minnesota.
Connections having been arranged to the
northward with far-reaching sagacity,
economy aud foresight, it became i.eces-
i a''oiiin ot ine eonsiruo
tion ol the St. Louis und Iron Moun
tain railroad to a poiut on the Ohio river
opposite oluinbus, Ky., tho termi
nus or the Mobile and Ohio railroad, and
the buiues arrangements ol the two
companies at that oint, and the opening
ol the Cairo and Vincennes railroad for
the Central to givo ome attention to
Southern buslm au,j southern connec
The lines of the New Orleans. Jackson
and Great Northern, and the Mississippi
Central railroad (ompanles extended
from New Orleans tn Jackson, Tennes
se one hundred and seven mile south
of Cairo. Jackson was the connecting
point of these hups at the North with
the Mobile aud Ohio railroad. At Hum
boldt, twenty-three miles above, I the
connection on the last named road with
the Louisville, Nashville and Great
Southern railroad. Here the busl
ncss of U:p Southwest, lor
the most part, quitted the Mo
bile and Ohio road and found Its way
eastward by Southern lines. The St.
IiOtils business was transacted at Colum
bus, and found its way to that city over
the soil ol Missouri. tlin ImivIikp .
Illinois Central to contend for the small
amount of business reaching ihire by
the rivers going to St. Louis or eastward,
with the boats on the Mississippi, the St.
Louis and Cairo narrow gauge, and the
Cairo and Vincennes linen.
To maintain Itsell, the Central was
driven to take some steps to secure with
certainty and permanency, a controlling
Interest In a lino south ol the Ohio river.
Tho Mobile and Ohio was tied op to the
St. Louis and Iron Mountain railroad at
Columbus, and to the Louisville, Nash
ville and Great Southern at Humboldt,
and could oflerno hope of relief. It will
be seen at a glance that relief and security
to the Central could alone come Irom
obtaining a controlling Interest in the
lines Irom New Orleans, and extending
them Irom Jackson, Tennessee, to Cairo",
and controlling, at tho same time, the
connections at Humboldt and Columbus.
Negotiations were set ou foot which
resulted, as it Is understood, In the Illi
nois Central railroad company in con
sideration of substantially controlling
the entire line from Cairo to New Orient
aud all connections w ith other roads in
vesting six millions of dollars In con
structing the one hundred and seven
miles ot road from Jackson to Cairo, and
in renovating and equipping the two
lines from Jackson to New Orleans, so as
to secure a line from Chicago and St.
Louis to the Gulf of Mexico. The lines
irom New Orleans to Cairo were consoli
dated under the name ot the New Or
leans, St. Louis and Chicago railroad
company, and nil promised to secure
what the I enlral wished In the south and
But it now seems that thiiiirs have not
worked well. The lines south of the
Ohio have not lurnlshed the business ex
pected of them. The Central has been
misled and deceived in regari to South
ern connections. AH arc found to bn
open mere "suckers.'' so to sneak, of
the main line. At Milan the new sta
tion on the new line, a mile or two west
of Hiimbolt, aud the point ot Intersec
tion with the Louisville, Nashville and
Great Southern railroad travel and
freight goinj eastward, take their way us
formerly. The crossing of the Ohio at
Cairo is in no sense what it should t.
nnd things arl u a bad way generally.
Worse than all, the New Orleans. St.
Louis and Chicago railroad company is
bankrupt, and the millions put into It by
the Illinois Central are in danger ol being
entirely lost. The vexed question in this
latter company now is who
blundered? It is pretty -er-tain
that neither Mr. Douglas
nor John Newell, the president of the
company who immediately preceded
Mr. Douglas, could have been soegregl-!
ousiy taken in as some one seems to Have
iK-en. And it seems equally certain that
sonic one in New York has Im-cii donp
lor to the tune of six to eight millions at
the expense of the Illinois Central rail
1 lie .hmrnai deems it but proper and
in the interest ot the tax pavers of tin
State, to call attention to the general
facts alHve stated, reserving other nnd
more detailed information for the future.
Illinois cannot stand bv a tli-lntere-tcl
spectAtor and see its perpetual interest in
the Illinois 'entral imperilled and swept
away without a most searching and rigid
inquiry. In the meanwhile, it would le
idle for any one to suppose for a moment
that such men as John M. Iouglas anil
John Newell are capable of makingsuch
monstrous blunders as have been com
mitted by some one in the management
of our great land grant corporation.
St. Charles Hotel,
PRICES REDUCED TO SUIT THE TKE2
Room and Board, 1st and 2d
Floors, $2,50 per Day.
Room and Board. 3d Floor 12 .00 Per Day
Special Rat by Week or Month.
A limit! numlwr of very lrinUe until y
room uui b mxuml alreaxonabU) rates lurUit
'Hi M. Cliarlm U tlif mrgestaml bent annoiut-
KlUuiine in Southern Illinois, atwl U the leuilina
hot. I In Cairo. NutwllhunMin(f the 'HI
Hoc k" reduction in urii-rx. th- uble wilt, aa
titual, he liberally uupplinl w ith Hip very beat
of every thiuK that can be found in market.
r ine larire aanmle rooma for commercial trav
elers, on ground floor, f ree of charit .
rvAll iiaKiraireor ruadtx conveyed to ana irom
the hotel without chare
JfcWKTT WIL'.OX x 1.1. ,
R. SMYTH & CO.,
Wholesale and Uetail Dealer! in
Foreign and Domestic
WINKS OF ALL KINDS,
No. 60 Ohio Levee,
MESSBP. 8 MYTH A CO. have eonsUutly
a Urge stock ot the beat good a lu Uiv mar
ket, and give especial attention to the ftiioleoal
ranch of the bualneaa.
FAINT AND OllJi.
Blake & Go.
B. F. PARKER,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
VaU Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow Shades, &o,
always oa band, the celebrated Illuminating
Corner Eleventh Street and Washing
Dealer in Fresh Meats
Between Waahinrton nd Commercial
Avenue, adjoin tntr Benny'a.
KICKPS foreaU the beat Beef, Perk. Mutton
Veal, Lauub. Kauaaga, .. and la lire
red k ar lauilUsa lo an ecoeytaUle U
(Or if plMd ia a Una,
13 MILES OF
SOLD DURING the YEAR 1875
EVKHT STOVE IS
Wlimvrr l'rl or Sold
b. Ute!; Without i M!
'I K NKYV SIZES
Nos. 37, 38, 39, 47, 48 and 49
Are a Mmm-Ioiii ( oiiibinntion of
Ami all Ihe heiitial Point Unit to to Makr up
Most Perfect Cooking Stove
Eter HItmI t the I'uMlr.
.Ma. If Only by Hip
Excelsior Manufacturing Co.,
Von. Cl-J. f.ll. Urt an. I (1 S. Main M ,
M. l.oiiia, Mh.
SO I.I t II Y
O. W. HENDERSON,
""AGENTS WANTED FOR THE GREAT"
It selU luster lhati any other book ever pnlili-h-el.
One Ht'Clit oM M ro, ies inoneitav. Jcnd
lor our extra tertin to acnt. National 1'ub
llfhinif ,., hicuK", 111., M. Iiil Mo., or
I olnmlim, O.
'aerew the linger M lUht a yn
ma, that'a rheumatiiii ; one turu niorr, Mat'
K'mt," ia a familiar tleacriplion of theae two
ilirea. Though each may and dnea attack
itiirerent portion ol me Kyniem. the raune ia be
hevol lo be a poidouou achl lu the laUxxl. I'u
rily thin by the uae of
TAUHANT'B SELTF.K AI'EKIENT.
It will do it work siee.ltly and thoroughly It
lit the great friend ol the ouflerer from Kheuiua-ti-ui
.-)i.i HY a i.i. inr;.HT.
A WEEK ruarantml to male and
female aireul lu their locality,
t.oBU nothing, to try it Particulars
free. P. o. VH.KtUV A UJ ,
Hi in C!OA M-r day al home. Samples worth
tu Hw.l free. Stinaon A Loiiiuny.
Mind Reading. Psyehomney, Facia a
tion. Soul CharmlQir, Meameriam, ami
Marrlav Quid, allowing how either sex
nay laacioate and gain tlw lov ut any per hi
they rhoooe inauuilly. 4Onge, By muil 'u
onti. Hunt A t u., I.T'H. ith fet. Phila.
A ANTED. Any IParaon can make
9500 a month selling our letter-copying
book. Any one that tuts a letter to write will
buy it. No press or water uH. Send stamp
for 'circular. KXC tLslUii LO., l; Jril.uua
Huilding hicago III.
If yon want reliable information, where and how
to get a cheap Farm or government Home
tead free send your address to s. J, ull
MoUK, Land Commiaaiouar, lawrenue Kansas
aad receive gratis a copy tit' The JUtneae Pa
fK Fancy Carda with name, V. cents.
J I..IU. 'I It 1 V L I, i j. V..-.I. . V.u.
... i . uiiii x ,m,
ham, N. Y.
"Vlehrateij for Its Parity, Strength and Flavor
Warranted tu Kerp Pickle. We Guarantee It U
ueentlrely free from Sulphuric Arid or other deleterl
Jiissuhstsnee. with which JtVm Vinegar Is adulterated
Kor sule y all Grocers, Largest Vinegar Works In tht
tVurld. iiud.lma. g. L-PUUbSlMO ACO,Cnicatt
lint before going elsewhere to do ao, send for
circulars of N. V. Telegrunh Institute. Janes-
ville, Winconsin. Hecomeiule't by hupt. of
Western Lniun lelecraph Co., as theouly re
liable school iu the test.
THE NEW YORK
procurei I'ENSIOXNS for Odlcers and Soldlna
wounded, injured or ruptured, however slightly
ohlaini an increase of old rates; collects arrears
of pay and bounty, etc. No charge uulea suc
ceaslul. letters promptly answered by ad
dressing J. II.KCHoLL. Attorney at Law, fd
Clumbers Street, New Yolk City, cure l. O.
To whom Pensions are
X A TTi HVBRV, soldier
f fm T IV""-"" while In the line
and diaobarge of duty, either by avwida-nt o
otherwiae, should hare a pans ion. The loaa ot
a fin gar entitle you to a pension. A rapture,
no matter hew slight, gl you pension.
Th loaa ol a toe gives yon a aeaaloe.
Tna lea olaaera giTes
who are auw drawing a pei
Th lose olaa eye gWea you a pa-Mine
rill give you pension.
joroouy of Pension aud Bounty Acta.
Adda.p. h. FITZGERALD.
United State Claim Agent, Indianafoli. ITn,
MTOa all letters mark I. O. box tLjttt
,uts la wast asosr re si mis adurUna-Mfc
CINCINNATI WESLEYAN COLLEGE.
FOB YOUNO WOKEN,
Hcglu iu tfith year Sept. 13th. Faculty
numbers 21, MaKiilnuetit buildings, gener
ous table. Thorough ourae in EugUso,
Science, CUusict, and Modern Language!.
I'usurpaMtid advantage (or music and art.
Addresa the l'resident, Kev. lavid H.
Moore, D. l., ClucinnitU, O. 7--Jw-8t.
3? Court Place, LOUISVILLE, KY.,
A ftitlr1r Muft4 ft4 1fl.r (Ot1irM tfnskla tft4 tfc
mm no fail, bi m-icti" will irm.
ByrmAiorr1ift nnd 2m potency,
ihnniH f tkrtf tmm la ynuth. wtual ikvmh la ma
ttirw'Mra, APAthvr eaoana, til nti li nttf ititM'
wiM'r4miM, IVfiittial mtl..iie fright tmi
)..n l. rlrm-. IHm . ! Hit tit, hrfr. -ttr Mnrrr. Ibt
4llli-r?, Plrni4fM. Vttr, Avtrto ! HmVlt of Kft.tlM.
fonfu'to f M, t,t Htia t it.fr, 4V., r Air iu$
ftiirMtfff lminttaT nr nr,Tj . Bra ihorwM ami rw.
oaU rami. SYPHILIS ' it curt-d uf ta-
OLEET. WVtMr, Itr. W.Ut Hera m, h
Flirt, and uiiitr print aMaaafti quit kit ourad.
It in atlf arirWul that pft'atrthB h tmj -tria attntlofi
tn a aenala plat f diaaat a4 tratlot tbnuumJi aaan
lty. anqulran ffr! hill. Try aklan iiV'alnc ttm fact rta
rwmmemi prnai to bit ear. Whi h la ltrfavntftt
vtrt thf ritr for treatment, nArn9 ra lt a at pihatrlj
ao1 taltlf 15 atallar airrrM anjwhar.
Cnree Onaranteed In all Caaee
Ui,.uiutiou, ir,Hr nr Inisr fr 14 lnHM.
rSs nuuiu, t awniposaeaos Hrtnif waS-lsabsl.
Of M r, mil w tT iAatm, n-nnlf mm. tar mwtt
(') tis. Hhoaia b frs h, aii. assrM as stt.
Oatssaosrttnsasa.ll.MP.il. eaaaajs, I T. at
DISPENSARY j XSRSS?
pilny TMririnrrirnre in Uir Inratmrut of Bestial and
Chronlo Uiaassautltli ein.
iMl'lf A l'sloleiol Vi.w tit at srrisa
ar 1 'i Jr wr thsmarriiHl simI IIiom run1-iii,.i,litlc
QSJfl liiarriaxc, oa th nirrtrrivs M rrirolur.
toe aitd thm srrH InBrtnttif nt youth,
manhood aud womtabnud An llltttratal tomk ot ps,'M.
tut prii mJiiii. vhlrhshauMbskrutaaUtrluraauil
her. Mnil nnrr sr, . to ru.
A FH1VATS atCUiOALTKtATISX on all diMw
or a PriTsta Nature In both ein, ti,. Ikj , rt d ,
oMrrxillliaariual ritrm. anil Iht liiranaolcure.lMJliaara
MKUtCAL , ADVIOa on KtaualatHl I hnnlt Dimar,,
a. i.nil Hatnr,a,('aurrh, lanwr, H.,Mura, ha l,,uin
J'"1'"- al(imora a-st unilrr Sral lor HI ru' All
.... iiwi. . t,in,i,,nc -.wvi jnmih aminrrrlhias wurtA
tnowina on ) ,ub;rct, aent aeouraly sealed an rs-jj-lpt
of 00 ci. A.ldrM, Dr. Berts' Dpeoary.
No.12 N. Sta .. t. Ueis.Mo. IsmMmIwuim:..
vai antr a tatw
Marnaf UumI- tllu4rata4
Irtuii litr u a ur t i in
Uttirr atiiMi d ki:uw ia
'uurtlhiti. Matmeira. tt.m
Bud Hrvr.atinrtai nl lha
Kaua I tratrm. ho to rmn
mho ahould .arry.tfw in.n.e.ia lo omrrlaaafth-lf as
turs and t. Tr-.u n all llin, nail, saJW,,, J.,f
eaoara. a n.,itomt and mm to r.ira 1 1111 J,, .
s. Miee ..,s ,a,h. aid ev aubii.had, i JKS
tJSJ-iJf-v.r. " ri?n2t
wtmrmmm n Use) ajiatana
SMnt diarwtrrlc la U
sy-iarm, nm aathfra
oatmly kaiirr it. 0a mamwd ralaiMm, Mala aad (ratals.
i.f sua niuMis sa sfewid nsvd and iwo, a 4
ins liitunuatioa, It Irk no ona caa a0urd k bs wits.
out , oa Bow lo priati ia U,r hrailh, and coauilaioa. and
faal rhrka u. tr-at,urM ol touUi taa brat aod
only tru Mamaca Oaida la lLa world, fnro fa taut
bftlail. TIm auUuar Buy as auaaolwd nmonallr or sw
'ail on any of thaauMrrta mrwtiotird in hit Work I ll liaal
lt. A. O. OUH, U) Waaaiaftua at, Chkaao, LL
Iicriiiii ttt QuuUty.
Isyrwrl Ut JnUty
Lincoln Butter Powder
Mood l"rsata nutter all the Tear Hound
BUTTER IN 20 MINUTES.
Lincoln HtitUr Powder la an entirely
h;iniilc- article mndc Iroiu a cclcbratecl
Ktiflinh recic, and now iu daily use by
in any of the mot noted farmers iu I be
butler counties around l'tilladt it hla.
In Lot weather tills I'owdcr luakea bntt. r
mm h liruier and avtecter than It ut-ually is,
and k-cii it from turning rancid. It also
remove I lie atron;; flavor of turnipa, garlic.
neen, rru ataias, cot ion weed, etc.; and
the iticri'iixcd yi 1J of butUr much more
than pay the trill in expense of using it.
3.1 Oatle Per ParknR.
Whoi.ksai.b Mbi'ot : luO Market t
(now da shine
f ovatsBi a ".tnt 1 I in i? -ana
A GREAT DISCOVERY !
By the use of which every family rosy irive
their I.i noe thai brillian' silish ieciiliar to 8ae
buiuilry work, having time aud labor in iroiu
iutCi utore than its entire cost. arranteil.
old By Druggist and Oroctrt rerywhr
ASK FOR DOHHINS.
DOBBINS, BROS, ft 00., 13 N. 4th St.
(Book and New a Black a Specialty (
17 North Fifth Street.
Our Inks are of a siioeriortiuallty, lielnx inwle
from the liest iiiKreilieiitsaml under the personal
uiervuion of a iiractical printer and presaman,
tharefure we will tiuarantre fe.very Pound ot Ink
Hold te be of Superior Jet Black, Quiok
CrylnaT, and Entirely Free from Setting
Orr. Our price are from 30 TO 60 I'Elt t ENT.
I.OW Kit than any other luk inunulactureil in
the United .states.
A trial of a sumple keg will couvince any
printer that he has been payimr nearly dotilde
whut ha should for bis Inks in times utst. I'lit
up in kegs aud barrels to suit purchasers
Keystone Printing Ink Co.,
17 NORTH FIFTH STREET,
THE ENEMY OF DISEASE !
THE FOE OP PAIN
TO MAN AND BEAST
I Ibe farnnd Old
Which has itood the test of 40
There is no sore it will not Ileal,
do Lameness it will not Cure, no
Ache, no Pain, that Afflicts the Hu
man body, or the body of a Horse
or other Domestio animal, that
does not yield to its magio touch.
A. bottle costing 25o 60o. or fl
has often saved the life of a Human
Being, and Restored to Life and
Usefulness Many a Valuable
E. N. FRESHMAN & BROS.,
iso w, rourt. si, timm o.,
Are authorised to oontmot for ndvertls
lnT la thin paper.
EiUmatei fumiibtd free, trat for Circular
rr 1 1 1 m it ii't