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The Political Problem Presented
(Special to ths Republican )
THE RCMP sKSaTt.
New Orlcaxs, Jan. 1. Fifteen black
nod four white Radical aenatora com
prised the body that asacmbied tn orti-
tut the tump legislature, and were
called to order by Antoine, the black
member appearing quite uneasy as the?
had been kept prisoner during the night
to prevent their boltiiif . Of the number
eight were holding-over senators, elercn
ttaote returned by Andersou & Co. An
organization was effected, but nothing
Important was done until afternoon,
when they passed for Kellogg a joint
resolution abolishing two important
courts to widen Democratic judges had
been elected to preside over at the late
election, and raising In their stead
Giving it the powers of the other two,
and authorizing the governor to appoint
the judge and clerks. This also passed
the house, and will be signed at once by
Kellogg, as he dare not lose control of
anr court In tli oity lest . sou. ot itiit
ring should be sent to tho penitentiary
Like the senate
THE RfMP HOCSE
Proceedings were not only illegal but in
cendiary. AU approaches to the hall
were guarded by armed police, and In the
room adjoining the home I saw, as part
of the force protecting the rump, three
or four ot United States Marshal Tit-
kin's deputies. The negro members had
been locked up all night and at eleven
o'clock they were marched Into the hall,
w'ucre subsequently one of Kellogg's
militia colonels took charge ot the or
. ganication of that body, although he was
a member, and even after Warmoth and
another Republican member had pro
tested against the proceedings.
SKLLOOOWAS THEN INTERVIEWED
By a committee trom the Democratic
caucus halt an hour before the Demo
crats went to the capltol. They acknowl
edged that they did not fear any disturb
ance, but Utt If he feared removing the
arrived force, and the uanHd that had
gone beyond his control, the committee
guaranteed to htm that but few citizen
should enter; that they would pledge
both Democratic branches to the preser
vation ot law and order, and that even
the crowd about the capitot would be dis
persed, Kellogg replying that It was too
late and be couldn't help acknowledging
too, that the armed police and militia
were in the building, and that United
States were within easy call. Not with
standidg this his rump legislature have
called on Grant for protection.
TUB DEMOCRATIC LEGISLATURE
Adjourned at 3 p.m., alter appointing a
committee to wait on Kellogg, and in-
arm blm that they were ready for busi
ness. When the tenats committee went
to the state-house to perform the duties,
two ot Its members were seized and
dragged into the rump by force, In order
to make a quorum In that body. While
they went belors the bar 1 heard Antoine
give instructions as president ot the sen
ate from his desk not to permit one of
the two, Stevens, to leave the building,
but the other being a holding-over sena
D1RE0TED BIS MINIONS
To release him trom custody, l'ackard
was present when this was going on,
and with him were a number of Repub
lican court officials as well as custom
house employes and federal officials, and
he, ol course, winked at the proceedings.
United States forces have been kept un
der arms all day and will bo tor several
days. The state-house to-night has the
same lorce It had last night. Some ol
the Republicans do not Like the manner
Vo which Kellogg and Packard are ma
FRANK MORET, KX-C0NGRK8SMAN,
For one Is much displeased and oljects
to Kellogg and Packard placing U.S.
District Attorney Beckwitb upon the
supreme bench as chief justice. Morey
7itcrday told Kellogg plainly that be
kaew of two Republican state senators
who would go back on mm if lie ap
pointed any one else as chiet iustice but
TUdsa BkIm4 by Bvbinsoa.
ooy. tilden's aims.
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 1. A great con
course ot gentlemen witnessed the Inau
guration of Gov. Robinson to-day. Gov
Tilden made a speech ot congratulation,
during whlcb he spoke of the aims ot his
administration, viz. : To recall the gov
ernment of the state to the pure condition
of a generation ago; to remove the fungus
growths which In civil times had over'
spread its administration and legislation ;
to lighten the intolerable burdens upon
the people; to improve the institutions
and laws ; to systematically call into the
civil service, whether by arfjsoi.it men t or
election, men oi high Ideals of oflieial life,
of better training, and more general cul
ture, thus utilizing a class Inferior In the
arts of political competition, but superior
in the capacities
fOU PUBLIC UH-ILXkM.
Tbfese objects had to be pursued through
stormy conflicts with selttxh laterals
and uxed habits. Our support was an
unfaltering trust in the people if the
prospect of real reform could be made
visible. Our Inspiration was a belief that
nothing worth saying could be lost If
only our work did not fall. Applause.
fbe scrutiny of all candid men may
safely be challenged as to what has al
rady beea accomplished. Wasteful and
corrupt systems destroyed, state taxa
tion reduced one-half, new remedies lor
official malversation enacted, the man.
agemaot ol public works and prisons re
organised, tad oouunUslons preliminary
to other reforms Instituted. These are
valuable results, hut there are others
To more Important The standard ot
official conduct toss been elevated, and
with It the Ideas, motive, and Influences
which fiirrouiul ottkial life at with an at
tnophctT, The public suepeclon of
s disappearing and the loliblc aro dis
banded. The chief executive and admin
istration trusts of the state have been
committed to gentlemen who aro emi
nent not onlr tor personal probity but
lor capacity and high Ideals ot official
uuty. A genuine reiorm in the civil ser
vice has thus been realized which could
not be the product of any mere system,
or any mere legislation without the eflec
tlve co-operatiou of the men eomlucting
the actual admlniulslration.
The governor elect, in response, said:
"Qov. Ill DK,
t thank you for the kind and eiieouiag
in words which you have addressed to
ine. In receiving from you the great
trust which has rested upon you during
the last two years, I fully appreciate the
admonition of the kiug of Israel, 'Let
not him that girdeth on his harness
boast himself as li? that putteth it oil.'
V3C HAVE HAD YOUR TRIAL
and havo received the grateful approval
of the people, not only of this stats, but
of the whole union, who have called you
by an emphatic popular majority to the
highest place in the union. Loug, con
tinued applause. You have arrested
grave abuses and wasteful expenditures,
have enforced economy and reduced
largely the burdens of taxation. Jlore
than this, you have restored a high meral
tone to the administration of the govern
ment, and have driven trom this capital
those who made It a house of merchan
dise, nnd enriched themselves by buying
and selling legislators. I trust that by
no act of mine will they be encouraged
to return. Applause.
Mr. Robinson continued bv enumerat
ing the principles laid down in Jeffer
son s Ur t inaugural, and called on his
teilov-citiz?ns to renew their vows of
loyalty to him.
Secretary Bigelow administered the
oath to the new governor.
The oath was then administered to
Lieut. Gov. Dorshcimer, after which the
new governor was escorted by the late
governor to the executive chamber.
where he received the congratulations of
a vast assemblage.
ELECTION OK SWAH.fcR.
Albany, 2. The legislature con
vened to-day, and the governor presented
his address. George B. feloau was chosen
speaker of the house.
ELECTION Or FIELD TO COM.RKSS.
New York, Jan. 2. David Dudley
Field was to-day elected to congress from
Uie Seventh New York district to fill the
vacancy caused by the resignation ol
Smith Kly, jr., his majority over (ioetz,
Republican, was 3,449.
HIS POLITICAL VIEW;?.
At the convention which nominated
Mr. Field he made the following, amon
other remarks :
'The remainder of the session in
which. If elected, I will serve,'' he said,
"will be devoted to the great question of
how the electoral vote of this country
shall be counted. What is the power of
the elective franchise? The theory U that
every lawful vote shall be counted, and
that no vote shall be counted that
Is not cast. The ballot sliujl bo the In
terpretation ot the people's will.
Take the case ot Louisiaua. It U
conceded on every hand that Tilden
received a majority of from 7,000 to
10,000 of the votes cast on the day of the
election. How then is he to be deprived
of them. By casting out the votes ot
certain districts. They are rejected on
the theory of intimidation. Suppose
that there aro 5,000 registered voters
Four thousand, at the utmost, are all
that may bo expected to vote. There
are but 2,000 votes cast, ami the major
ity for Tilden is nearly that number.
They say that 1,000 of that number
were influenced by improper motives,
or that the two thousand not east
would have been cast on a cer
tain side. A rainy day, it is said, costs
one party or the other thoutaud ol votes
lu this state. Suppose it should be pre.
sented to you that this invalidates the
election, and It should be postponed to
the next fair day. I shall insist at all
times that the only test of the will of the
people is the count of the votes lu the
ballot-box. If there is not a fair election
in a few parishes or counties, there is
none In the state, and the electoral vote
of the state should be thrown out. From
this moment 1 stand committed to the
principle that ;the count ot the balluU
actually cast is the only test of the will of
ADDRE9S TO THE TAX-FA VERS.
Columbia, Jan. 2. Governor Hamp
ton has Wiued an address calling upon all
faithful, law-abiding and loyal citizens
who de.ire to maintain the government
of their choice to come forward promptly
and pay ten per cent, of the amount of
taxes paid by Hit in last year.
(Jov. Hampton says: it is for the
people ot South Carolina now to deter
mine whether they will snppoit the gov
ernment they have installed or the at
tempted usurpation which is only upheld
by the bayonets of the federal troops.
I am but the representative of the people
of the state, and to their decision 1 bhali
bow with profound respect. As 1 ,11 as
they choose to support lue as duly
elected governor, 1 shall maintain that
position, and if supported by them 1 ie el
safe in assuring that their rights will
soon e firmly established and fully ret-
AC HON Of Til. fl'lIUMK COURT. .
Tallahassee, Fla., Jan. 2. The su
preme court met yesterday, but did :iot
eomiJoT the paper filed by the board ot
canvaer on the 27th ult. as such an an
swer to tUeir peremptory writ as the
court could accept. it was re
turned to tu secretary ot state
as property belonging to the files
ol that office, and the court or
dered the board to answer by i o'clock to
the plain language of tho writ, by emi
v.nslng Mie vote for governor and omit
ting In their return any votes cast for
any other officer, as the right 'of presi
dential electors and members of congress
were not matters brlore the court. Tho
board made a return at live o'clock,
when the counsel for relators aked anil
was granted until to-day to examine the
return, and the court adjourned.
The Hartal JSw-Yorker.
Now comes to us with sixteen clean
neatly-printed pages, embellished with
line illustrations and full of scientific and
practical agriculture and literature. For
the agriculturist and the family circle It
is an indlspensablo weekly vIMtor. Its
editor-in-chief is the celebrated horticul
turist, A. S. Fuller, ossoeiated with
whom are E. S. Caiman and X. A. Wil
lard, while, as special contributor?, they
are assisted by such men as William
lJohinsnn, Charle Downing, Charles V.
lliley, Thomas Meehan, James Vlck, and
many others of equal eminence in thulr
respective fccientitlc and practical speci
alties. It keeps its moral tone to that
high standard which tits it lor any family
in the land. The mother can rely upon
it to furnish household receipes for daily
use, pleasant stories for leisure reading
and excellent moral entertainment for
the children. The father may confi
dently look lor the latest experiments
and discoveries In his daily avocations,
accompanied by good advice and care
fully revised markets, embracing nearly
every product for sale. In addition to
this its publishers, (thp.l'uiral Publishing
Co.. 78 Duance St., New York, fis an ac
knowledgment of their late increased pat
ronage, have reduced its price to only
"2.50 a year. Send to them for a speci
men copy, which they w ill mail to you
Estate ot Reuben Vaughn, deceased
The UBderaigned, bavin? been appointed
administratrix of the estate ol Reuben
Vaughn, late of the county of Alexander
and State of Illinois, deceased, hereby give
notice that she will appear before the
county court ot Alexander county, at the
court house in Cairo at the February term,
on the third Monday in February next, at
which time ali person having claims
against said estate are notified and re
cjuestedVo attend for the purpose ot liavin?
the silue adjusted. All person indent.!
to (aid estate are requeteJ to make iiuiu. -diate
paytwit.M the underlined.
i'aMd,U4id day ot December, A. D. ls.t,.
Wixnik Vai l.HN,
Estate of Daniel Lampert, deceased
The undersigned, having been appointed
Administratrix of the Estate ol Daniel
l.ampert, late ol the County ot Alexander,
and .State of Illinois, deceased, hereby gives
notice that the will appear before the Coun
ty Court ! Alexander County, at the court
house in Cairo, in said County, at the Jan
uary Term, on the 'third Monday in January
next, at which time all peraou- having
claims against said Estate are notified nnd
requested to attend for the purpose of hav
ing the same adjusted. All personaimkbted
to kaid Etate are requested to make imme
diate payment to the undersigned.
Dated this 22d daT of November, A. D.,
1ST 6. MAKGAKET LAMI'EUT,
"The King of all Publications Issued
for the Young on Either Side of the
Atlantic" Southampton (Lngland) Observer.
The third volume of this incomparable
Mairar.ine is now completed. With its
eight hundred royal octavo pages, and its
six hundred illustrations, its splendid aeri
als, its fhurter vtortcs, poems, and sketches,
etc., etc., In its netutiful binding ot red
nnd gold, it is the most splendid gift-book
lor boys and girls ever Usued from the
press. Price, $1 ; in full gilt,
"ST. Nicholas Is lull ol the choicest
things. The publication Is, in nil respects,
the best of its kind. We have never Jet
seen a number that was not surprisingly
good." Tho Churchman, Hartford, Couii.
St. Nicholas for 1877,
Which opens with November, l7il, begins
A short and very entertaining serial from
the t rench, "The Kingdom ol the Greedy,"
a story adapted to the Thauksgiv ing season.
Another serial, ol absorbing interest to hovs.
"HIS OWN MASTEl:."
By J. T. Trowbridge,
author of the "Jack Hazard Stories," be
gins ill the Christmas Holiday Number.
Besides serial stories, Christmas stories
lively sketches, poems and pictures lor the
holidiyt, and some astonishing illustrations
01 oriental sports, wim drawings DvMaUese
The Christmas Holiday Number of
Superbly illustrated, contains a very 1 lit cr
"THE BOYS OF MV BOYHOOD,"
By William t ullt n Bryant ;
"The Horse Hotel," a lively auiclo. bv
( harlea A. Barnard, splendidly illustrated ;
"The Clock in the sky," by Kit-hard A.
Proctor ; "A Christmas Play tor Humes or
Sunday-schools," by Dr. Efgleston ; "The
I'eteiiins' Christmas 'f ree," by l.ucmia
1. Hale; "Poetry and Carol of i;,tt r'
by Lucy I.arcoui, with picture.
Do Not fail to Buy St. Nicholas tor the
Christmas Holidays. Price Co cts.
During the year there will be interesting
rapera tor boys, by William Cullen Bryant,
John G. Whittier, Thomas Hughes, William
Howitt. Dr. Holland, Gt-orgc Ma Duuald,
siatdord B. Hunt, r'rauk K. Stockton, and
There will bo stoiies, sLct. be, and
poems, of special interest to girls, by Har
riet i're.:f.tt .-poflord, Suauii oolidge,
Sarah Winter Kellogg, Elizabeth Muait
I'helps, l.ouua Alott. I.ucretia 1'. Halo,
Cell lbaxtti, Mary Mape loa 'e,
many others. There will tie al-o
"TWELVE SKY I'lCTlUr.-.'
By Professor Prod.ir, the Astronomer,
with maps, showing "The f tars of Eai h
Motitb," Mbich will be likely It surpass 111
------ j - - - - J -',- i. . . I 11 1 C I u -
candy given to the public.
Amusement and lii-truction. with t un
anil l-'rriliv an. I LVit VI.' i. I .... ..-;n t -
. m... ' . bvmiji, y. 1 1 1 y e
mingled as heretofore, and st. Niciioi.au
U-lll l.n - .. 1 ;
..in LUHun'.ir iu 'ji-ijgm iul- )uumr aiiu give
pleasure to the old.
THE LONDON LliEUAUY SuIU I
sa VS :
'Tfi.-i a ii nrt mii'.viiu. t.n- t I... 1 r. . .. .1. . .
ran be said to equal this choice proJuctioo
ot StkihNi.K'a press. All the articles,
w hether In prose or rhyme, ur throbbing
1 uu ntt-rai u re and
artistic llliistrulit.iis me both suj ( rb "
The London Daily Novs says : We wl-h
we eould nuint 0111 iin .1.111 ii.
periodical literature. '
GOOD NEWS Foil BOVS AND GlIM.-.
To mo tt th iiciiiMn.i r..P .
- s iivnuri D,
Nicholas t.ilUmok, the price of vols. I
imiiuuunu reuuitti to f.j each. The
three vtiluiui.a in un ..lufim, lo. ...
are aold for lu (iu full gilt, T5;, so that all
(ii, men tiuiurcu a complete set.
TtlAria Vnltlllli.M fnntaiii mnr. .It 1. . .....
..I. ...V. Mill .lljl O ttltt
terial than Wty dullsiV worth ol the ordin
ary children's books.
MllhriiTintinn nrl.a A.'t vuhi -i.. k.
bound volumes and a subscription tor this
j ear, uuit fix. isuuscrioe wun me uearest
O. money order, or in registered letter, to
Ml IH It VI II J. ,
v v f v ... v . ,
'U Broadwav, N. Y.
Scribnor s Monthly
AN UNRIVALED 1LLUSTRA
When Sc'HIiiMR Issued Its famous Mid
summer Holiday Number In duly, alrlendly
erltii! said of it : "We are not sure but that
St HinNKR has touched higb-water mark.
We do not see w hat worlds are left to it to
conquer." Hut the publishers do not con
sider tliat they have reached the ultima
tbuleof excellence they believe 'there are
other worlds to couquer, and they propose
to conquer them."
't he prospectus for the new volume gives
the titles of more than titty papers (mostly
Illustrated), by writers ot the highest merit.
L' inter the head of
" Foreign Travel,''
we have "A Winter on tho Nile," by Gen.
il. Olellan ; Saunterings About Constanti
nople," by Charles Dudley Warner "Out
of My Window at Moscow," by Eugene
Schuyler! "An American In TurMstau,"
etc. Three serial storiea arc announced
By Dr. Holland, the Editor,
whose atory of "tievenoaks " ?ave the hig.i
est satisfaction to tbe leadei of the
Tbe scene ot this latest novel is laid on
the banks of the Hudon. The hero is a
youug man who has been always "tied to a
woman's apron strings," but whu, by the
death of his mother, is lelt alone in the
world to drift on the current of lile with
a fortune, but wltaout a purpof e.
Another serial, "His Inheritance." by
Miss Trafton, will becin on the eompletion
ol "That Lass o' Lowrie's," by Mrs. Hodg
son Burnett. Mrs. Burnett's story, begun
in August, has a pathos and dramatic power
which have been a surprise to the public.
Tliere is to Ve a series of original and ex
quisitely illustrated papers ot "Populai Sci
ence," by Mrs. Herri. k., each paper com
plete in itself.
There arc tjbe, from various pens, papers
"Horns Lifo and Travel"
Viso. practical suggestions as to tow n and
country life, village improvements, etc., by
Mr. Barnard's articles on various indus
tries ot Great Britain include the history of
"Some Experiments in Co-operation," "A
Scotish Loaf Factory" in the November
number, and "Toad Lane. Kochdate," in
December. Other papers are, "The British
Workintrman's Home," "A Nation of Shop
keepers," "Ha'penny a Week for the Child,"
A richly illustrated series will bp given on
"American ports by Flood and Field," bv
various writers, and each on a di He re n't
theme. The subject of
"Household and liorae Decoration"
u ill hiva uromliieot place, w hilst tl
production ot American humorists will up
i,aa.r fr., luouili to month. The list of
snorter stories, 'jioerapbical and otlier
sketches, etc., Is a long oue.
The editorial department will continue to
employ the ablest pens both at home and
abroad. There will be a series of li-ttcrs on
literarv matter-, from London, by Mr. Wel
ford. The pages of the magazine will be open,
as heretofore, so lar as limited space will
permit, to the discussion of all themes af
fecting the social and reliirious life of the
world, and specially to thtTlresht-st thoutht
ot the Christian thinkers and scholars of
We mean to make the magazine sweeter
and purer, higher and nobler, more genial
and geli'-rous in all its utterances and influ
ences, and a mure welcome, visitor tnao
ever before In homes of rehninent and cul
ture FIFTEEN MONTHS for 8 1.
StitlliXF.n tor December, now readr.
and which contains the opening chanters of
"N icliolas Minturn." will be read with t aier
curiosity and interest, l'erhaps no more
readable number of this magazine ha yet
uecn lssueii. rue tnree numbers ol .scrib-
ner for August, September, and October,
containing the opening chapters ot "That
Lasf o' t.iiwrie's," will be given to every
new sub-tcriber (who retjuests it), and
w hose subscription begins with the present
volume, i. e., with the "November number.
Subscription price. $-1 a yeur a.'i cents a
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Subscribe with the nearest bookseller, or
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fcCBIHNEll A CO.,
74'1 Lroadway, N. Y.
Attorney at Law.
OFFH.'K : At residence on Ninth t tt, (VT-tB
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1 lit atoQltbohltsrs of tbs Ctty Kstlonul Bauk
f 1 airo ara hereby notitte4 tkat an election will
I belli at the bank Lug bouse, l ueaday, January
''th. 1-77, ,jr seven il.reoiort.
' Aib. SAliURI, tashier.
Ad Illustrated Monthly of
Popular Literature, Scieuce, and
ANNOUNCEMENT FOR 1877-
The number for January beglus the nine
teenth volume of the Magazine, and while
Its past record w ill, it Is hoped, bs deemed
a sufficient guarantee ol future excellence,
no eflorts will be spared to diversify its at
tractions and to provide an incieaeed sup
Popular Reading in the But and Mutt Km
The great object and conitant aim of the
conductors will be to furnish ths public with
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Varied Character, as well as to present In a
graphic and striking manner the most re
cent Information and soundest views on
subjects of Oeneral Interest ; In a word, to
render Lippincott's Magazine strikingly
T'.ost Ftaturtt that urt fot Attractivt it
The contributions now- 00 hand, ot speci
ally Bcat;ed. embrace a hlghlv attractive
list of Tales, Short Stories, Descriptive
Sketches, Narrattves.'Pupers on Science and
Art, Poems, Popular Essays, Literary Crltl
tiamB, Etc., Etc.,
.By Talenttd and Well-Know Wi ,Ur.
A lnraa rirnr.nrtinn r f ihp arliplaa carp.
ciaily those descriptive ct travel, will be
Prt-fatelg ar.rf Beautifully Illutfrated.
The pictorial embellishment of the Maga
zine constitute oue ol Its many attractive
In addition to the Ocnpral Attractions of
LIPPtNCOTT-S MAGAZINE, tne Pub
lishers would invite attention to the follow
ing Special Features for 1877.
1. A new serial story,
"The Ma rqul) t Li,, tie,"
by George Macdonald. aUhorof "MjIjoid,"
...v..vavn, nwuti, WI.VI1CI, tit
'J o thnte of our reader who are familiar
M.:i. i,i.i..i... ' .1.:. .
" 1 ,u ... m.vi uj, iuii -. aiv.T .
tin pen 01 luit aiatiogutsiie'i i win
napil nu a.....n. 1. . I.. j ...........
- - ' 1"' '- Ml uiucu g
t f till ria:, V1T lnil.t.ini.ora f.if Yaw""
v nit w.-v a 1 ul 1 - iui I C I 1 1
M. A profusely illustrated seriet of
SweeJLih Seniery und Life,
by Prof. VTillard Fihke.of ( orm ll l'i:ivr
sity.wbol thoroughly tami'iar with Sweden
and its People from personal observation.
.'!. A serle of popular papers on
Art anil Art Mutltrt,
by Edward Strahan (Esrl Hhinn:, ainhor oi
"i'he New Hyperion," etc.
4. Illu-trated ketches of Trael, entitled
l'lrturrt from SjMin
by Edward King, author of "The Great
ft. Mrs. Lucy II. llooper's Interesting and
Pu per tunl Letter from Pari
will be continued through tbe year,
The BeantleK of the Rfnne.
will be described in a richly illuHrated
series of papers.
7. During the year will appear a number
of handsomely illustrated short artiele. de.
scriptive of Life, Travel, and Adventure In
the t'nited States, England, South Ameriaa,
Japan, Mongolia, and other i-ouiitries.
For Sale by all Liuok and XtiridruUi).
PltlCE :;5 CENT.
TchM9. Yearly Subicfiption, vl ; Two
Copies, 7: Three Copies, flu : Hve t sp
fe, till: Ten Copies. I'M, with a eopy
gratia to the person projurinp the club,
-ingle number, cents.
Notick. The Noeiul.er and leei mbir
Numbers, containing the earlier chapters
of "The Marouts 01 Loasle," will be pre.
ented to ail new annual subscribers for
Heciinen Number mailed, portage paid,
to any address, on receipt of 'M centa.
To agents a liberal coinmlssluu will be al
3. B. LIPMNCOTT k CO., Publishers.
:Vt and 717 Market M., Phila.
'A Repository of Fashion,
N'OTK ts o tin ess.
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lion It Hives will sate tier very mi act. more money
t l,iin ll.H aiil.ai.rii.i i..n ..n. 1. I. .k
hiuaeliold an iulcrealmg litcrurr vtuilor t lu-
Il.l.L.t)'. 14 . . . a. la ...(..,.1. .11... .-a l
- " -am i '.i..n I. fIVIU-VIJ 1 1 1 UB 1 1 MKil, UUU
c,riUiD atoriea, pcia, aketches. and ettaava ot
a,,ia, ililliaviMlKUII, " 1 U 1 1 a 1 1 lf
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LV, and IIA7AH, to oi.e adilteaa Iui on year, f lu;
tr, to oi liartier's Peiiodlcalb, to oue addiwta.
for oue year, -""; poataxe lies.
An tilra Ltiy ot eitlier the lluniuine, Wee'a
ly. or r.a.ar will h auppued kiulia lot evi iry
Club ol l-na t-i bsLhihai;n ut ti ikj tacti wn . ji.e
reiiiittunce; or, IX Liipiua for JJU tai, wi.Uiaiit
extra Caii.y, Li.tairfa Ir.u,
Hat a Niiiiiliers can b f uppliol at any liinti.
The Voliiiiiei ot the Pa: aft ctiuuuence vrtth
the year. W hen no time it iiiemiiiiied, it will
be understood that ttieatioacribtr wiaheato cotu
mence wlln the number iiet aiicr ulu itctipt of
'1 lio Annual Vohitues of tit art. a l': atau, in
nral cloth biniluir, will lie aeut by tatireita, lrrr
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cjmpri,inx Nine Volume, M-ht u leneipt ot
cash at thai rut of ' '2. per volmiie, lit-f Ul at
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Newapapers are But to copy tluaadvertiMtuwnt
wUlmiit the expieaat order ol' llAMea.it Jt !", im
llAliftlt A IIKUIIIFII , .New York.
To lb Mttrkiiiir '!. w ars now
preparud to rum lab all elaatea with evnaUuil tnua
ploj tuciil ct nouic, ths whole of ths tiiua, or tor
their spate mouteuts. Hiiaintws ttvr, llgbt an.
proHtable. Pamoua of either ses easily eara
iioui 60 cent to b per evening, ami s propor
tioual sum by devoting their whole time to III
biiiinea. Uoys acd jru-la earu nearly as bi It
a men. That all who aca this notice naay sead
their addreat, and teat the business ws soaks this
uuparallelett utter: 'to such aiare not well satis
tted we will send oue ilullar to pay fo )lhs
trouble ef writing-. Full particulars, samples
woriii several dollar to eoiuuieace work on,
and a copy ol' Home and t'ireeid. on of ths
larf eat and beat illustrate! pnbiications, all sent
tree bv mail . Header, ifyvu aast lermaaTst.
profltabl work, Oaoatik Pna-o A Co, Porft
. ""UUIll IfUl, Ull'i his r iiuia-
tion w guarantee to otocri of a deeply in
terf sting and powerful utory . U !egan 1n
the NoTember number, whicb Umip, witn
the Uvrciuber part, will e furctibeiJ giaUu
Tho Perfeotion of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil
THE HORRORS AND APPALLING ACCIDENTS
Daily transpiring In the use of ths Oils now lold as lllutiiinators, whlsh are mnii from
Petroleum, and tbs want of conbdsoce lu tbe public mind as to ths certain
safety of said Oils, bat Induce J tbs lntrsJuttion ot
ELAINE 4S Ml ILLWOl
EI At NE Is 150 deg. f ire test and spring watur whits la Cjlor, will not tapiode
while burning iu a lamp, uor in any oteer way, as it does not con tain any of the txiaV
sive compounds t frequently inc-j with in tba ordinary Oils for Illuminating. A lump
tilled with ELAINE, if upsst or accidentally broken, will not explode or hum. Thcro
is no po-ilion in which you can put s lamp ill ltd with ELAINE fcr commun use, in wl.Uh
it will explode. ELAINE is certainly the Safe-t Family luuuiinaULit Oli known, and
can be use J in any Coil Oil or Kerosene lamp, w Itnout ibange of turner.
-VTA AWARDED THE
Uy " Jurors and Comtaiif sltkera of tiiS
Coatonnial Zsiternaticnal Eaciaibitioa.
As tlte host iiiuminaiitig Oil, lur it tatraut Jieaiy luariu of Safety and Uiilllatcy
ELAINE was also awarded a Oold Metlai at the Pittsburgh Lpoitl 'n : an i w x
adopted, after a thorough leutihe and practical test, by the
t' .SITED STATE-! OOVER.NMEN X l ltill I HOLE DEPARTMENT.
And reee.ved a hi Lib commendation truiuthe Koatd ol t'nited States cteau.boat li.(.ec
tors, Washington, D. '.
lnsursnrt; 'oinpauies rule t.l.AIM'. the tame us a Gaa liak.
ELAINE is used on many ot the Railroads, Street Cart tad UwUi vl ths country
and Inaugurated superior to any other oil 111 the market.
Can Le uted io any lamp.
ORDER" RO.M THE TRADE Ol.KIIED.
T U E
'.mi tKi v av
ii. W. SIBTMH & M,
Oak Hall Boston Masa.
It t tubraces all the beat yiulilie. of the L'nirliah
Slid trench suit, and is particularly adapted u
the reiiuljeiiienta of the American hunters. Itia
aaade Iiouj dui k (dead i.a shade), waterprouled
by a patent pToceat, and particular sttrDtlon la
Slveu Io the riveting ot all the lai kat cornel
and a-uie teiunine of all thebuitou.
Prioa of tbe Suit compUt, tncludintr
Ooat. Verat, Trousais), Hat, or Cap and
Scud I'oiti.ltii otder. Goods tent CO D if
pteUireJ. 'Jo the trade we make libera! a.
l.Oli n I.
Ui-Lrs voh Mia-taEin-ar. Want. Breast.
Inside suitaii of sleese. lanidt-scaea ot trousers
bu of head, ileution heiht and nia
bend lor circular. Adds,
G. W. SIMMONS & SON,
Oak Hall. Boston. Mas.
t, V. laaiuket Hitler Win of I roll
hag never been snown to fail in the cure of
weakness, attended with symptoms; indie
position to exertion, loss of memory, diffi
culty of breathing, general weakness, horror
ot disease, weak, nervous tremblioK, dread
ful horror of death, night sweats, cold feet,
weakness, dimueas of vision, languor, uni
versal luasitude ot the muscular system,
enormous appetite with dyspeptic symp
toms, hot baud, tlafcbin ot ths holy, dry
ness of the akin, pallid countenance and
eruptions ou the face, purttyiug the blood,
pain iu the back, heaviness ot the eyelids,
frequent black spots living before the eyes
with temporary authsiou and loss of sight,
want ol attention, etc. These symptoms
ali atlsd from a weakness, and to remedy
that, uee E. F. Kunkel's bitter m ine of
iron, it never fails. Thousands are now
enjoying health who have lined it. 'lake
only E.r. Kunkel's.
tie ware of counterfeits and base imita
tions. A4 Kunkel's Bitter Wine of iron is
so well known all over the country, drug
glut tnemaelvesmake an imitation and try
to sell it on' to their customers, w hen they
call for KuuAel's Bitter Wine or Iron,
l.uukel's Hitter W tua of Iron is put up
only tu $1 buttles, and has a yellow w rapper
nicely put on the outside with the pro
prietor's photograph on tho WTapper of
each bottle. Always look lor the photo
rraph ou the outside, and you w ill always
tie sura to get the eenulue. One dollar per
bottle, or six for f 5. Hold by druggists and
ALL WORMS REMOVED ALIVE.
E. K. Kunkel's 'Worm Syrup never falls
In alatatrfav Pin Kia&t and Htomach Wflmi.
f Dr. Kunkel, tba only successful physician
woo removes Tap worm in two nours
alive, with head, and no fee until removed.
Common semss teaches that 11 Tap Worm
be removed, all other worms ean ha readily
destroyed. Send tor circular to Dr. Kun
.kel. No. 269 Worth Ninth street, PniladtV
I hia, Pa., or call on your druggist ana ask
for m bottle of Kunkel's Worm Byrup
Price, 1 1.00. It never tails.
LL'S.a.L-1. .LAI . -I JJ
"THE WASHINGTON Cm ROUTE."
BALTIMORE JUfD 010 MM
THE SHORTEST, QUICKEST,
Al ONI.V DJhKt T ROlTK TO "
Milot d Baliioore
lib direct coiaiiectluas fur
mum, mmm mm
Philadelphia hi York. Scston,
A Speed, Fleiunt d CosforUVj Trip.
Should rco.eii.her teat iXa
BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R ,
la Ctltlraltd for its ""
aSieaant Coach SpUndid HoUU. Oraal
and aftoautiful Mountain and Vallay
Sdnary, and tho many points of
atlistorio Interest Along
Tari i will ALWAYS be u LOW
At .7 Any Cthsr List' A
PUI.L11AN PALAC CARS
aRatWWO the -
Priei;il Westers asi Eastern Cities-
IjlOR TUKOUUH TltKatrS. BAGOAGK
f- t-becks, MoTeiuent ol Tralas. Bleenin. t ax
AcnuuodaUons, Ao., Ac., spnlf Tlckat V.
OlHia at all .Principal Poiiai.
NORTH, SOUTH, SAJIT OB WST.
K. st. DOU8EY, M. COLK,
Ass'tUsn'lTtckel Aft. tien'l Ticket Ai.
THOS. P. BAJiKir. THOS. B. 8IIAK1,
Waslairn faae's, 't Agt ilastat of Irauap'a
A4vf4t,S mbl'a O. H UU.si
-y-"r --it urn