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BATTLE OF GIANTS.
Great and Memorable Debate in
the United States Senate.
The Debate on the Compromise
Bill Resumed. , .
Sargent nd Morton Invoke
Demons of Prtyim.
Conkling, Bayard, Christiancy and
The Debate Contlnned on Throoith
(Special to the Pt. Louis Republican .)
COMIXO TO A VOTK.
Wasbtsqtox, Jan. 24. Members of the
joiat committee, after consultation this
mornlnir. decided to iress the bill to a
Tot In the senate to-day. Senator Ed
munds says he will oppose all motions to
adjourn or for a recess, and thinks his
chances are as nine out of ten that a tote
will be reached by daylight to-morrow
morning. The house committee will not
call up the bill until to-morrow, and it it
passes the senate by that time take the
senate bill, so as to expedite matters
Sarccnt has bezan a Ion? speech this
afternoon in opposition to the bill.
ConUinsr will probably conclude his
speech after Sargent
Is to talk as long as his side can And
words to utter. - tie is prating a great
deal over what he calls reaction In the
country, citing the dispatches of this
morning, which tell of the reverse action
of several legislatures. lie says their
sentiments ought to outweigh all resold
Uoni of boards of trade and of the people
in mass-meetirgs. With him politicians'
words are weightier than those ot the
substantial business men ot the country,
Yesterday 31. J. Townsend objected to
Mr. Wells presenting the resolutions
OF TBI SI. LOIIS BOARD OF TRADE,
But this morning Mr. Stone caught
Townsend out of the bouse and so got
the resolutions In by unanimous consent.
Mr. Conkling has continued bis speech
of yesterday. He began with a complete
set-back to Morton's claim of a reaction
In the country. lie read a petition from
Morton's own state signed by 37 Republi
cans and 3 Democrats. Conkling then
moved over to Morton's scat, and said in
a most exasperating tone of voice : "I
find among these names Conrad Baker,
late Republican governor ; Leonldas Sex
ton, late lieutenant-govarnor, Republi
can congressman elect; Jonathan Gor
don, late Republican candidate for attorney-general
; Gen. Ben. Harrison, late
candidate for governor." The scene
waa superb, and Morton could hardly
contain himself. Conkling will probably
peak tor an hour yet, and will be fol
lowed by Bayard.
COXKLI-NG'S GREAT SPEECH.
When the short recess was taken iu the
senate this evening for dinner the advo
cates of the bill were feeling more san
guine than at any time yet. Conkling
had finished his speech, which In all oc
cupied fire hours, and which was a tre
mendous effort. On all bands it is re
ferred to with pride, as it was evidence
that there yet remained some great men
in the senate, whose fame would be
handed down to posterity along with
Webster, Clay, Sumner and others, who
are quoted authorities now. The portion
of it delivered to-day was simply
MAGXBTCEXT I STYLE,
Thought and research, and it had an au
illence as fine as ever gathered in the sen
ate, lie convinced all that this was as Im
portant an epoch in the life of the natloa
as there is in its past history, and bis
speech was fully up to the occasion. He
was lar removed from every-day pro
ceedings, and you were almost forced to
forget that there were Spencers and Pat
tersons and their uo less demagoguie
leader, Morton, who had no insignificant
part in the senate's doings. When be
would remind you ot Morton it was
only to Increase the common
DISGCSTrOK THAT TRICKSTEK. j
Conkling was unsparing with him, and
three or lour times his thrusts were ter
rific. Once when he stood directly over
Morton, holding in his hand a former re
port lot Morton's, in which it was said
that necessity might force the vice-presl-dent
to count the vote he said : "The
gentleman calls the joint committee's
bill a contrivance, I say to Lira pointing
with report In his hand at Morton that
this Is a coutrlvauce, a most Uangcrous
contrivance, a perlect hellgate paved and
honeycombed with dynamite!" While
these words pronounced in a loud and
full voice were yet la the hall Mr. Conk
ling moted back to Lis own desk. The
audience in the galleries and on the floor
for a moment was
VXABLZ TO MOVE A WC8CLE.
Tha iVinnstit Ir. . . .
,u t.vi j uimj uiirm was
Didn't be really mean Morton insu..,t
of the report which lie held in Lis Land
wuirevcnea iowaru;Morton?" Conkling
leaned against bis own desk for at.
"at reminding you more of an athlete
resting after throwing LU antagonist In .
stie, bis fine form and graceful moTe-
wtraWiTtt,B eWy 0D'' t
were sever! ..
.t ---.u euenes. ine Dtrora,
trand finale to a o-,.,i
Th receipt 01 tU
DarUwulntLerac tor u mou Z
w lor . wail, undoubtedly0:
on the advocacy ot atrons- Daru 1 Z
crU lor tho blU, but should he w .?
it will have no material eflect on tba ut.
wt iiNBKUUie, ucpuuucajit wewecn.
idenbly pleased by tbe news, as the
reasoned Uka partisaus that the tlrth j udge
would Bsesssarilybea Republican. Even
thoosj la faTor of tbe bill on general prin-
CaJIVOT BKLUTI TBBI fcllXD
Ol tU IdM that tbe politics of the m
preme Judges In the tribunal would bare
a decided Influence In tha election of a'
president. They do not thoroughly ap
preciate the object of the bill, but aeem
to take It more of a measure that will
make a president instead of legally de
ciding who waa wlected president on the
7th of November. The speeches of
Conkling, Bayard and others In favor of
the bill, will do much to clear the minds
of all on this point.
Morton arose after Conkling closed to
speak ot a dispatch trom Indianapolis
the former had read. lie said when be
heard It he could ascribe no other motive
to the senator Irom New York In read
ing It than to show that he (Morton) did
not represent the people and especially
the Republican party trom luUiana. lie
had telegraphed to Indiana and would
read the replies. He then read a dis
patch Irom Indiannpolis trom a re
sponsible man, he said, wnicn staiea
that no Republicans wouui sign me
petition, beyond a lew read by Conk
ling. He next read a dispatch from "a
prominent banker of Indianapolis, say
ing that the Republican party was wun
him, then one trom Lafayette to the same
effect. Morton was asked lor the names
ot the senders, but did not give them.
They were, however, Brother-in-law Hol-
loway, postmaster at Indianapolis, and
John Harrison, Morton's private banker,
at IndlanaDolis. He then went on to
say that the whole Republican party o
Indiana was with him.
A SCENE OF DRAMATIC INTENSITY.
Senator McDonald, his colleague, then
arose and said he was in Indianapolis on
Monday and did not hear a word against
Morton then said his colleague saw
It was not till then that the fiaal straw
was placed on Morton's back.
Mr. McDonald said he would ask
the senator what he thought of the
standing of some ot the gentlemen he
would name in society In toe Republican
party. Didn't he think ex-Gov. Baker
Albert G. Porter, at the head of the
Haves electoral ticket : Lis own law part
ner, Mr. IiuUer, also on the Hayes electo-1
raJ ticket ; Gen. Ben Harrison. Jonathan
Gordon, late candidate im -torney-gen
eral ; John D. Howled and . r. un-
back, respectable llepublicans, ana many
others whom be named; and, said .Mc
Donald, there are Messrs. Thorp and
and Theo. P. Haughey, who live near
my colleague and myselt in the city of
Indianapolis. I talked with all these gen
tlemen, and they are heartily In favor of
These men are known to your corre
spondent, and in all Indiana as the
leaders of the better element ot the Re
publican party. Outside of the office
holders Morton has no friends, and in the
social circles of the men named Morton
ha no place, being ostracised from all
good society in his own city, ne knew
it, and McDonald's reference to neigh
bors, men ot the highest prominence
among the bankers and business men ot
the city, as well as in society, cut Lim to
He arose feebly am Mat dense silence,
and with a hitch .in his voice said he
could eay nothing against the men
HE DARED NOT SAY A WORD
Against their standing.
An attempt to adjourn was defeated by
a vote of 53 to 8, and so a recess was
taken till halt past seven. Hundreds ot
persons remained in the galleries so as to
be sure ot their seats in the evening.
TUE DfcBATK IN TBK EVENING
Was opened by Bayard, who spoke for
two hours, closely confining himself to
the legal points raised in the discussion.
Christiancy lollowed, heartily indorsing
the bill, only stopping to note some of
the glaring inconsistencies In Sherman's
and Morton's speeches. He called at
tentiontothe tact that one moment the
gentlemen spoke ol the sacredness and
high fame of a court which should not be
dragged into politics, and then in the
next spoke of the result to be declared by
the tribunal as depending on chance as
the filth judge chosen by lot probably
would make a political majority.
At midnight Judge Thurman had con
cluded his speech, in which he severely
scored Sherman and Dawes, the la Ur tor
Lis mean talk about the bill while pro
claiming bis friendship for it. Mr. Slo
venian Las begun giving his reasons for
supporting the bill. So intense is the
Interest iu the debate that the galleries,
even at this late Lour, are still well filled,
and many members of the house are on
the floor ot the senat, attentive listeners
of the speech.
A T1.ST VOTE.
At a quarter of one sum., an cflort was
made to adjourn, which Edmunds op
posed, sayiog the only hope ot the bill
was to sit it out. Morton pleaded phys
ical inability to make his long speech. The
ayes and noes were called on a motion to
adjourn, which was lost by a vote oUl to
25, and Morton began bis speech. This
may be regarded as a test vote.
At 2 o'clock Jim Blaine awoke every
one by addressing the chair. He spoke
for about five minutes, stating that he
would vote against the bill because of
constitutional principles. ,Ile did not
believe such tremendous power should
be transferred to lourteen men.
Tha Merry Pays of Old.
In reading of the middle ages oue is
struck by the account given oi feaU of
strength, etc., of tbe life actors ot those
times. The suits of armor worn, would
certainly Indicate the possession ot
greater physical strength than is dcvol
oped by men in these latter days. What
wrougut the change? Men lived In the
nM:rry davs a mora ourwlonr Ufa ilia
tbvn 1 advanced clvUliaUon of ours can uf.
or . luert u a greater consumption of
Sta-fSJA Power necossl-
" veieuble stimu
ht tonic, such u the Home fetomach
MADS OWLT AT
u. w. hinnoxH sc how,
Oak Hall Boston Mass.
It embrace nil the best qualities or tlie Ena-llsh
ntl French suit, knit is particularly adapted to
the requirements of the American hunter. It is
made front duck (dead grass ahade) .waterproofed
by a patent procena. and particular attention i
given to the riveting of all the jacket corner
and ftectirefMteninc of all the button.
Prioa of the Butt complete. Including
Coat. Veat. Trouaera, Hat, or Cap and
Bend PoMotllre order, tiood tent C. O. I), if
preferred. To the trade we make liberal dis
count. Hi LI Ton MBASCItltMriiT. Ut. Ureaat.
niide Ream of fleeve. Inside seam of trousers
Sixe of head. Mention height and weight.
Send for circular. Address,
0. W. SIMMONS & SON,
Oak Hall. Boston. Maaa.
roKTY KK Kr FOm: THE PITBLIO.
DR. C. M? LANE'S
C t I. ii I! K A T L I)
rvi: :..T ci 1:3 of
AND SICK HEADACHE.
Symptoms of a Diseased liver.
1)AIN in the right side, under the
edge of the ribs, increases on pres
sure ; sometimes the pain is in the left
side ; the ratient is rarely able to lie
on the left side ; sometimes the pain
is felt under the shoulder-Made, and
it frequently extends to the top of
the shoulder, and is sometimes mis
taken for a rhuimr.ti-m in the arm.
The stomach isaffu .ltd with loss of
appetite and sit kixvs : the Ixwels in
Central are costiw, sometimes alter
native with lax : the head is troubled
with pain, at con ; anitd with a dull,
heavy serration in the back part.
There is crcr.en.'.!v r on.'iderableloss
of memory, ai to;. 1 anied with a pain
ful .sensation vf llT undone
rxrr titng wnVi c tilit to have been
done. A .liht, dry couth is some
times an attendant. 1 T ne patient
complains of weariness :uid debility ;
he is easily startled, his feet are cold
or burning, and lie complains of a
prickly sensation of the tkin ; his
spirits are low; and although he is
satisfied that exercise would be bene
ficial to him, yet he can scarcely
summon up fortitude enough to try
it. In fact, he di.-truats every rem
edy. Several of the above symp
toms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred v. here few of them ex
isted, yet examination cf the body,
after death, has shown the uvr.R to
have been extensively deranged.
AGUE AND FEVER.
Dr. C. MVLanl's Liver Pills,
is casls or Acer- and Fever, when
taken with Quinine, are productive
of the most happy results. No better
cathartic can be um.J, preparatory
to, or after taking Quinine. We
would advise all who are afflicted
with this disease to give them A
Fpr dl Bilious derangements, and
as a simple purgative, they are un
equaled. BEWAKK OP IMITATIOXg.-
The genuine Dr. C. M. Lane's
Liver Pills are never sugar coated.
Every box has a red wax seal on
the lid, with the impression Dr.
MVLaxe's Liver Pills.
The genuine M'.Lane's Liver
Pills War the signatures of C.
MVLane and Fleming Pros, on the
-lit on vour drutrtist or
storekeeper giving you the genuine
Dr. C. Ml Lane's Liver Pills, pre
pared by Fleming Pros., Pittsburgh,
Sold by all re jjectable druggists
and country storekeepers generally.
To tliOM wi),;l5 to riv I. C. M'l.AKl't
I.lviR Pii.ls a trwl, 2 nml pott pairl 10 any
part of Hie L'mted Staten, one bus t 1'ili lor
FLEMING RROS.. PituWrh, Pi.
Wind-Proof, Flannel Lined
Leather Tests &afl hil:,
LIGHT y WKIOIIT AVf STYLIiH
I Afforiling an amount of comfort and protection
nereioioreueenMU impooiu exi't-pt iu connec
uou wuiineavy, ciumay garmeatt.
MA11B (IIY BY
G. W. SIMMONS & SON.
lmportera of Kngli.h L'Uter Overcoat,
OAK HALL BOSTON. If A8
Iteadquartera for Military Goodt and
We believe thene, arc the belt protector atint
bad weather ever devised, and the erv
" n witU Uat aeaaon baa led u to manufae
lure a large aiock lor the preaent sea&B. 'lb
pricea (reduced 40 per cent, from lat year') in
very reasonable! $7 for the veet, J lor the jaar
eU If prelerred, w will make to order, frock
nirwure, ai we name price, btaa tor circular.
Meaure rwiuired are aimnly thcae: Ureaat. ,
Vaut, , Inaide team of aleeve, slcutioa
height and weight.
O. W. SIMMONS & SON, Oak Hall
suss . " . .a l'i
Whereas. Charlea 1). Arter nnrl riiv. i
Arter, his wlfo, by their certain ale moru
Kage, execuiaa and delivered to the under
aignea, on tne 20111 day ot December, A
l. 1875, did. for tbe uurnoie oi aediriiw
certain Droniinorv nnta thirl
mort?age to tbe undurtigned tnu lollov, in
""""u ivuiiaca, lo-wil : 1.0M DU1I1
berad tbirty aud tbirty-oue WD. Il
Clock numbered filtTina Ihli. n ti. ..it.
oi Cairo, lllinoia ; and wbereaa, detault haut
ueeo maue ia me payment or said note :
now, tberelore, in pursuance of tbe author
iiy conferred by said sale mortgage, will
sell the above described prentiai t, at pub-
i.iiuuu,, w uia nigoest uiuuer, lor caau
in band, at tba door of tbe Court House,
in tbe city of Cairo, Illinois, on taturday,
r ebruary a, A. I). 1877; at tbe hour ol a
o clock p.m. of said day, said sale to be
Vrsen A Gllbart, Attorney.
January 3, l7Id 30 d
SEKDSte taw. r. UOWELL A CO., Krw
Tork. for Pamulilet ai la "
Ibtof autsj Dewr, and estihiala thowlni
This great International Kxhlbltion, d
signed to evmmemorate the one hundredth
anniversary or American Iadenendenoe,
opened May 10th, and will cloae November
10th, I87. All the nations ot tho world
and all the states and territories of the Un
ion are participating In this wonderful tie
monxtration. bringing together lbs most
comprehenilva collection tl art trestures,
mec hanical Invention eeicmUflc dinoovar
eries, manufacturing achievement.', miner
al xpectincnt, and agricultural products
etcr exhibited. The grounds devoted to
the exhibition are situated on the line of
the Pennsylvania Kailroad and embrace 4M)
acres of i alrmount Park, all highly im
proved and ornamented, on which are
erected the largest building everronotruc
ted Ave of these covering an area of filty
acres and costing $5,000,000. Tbe total
number of buildings erected for the pur
poesof the exhibition Is near two hun
dred. During the thirts days Immediately
following the opening or the exhibition a
million and a quarter ol people visited it.
TEE OKEAT TRUNK LIKE
FAST MIL ROUTE OF THE U.S.
ical way ol reaching Philadelphia and this
great cxnitrnton trom ail peetions or tne
country. Its trains too and Irom Philadel
phia will pass throutlh a grand Centennial
depot, which tbe company has erected at
tho main entrance to tbe Kxhlbltion
grounds for tbe accommodation of pmaaen-
Sers who wmi to stop at or ttarc irom tne
umeroui large hotel contiguous to this
station aoc the Kxhlbltion a convenience
ot the greatest value to visitors, and afford
ed exclusively hy iho Pennsylvrnia Kail-
cad, which is the only line running direct
o the Centennial buildings. Excursion
rains will also stop at the Lncsmpmentof
he Patmns of Husbandry, at Kim station
on this road.
Tbe Pennsylvania Railroad Is the grand
et railway organization in the world, it
controls seven thousand miles of roadway,
forming continuous lines to Philadelphia-,
New YorV, Baltimore, and Washington, over
which luxurious day and night cars are
run from Chicago, st. Lsuis, Louisville, Cin
cinnati, Indianapolis, Columbus, Toledo,
Cleveland and Lrie withous change.
its main line is laid wlte double and third
tracks ot heavy steel railsupon a deep bed
of broken stone ballast, and its bridghs ara
all of iron or stone. Its passenger trains
are equipped with every known improve
ment lor comiort ana siety, and are run at
faster speed for greater distances tbvn tbe
trains of aoy line on tba continent. Tba
oompaar nmm Imrgvly Increased it equip
ment tot L'edtennial travel, and will be pre
pared to build in its own kop, abort
notice sunleUnt to ruuv accommodate any
my extra demand. Tbe UBequalled re
sources at the command of tha comDanv
ot the company guarantee the moat perfect
accommouaiions lor an us patrons curing
the Centeunial Exhibition.
The magnincent scenery for which the
Ponnavlvania Railroad is aa iustlv rolphra.
ted presents to the traveler over Its pertect
roadway an ever-changlnK panorama ot
river mountain and landscape views une
qutled in America.
Tbe eating statioci on this line are un
surpassed. Meals wil! be furnished at suit
able hours and ample time allowed tor e n
Excursion tickets, at reduced rates, will
be sold at all the principul railroad ticket
offices in the West, orthwet and South
west. Be sure that your tickets read via the
Great Pennsylvania route to the Centen
nial. Fit ASK THOMSON, D. M. BOYD, Jr
iitn. Manager. (Jen. Pass'r Agt
rTtaina tn t felted
states, Canada, and Eu
rope i icrmi aa low m
thoMOf any other relia
ble hou. Correeion-
dence ioTtad in the Ltxr-
Hib and foreign ang-tuurea, witn in Ten tors, At
tomeyt at Uw, and other olicutora, evpeciall
w to those who have bad their caea rejected ia
tbehanda ol other attorney . la reiectod cama
our fee are reasonable, ana i
do charge ia made
anleaa w are aucreesful
If tob want a pat-
a v o u r
ent,inl i a model
ketetn ana a
will xualte an
examinational the patent office, and It we think
It patentable, win sena you prs ana aavior,
ana prosecute your cse. Our lee w.n be in ar
dinary ease. i.
f 1 I Oral or written in matters
rett, Ex-Commij48lonr of Patents,
Cleyrland. Ohio : O. It. Kelley. Eon . Rec'v
National tirange, Louiaville, Ky i Comruodor
Dan'l Ahudid, U. ri. afthlngton, l. C.
J-sb1 xtamp for our "Guide lor oLUiin-
Xraienu," a oooa "i paxea .
ddreaa : Lrftnla BaSTKr aV Co., Solid
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$1,200 PROFIT OS $100
Mad any day in Putt and Cnili Invest accordiag
to yourmeani. $10, av or la STOCK WAV
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iuvrriin)( Agenta, 11 1'ut oM'. I. I .
The Centaur Liniments uUlty
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ai me old 1'iace
112 FULTON ST., NEW YORK
Carpet carefully packed and sent to an
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tCTfEIf D TOR PRICE UST."
J A. BEHDALL
An Illustrated Monthly of
Popular Literature, Science, and
ANNOUNCEMENT FOR 1877.
The number for January beeins the nine
teenth volume of the Magazine, and wbile
its paxt record will, it 1 hoped, be deemed
a sufficient guarantee of future excellence,
no etlorts will be spared to di versify Its at
traction and to provide an Increased nip.
Popular Heading in the liest and Must Em
Tbe great object and constant aim of the
conductors will be to furnish the public with
Literary Kntertuinment ol a Helloed and
Varied Character, as well aa to present in a
graphic and striking manner tbe mot re
cent information and soundest views on
subjects of General Interest; la a word, to
render Llppincott's Magazine atrlklngly
Those Fenturrt that are Mvt Attractive in
Tbe contributions now on band, oi speci
ally engnKed, embrace a highly attractive
list of Talex, Miort Stories, Descriptive
Sketched, Narratives, 1'nperson Science and
Art, Poems, Popular Esys, Literary Criti
cisms, Ltc, Etc.,
By Talented and Well-Known Writer.
A large proportion ot the arUclcs. enpe-
dally those descriptive ot travel, will be
Profusely and Beautifully Illustrated.
The pictorial embellishment of the Maga
zine constitute one of its many attractive
In addition to tbn General Attractions of
LIIMMXCOTT'S MAUAZINK. tbe l'ub
lixhcrs would invite attention to the follow
ing Special Features for 1877.
1. A new serial atory,
''The Marquis of Loiaie,'1
by George Macdonald.authorof "Malcout,"
'Alec Forbes," "Robert Falconer," etc.
To thote of our readers who are familiar
with "Malcolm," this new atory from
the pen of Ibis distinguUhed writer will
need no recommendation, and his reputa
tion is a guarantee to others of a deeply in
teresting anu poweriui story, it began in
tbe November number, which Issuo, with
the December part, will be furnished gratia
to ail new eubacribera for 1877.
2. A profusely illustrated scrip of
Sweedish Seenery and Life,
by Prof. 'Willard Fiske. of Cornet Univer
sity ,wbo is thoroughly lami'lar with Sweden
and its I'copie irom personal observation.
U. A serlcti of popular papers on
Art and Art Matters,
by Edward Straban (Earl Sbinn;, author of
liie -ew iiypenon," etc.
4. Illustrated sketches of Travel, entitled
lecture from Spain,
by Edward King, author of "The (ireat
a. Mrs. Lucy II. IIooDer' Interesting and
Papers and Letters from Paris
will be continued through the year.
Ttit Beauties of the Rhine.
will be described in a richly illustrated
series of papers.
7. During tbe year will appear a number
of handsomely illustrated short articles, de
scriptive oi Liie, travel, and Adventure in
the United States, KntrUnd, South America.
Japan, Mongolia, and other countries.
For Salt by all Book and yexcsdealers.'
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Ailflres ll.urjK liKOlUMM,
w-tf New York.
Mnn leViifUaiUt lt4Us4riO3
tfwm iili- uruji all ItMiu
iiti'livr niiun.4 kiauw on
UfU't'n. Mauri!. tiiaV
nJ tic- tuon ot iha
llk'nd of rit-tK4.
KfK'Jfl klalil . hiiSV to rural
It liaii.rfr. nfi.l.l.U
WllU lltHllti llinrr'.tlia IIhIm tl il.l to l.arna tkia. a...
tur aud riif . Tr- ti-s 1 1 i--oir, mliy ii,Taliiiut their
tnoiii aim intai.t t uur i tin ih oniv lYaliv
wniinc wura unur aliiil ntr 'tbmht-ti, iml t nn.nlrt
iu rvsry rei-tHrt. Itc nt sw ure y trai'i uu rviviM Mi ctsv
A(MrM, lf. C. A btlHANKAM, ti) &trU, t Ulh MjJL
Ui I If IUarriatl aVIlil tUaVfaj
aWlkai -TT..-I U. - -
riatiraKLu am ftliav lnvatanMa
4 UteU siacvkria la thm
aciDM Of IVffWsdlaaiilaB I ku tt
b Um maTiaai rwiaiMXt. Mala ftad fcaiali
tiulv triM alsmsas Gsias in th surl
bM.il. Ik auIW nay as eunsultsd arrwaauVarka'
viaii wu any oriiis.utiHH-u aieatiwarO In bu munhagmm
IM. aa it. OUX. 17 W atUaaMi av, VUatSV. W ."
The Ferfcotion of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
THE HORRORS AND APPALLING ACCIDENTS
Daily transpiring In the ute of tbe Oils now sold as Illuminators, which are made from)
Petroleum, and tbe want of conlldnnce in the public mind as to tbe certain
safety of said Oils, has induced the Introduction ol
ELAIHE AS ill
ELAINE is l.V) dog. Kire teat and aprlng
while burning in a lump, nor in any otecr
sive compounds ho frequently moj with in
filled with ELAINE, if Upset or accidentally
Is no pox ilion in wbichjyou ran put a lamp filled with ELAINE for common ute, in which
It wilt explode. KIaAINE is certainly the Safest Family Illuminating Oil known, and
can be used in any Coal Oil oi Kerosene lamp, without chune of burner.
WAS AWARDED THE-
Hy tbe Juror and Comroirxioner of tbe
Centennial International Exhibition.
As the Uett Illuminating Oil, for Its extraorditary merit of ."afety and Hi illiancy
ELAINE was alo awarded a iold Medal at the Pittsburgh Extcs tion and ws
adopted, after a thorough scientific and practical ten, by the
UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT Ll(lUT HOL DEPARTMENT,
Aad received a high commendation from the Board of United States Meamboat Inopec
tors, Wahhiugton, P. C.
Insurance Companies rate ELAINE the tame a a Gas ritk.
ELAINE Is utted on many of the Railroads, Street Cars and HeliU ot the eouttry
and inaugurated superior to any other oil In the market.
Can be used In any lamp.
ORDER FROM THE
THE NEW MAGAZINE,
RECORD the YEAR
FOURTH NLMUMt (Jl I.V)
With u line Steel Portrait of A. T. SI.-war
Career, Di-alh, ill and tucveasion.
And Iteaide 11m unique and Taluabl Diary o
important event and occurreuce thioUKhout
the world, this number coutaim., amouK two
bunilrel other article, tbe lull.. w ing points ol
Queeu Vtctorja'a New Title.
lr. Jubo Ilil'a April rhllosxphera (1'oolsl.
1 he True American a characteristic 1'oeiu.
Waelunton a Marshal ot i rauce.
Jean luirelow'a tancy.
New Horse-Car 1'oetry, for April.
Dora Pedro's Characteristic .
A Whist Party in the Ark.
Three Capitalist Astor. Stewart, Vanderbilt.
Stark '1 wain at a Horse Auction.
First Female Lobbyist at Washington.
The Girl of Seville a Spanish Poem.
Koyalty in the United blatea.
Arteniu Ward'a C haracter and Peculiarities.
MonUily Kecord of Congress , etc.
'IhiuK to be laughed at, popular and toachina
Coema, sketchea, incidents, Ac, in such attrac
ve variety, that it fonna the richeat amount of
valuable and entertaining reading almost ever
embracad in a magazine.
This new Perladlcal, wblcb has already reacn
ed such an enormous popularity, ia
elomethinK new and original in the way of a
Monthly Magaxinc. beine a sort of lleference
hcrap-liook, ar monthly record of importjut
event that happen in any part of the world,
With a selection of the moat popular luiaceilany
of the current month, prose ami poetry, foreign
and domuatio. Kditedby Frank Moore, of tbe
' He bellion Kecord."
Beautifully printed, with an elegant Stee. ' ir
trait of the most prominent person of the moLlu
in each Number.
One of the moat entertaining and valuable first
class monthly magazine ever issued. Price, us
ceats a month, or ai.uolora year'a aubscrip
tion iiostage paid by the publishers.
KJ" early Subscription begin with
O. W. CHABISTON ft CO., Publishers,
Madison Square, New Yoik.
Y Madison Dispensary,
. i .82 W. Madison St., Chklfls. .
ij F0CNDED BT
. O. BIOBtiOW,
Wksts arefulsr rs4usuer Madlosl Collws, ss4 ksi haea tone
er 'Dfu-1 la Ik. Irnliusil tl til VKKKKISL, Sk'tl'AL s&4
CHKON'IO UIMKAHKH a sa; stk.r b,.kl. Id Chlesfo.
KVPHILIB. lllOIMai.illit Hiiutrai n.7i.
..in. .... 14,
t rlun -" mm
ef IS. tarsal, skla ar Wan. newt wlik uup.ru.wd .uoceu,
m iswsi tacsu&c ruwiiiM la ksll las uusl uaw, Uti, fri-
srkeaiToaaaeu, siirti dibiliti aae faro.
IiUl.M uu nsuit ol mm sbws la jiouih. mibsi sieesm la
aiiiHiiNri, or Mkv esuMM, kka rruue sun of ta. K1.
loots offot: MervouasoH, seailDSl odUmIod.. dcbllllr, dial.
bobs of atst. SefooUvo aicmorr. suoplos oa lb. fsce. svrr.ioa
to aocMI;. loss of sosstl pooor, out,, noderiBf MAaaUOK
IMraoPSB, sra psrasiMBU; euro. Puspakjl (3 w n.
UtlOf to Um assvs, Mut la set). ,elus, for too o-lnt
patuso uosiiK. CvassluUs M oSko at bj auil latltsd. Uu
JtasBS MpArsie Mr ladle aa feautatta. Cant luruttee.
MARRIAGE GUIDE, OR SEXUAL PATHOLOGY.
ai must owe r to. m
itnt au oasM. ui
wjm. wb.m n isoo, oo. tf. M Hoi. or MotaMik7i
Mputtb i to ooi4 o., isi an s, u tC,tto ZZH
ISA1 U O.I OuklU. M. .ik7. VI? - T" M"
water white lo color, will not eiplode
way, as It dor not contain any of tbe exulo-
the ordinary Oils for Illuminating. A lamp
broken, will not eiplode or burn. There
.'THE WASHINGTON CITY ROUTE."
BALTIMORE AUD OHO KULP.OiB
THE SHORTEST, aUICKEST ;
AMI ONLY IMUKCT BOLTK T(
M!sglts ui B<imore
W'ith direct connection for
fiiihdelpliia, Kew Tork, Ssstcn,
A Spesdj. Phintt ui Ccifo:t:.!o Trip.
Should remember that the
BALTIMORE & OHIO R.
1 Celebrated for It
Bletrant Ooaahai, Splendid Hotela, Grand
aud Beautiful Mountain and Valla
Soenery, and the many points of
Uiatorlo Intereat Alona;
Firs rill ALWAYS h is LOW
At tj Any Other Line
PULLMAN PALACE CARS
Principal Westers and Eastern Cities-
COH TimoUGII TICKETS. BAUUAtiK
X' Checks, Movement of 1 rain, KleiinB tar
Annomiuoilationa, o., ., api'ly at ilckvi
Ottiuea at all l'rlucijl i'oiuu,
NORTH, SOUTH. EAST 03 WEST.
. U. POKSKV,
Aaa'lUeu'l Ticket Aft.
1HOS. P. BAKUT,
Western 1'ass'g'r AKt.
t. M. COLE,
Gen 'I Ticket A1.
THUS. B. 8HAKP
klaster of Traasp'a,