ACROSS THE HEAVENS
Th Brioht Bow of Promise Spans
the Political Sky.
The Troubled Waters of Conten
And the Ship of Stat Hides Stead
ily Into Port.
The Senate IPasses the Compro
tpKbM Against it by Mortoi and Blaint
Washington, Jan. 25. At 7:30 a.m.,
after aa all-night session, the senate
pawed the bill reported by the special
committee in regard to counting the
electoral Tote without amendment.
Various amendments were submitted,
but all were voted down. The vote on
the passage of the bill, was yaes, ",47 ;
nays, 17; Eaton being the only Demo
crat who voted against It.
The following is the vote In senate on
the electoral bill :
Veas Messrs. Alcorn. Allison, liar
num, Bavard, Bogy, Booth, Boutwell,
Burnside, C haffee, Christianay, C'ockrelL
I'onklirir, Cooper, Cragin, Daris, Dawes,
Dennis, Edmunds, Freliughuysen,
Goldthwa'te, Gordon, Howe, Johnson,
Jones, Fla.; Jones, Xev.; Kelly, Kernan,
McCreery, McDonald, McMillan, Maxey,
Merrlmon, Merrill, Price, llandolph,
Ransom, Robertson, SauUbury, Sharon,
Stephenson, Teller, Thurman, Wallace,
Whvte, Wlndom, Withers and Wright
Nayes Messrs. Blaine, Bruce, Came
ron, of I'enn. ; Comeron, of Wis.; Clay
ton, Conover, Dorsey, Eaton, Hamilton,
llamlin, Ingalls, Mitchell, Morton, Pat
terson, Sargent, Sherman, West 17.
The debate in the senate on the bill
reported by the select committee in regard
to counting the electoral rote was con
tinued all night.
MORTON'S LAST EtFORl.
Mr. Morton continuing his argument
claimed that the vice-president was not
bound to open any fraudulent certificate
from a state. If there should be half a
dozen packages from a state in his posses
sionhe was not required to open them
all, but was only required to open that
package which came from the electors.
As an officer of the United States he was
bound to take notice as to who had been
elected electors by the states and act upon
his intelligence just as oilier public
officers. There weie two certificates
from Louisiana in the hands of the vice
president. He was not required to open
them both. It he refused to open and
present the second return, how was it to
be got out of his possession ? It he re
fused to open such return, was that a
cause of revolution? Did he understand
that the Democratic party threatened
violence or revolution it the president of
the senate withheld bogus certificates?
This bill conierred upon the tribunal it
created power to legislate, unless its ac
tion should be overturned by the action
ot the two houses ot congress. This
commission could not carry out the bill
without going behind the returns from a
state. It was sprinkled all over with
very white pretty meat, but the Demo
cratic cat was reposing beneath it.
REMARI Of SENATOR BLAINE.
Mr. Blaine said he had, he trusted, as
great appreciation as any senator on this
floor of the gravity of the situation. He
had supported the senator from Ver
mont (Edmunds) in his constitutional
amendment to leave this whole question
ot counting the whole electoral votes to
the supreme court. He had desired ear
nestly to support this bill it he could do
it consistently. The arguments adduced
in its tavor had persuaded him ot its un
constitutionality, and he tele himself
compelled, however reluctantly he dif
lered from certain senators, to record his
vote against the measure, lie begged
the judiciary committee, now the public
mind was so 6trongly directed to this
question, to Irame an amendment to the
constitution which would, if possible,
avert in future all danger of a renewal ot
these troubles which were now causing
anxiety in the public mind.
KEMAHKS OP SENATOR HOWE.
Mr. Howe deued that this bill was
framed in the interest of the Democratic
party. He (Howe) thought r the result
of the late presidential contest was not
lett in doubt It was certainly left in dis
pute, and somebody must decide that re
sult. He thought the bill reported by
the select committee and now before the
euate was the proudest instrument iu
our country, the proudest tribute to
American statesmanship which had been
prepared since the convention which
framed the constitution adjourned, lie
would have been glad if tlds bill had re
wived the unanimous assent of the com
mittee, then he would have felt like one
greater tiian himself kit, when looking
upon the infant Haviour, he felt that he
hiul seen the salvation of his people aud
hfckUhk or SENATOR UA IO.X.
Mr. Kutou said he was almost alone on
the Democratic side of the chamber iu
opposition to this bill. The power to
count the electoral vote being vested iu
the two houses ot congress it could be
placed u where else. He had heard that
uuuer iue uui uom partikt
cheated. He did not believe
a IwuttU to either party.
t would be
Mr. Thurman said he did not LlUr
this could staud the quadrennial Uet
lions under the preseut system. Hebe
lieved the people would become aroused
to the facts and regulate the matter by a
SBJUToa wan a.
Mr. White Mid be had doubts as to the
constitutionality of the bill. If It was to
be a measure permanent In Its character,
he would vote against it. He believed
that the opening of the certificates in the
presence of the two houses of congress
was to enable each house to verify the
count made by the presiding officer.
Mr. Burnside expressed the hope that
the bill would pass.
Mr.Kdmunds said that the time had
irene by now for .debate. The mensure
had been denounced aa a sham, a mere
trick, although it appealed to live sena
tors, five members of the house and live
justices of the supreme court. He begged
his honorable friend irom Ohio (Slier
man) to look at the history ot his own
party ; look at their own attitude and
tell him some day, not now, whether ho
thought the Republican party could
stand stultification and dishonor hi or
der that it might gain a temporary ad
vantage. He knew the senator would
answer him no. Must the Republican
party stultify itself now for such
a beggarly priee. In 1863 a
Republican majority iu the
two houses of congress passed the
Twenty-second joint rule, which declared
that no vote (rem the state should have
any effect upon the eljctiou oi president
and vice-president of the United States,
unless both houses ot congress iu their
constitutional capacity said so. And yet
In the face of this action the great party
leaders from the valley of the Mississippi,
as the senator from unio (snerman)
termed It, sounded the cry of treacnery
against those of the Republican party
who supported this bill. Republicans
were accused "1 treason to tneir party
because they would not stultify them
Mr. Dawes withdrew the amendments
submitted by him in regard to defining
the power ot the tribunal to be created.
Mr. Sherman said he felt hurt that the
senator irom Vermont should have man
ifested such feelings towards the senator
from Indiana (Morton) and himself.
He then renewed his objections to the
pending bill and argued that it is not cus
tomary or lawful to impose other duties
on judges of courts.
Mr. Morton argued that more light had
been thrown upon this subject ot count
ing the vote within the last thirty or
sixty days than had ever been before.
lie had been charged with inconsisten
cies, but other senators had been incon .
sistent also, lie then read from the pre
vious remarks ot Messrs. Edmunds,
Conkling, Thurman and Bayard to show
they did not heretofore support the prin
ciples Involved in this bill.
He then submitted an amendment pro
viding that nothing contained in the act
shall authorize the commission to go be
hind the finding aud determination oi
me canvassing or returning board ot a
state authorized by the laws of the state
to find and determine the result ot th e
election of electors.
Mr. Edmunds opposed the ameudmeut,
and moved to amend it by striking out
the negative words, so as to provide that
the act should authorize the commission
to go behind the findings, etc. He said
he would vote against this amendment
and then against the amendment of the
senator from Indians. He has no idea
there was any necessity for amendments
as the committee would ask under exist
Mr. Thurman also announced that he
would vote agaiust the amendments, al
though he was strongly of the opinion
that the decision of the returning board
might be Inquired into.
air. .nargeni argueu mat me bill was
shuffling and evasive, and one side or the
other was to be cheated.
Mr. Morton spoke in favor of his
amendment, and he feared the bill as it
now stood required the committee to go
behind the returns from a slate. The
I democratic party would not vote for this
bill if It did not allow them to go behind
Jir. .dinunus u en lea that the bill was
shuttling or evasive, it only conferred
upon the committee such power as con
gress had under the law.
The amendment of Mr. Edmunds to
that ot Mr. Morton was rejected : yeas 1,
nays CI, Mr. Cooper being the only sen
ator who voted in the affirmative.
The question then being on the amend
ment of Mr. Morton, it was rejected :
ayes, is ; nays, 47.
The vote rejecting Mr. Morton's
amendment was as fellows :
Veas Messrs. Boutwell, Bruce, Cam
eron, of Pennsylvania, Cameron, of Wis
cousin, Clayton, Dawes, Dorsey, Hamil
ton, Hamlin, Ingalls, Mitchell, Morton,
Paddock. Patterson, Sargent, Sherman,
Teller and West.
Nays Messrs. Alcorn, Allison, Bar
num, liayard, Blaine, Bocrv. Booth.
Burnside, Chaffee, Christianoy, Cockrell,
Conkling, Conover, Cooper, Cragin, Da-
Vls, Denim, Eaton, .Edmunds, Freling-
nuysen, Uoldthwatte, Gordon, Howe,
Johnston, Joues, Florida; Jones, Ne
vada; Kelly, Kernan, McCreery, Mc
Donald, McMillan, Maxey, Merrlmon
Morrill, Price, itandolp, Ransom, Rob
ertson, SauUbury, Sharon, Stevenson,
Thurman, Wallace, Whyte, Wlndom.
Withers aud Wright.
Mr. Sargent submitted an amendment
providing that the commissioa shall sit
with open doors except when upon con
sultation on questions iendiug before it.
After a short discussion the amend
ment was rejected : Veas II ; nays 47.
Mr. Sargent said he had other amend
ments to propose to improve the bill but
as its frieuds seemed to rule down eveiy
amendment, he would not submit them,
but content himself by calling for the
yeas and nays on the Uual passage of th
bill aud would vole against it.
Th) bill was read a third time aud
passed : Yeas 47, nays 17.
The senate then, on motion ol Mr. Ed
munds, adjourned at 7:10 a.m. until Fri
day at noon.
Mr. py,ie mcd to go to business on
LmtlMkM ,UWe,u derto refer the
urn te iu j(Jiul committee on couutiug
the electoral vote.
Mr. Pyu k(1 uue.Uou
report back the bill immediately, and to
let debate run all to-day, with a night
session i that the house would then ad
journ till to-tnorrow, and that he would
call the previous question st 2 o'clock to
Mr. Frye suggested that during the
fast four hours of the debate speeches
should be limited to ten minutes, that
members should have an opportunity to
explain their views.
Mr. Payne said he would modify his
request so as to have to-morrow's sts
sion commence at 10, the last four hours
ot tho debate to be consumed In ten min
ute speeches, and members to have the
right to enlarge their speeches for re
cord. i his was agreed to by unanimous con
sent. The bill was then referred to the
committee on electoral votes, and was
immediately reported back by
Payne, chairman of the committee.
The clerk proceeded to read tin'
After the reading of the bill Mr. Payne
stated the bill, as passed by the senate,
was precisely the bill reported from the
committee, in the first place ho entered
a motion to recommit the bill iu order to
prevent amendments being offered to the
Mr. McCrary, member of the joint com
mittee, opened the debate.
Election of Judge David Da
vis. Scenes mil Incltlul to the I.taltla-
Inre DurlDg the Laval Ballot.
special to t)it u Louis Time.)
Si-RiNUHELD, III., Jan. 23. After the
scenes of yesterday and last night, the
most intense interest was centered in the
senatorial struggle to-day. There was
no evidence on the outside that there
could be a decisive vote, and it was not
until the roll-call had reached nearly the
end the first ballot of the day, and the
fortieth of the contot, that it became ev
ident that the Democratic and Indepen
dent alliance would succeed in e'ecilng
Judge Da vis.
The effort which tome ot Eogan's
friends made last night to get him again
upon the track proved an abortion
because it was impossible to seduce a
single Independent from the position of
determined opposition to Black Jack
which the representatives of that class
had held from the very beginning. It was
of course useless to put up Logan again,
unites ne couiu recruit from some
source, and this he could not do. It was
then determined to keep Judge Lawrence
in the field. The Republicans were com
pletely demoralized, and the general
feeling seemed to be that is was impossi
ble for them to elect their man under any
circumstances, and they sullenly came
up to the business to-day like a lot ot
fellows who had a disagreeable task to
THE OPENING SCENE.
I here was an immense crowd in the
galleries. The ladies' galleries were filled
aud every portion of the house was oecu
pied by visitors. On the floor there was
1 wo senators and two representatives
did not vote. An enormous pressure
was brought to bear on Senathr Miles
Kehoe lust night to make him vote for
Davis this morning. His vote was waited
for with anxiety, as upon him depended
the day's tactics.
KEHOE COMES TO TIME.
. the secretary of the senate got
along down the K.'s In the roll-call, all
eyes were directed to the crimson-haired
statesman from Bridgeport. Kehoe's
friends felt certain that he would vote for
the regular uine if bis vote was needed
Kenoe 1" at last called the clerk. There
was a hush of death in the chamber
'David Davis,' responded Kehoe, aud
the silence was broken. The Democrats
nplauded, and the excitement, which
all along hud been great, was Intensified.
THE OTilKItd TOO.
There was another period of silence
continuing during the completion of the
senate roll, aud until the house roll was
begun. The point ol interest here was
on Representative Hickey, and nothing
was expected until his name was reached;
so that when Easton, who bad yesterday
voted for Haines.fell in for Day is, It tame
like a thunder clap out of a clear sky.and
ot courso the DemocraU applauded rap
turously. Hickey fell into liue, and at
once voted for Davis. This, if there were
110 changes, elected Davis. Evans, tif
Kane, voted for Harlow, Merritt for Shu-
man; J ay lor, of Cook, for Alexander
Campbell, Tyrrell forjudge Drummond,
Weitfall for Logan.
HIS RADICAL STAUI-EUE.
As soou as the Republicans saw how
the thing had gone they began changing
back from Haines, and evervbedy else to
Lawreace, Easton hading. Boyd
changed from Lawrence to Davis. Rob
ison, ol Tazewell, attempted a joke by
preteuding to chango from Davis to Law.
reuce, although he had voted for Haines.
Robisou, of Cook, denounced it as a
fraud, and it looked like a scrimmage for
a moment, but the excitement was
quelled. At General Logan's special re
quest the member who voted for him
changed to Lawrence.
THE RADICAL GAME BROKEN.
The Republicans left Lawrence yester
day for strategical purposes, iu order to
get the Independents away from tho
Democrats, which they would have done,
could Haines have held Kehoo and
Hickey. Then the Republicans woulJ
have voted fur Lawrence, and enough
Democrats, it was expected, would have
turned over to tleet him.
Kehoe couldn't stand the pres
sure. Davis would have been sup
ported on only two ballots, when
the Independents would have left him.
The Republicans returned t Lawrence
from Haines so as to go down with the
caucus nominee. Some Republicans ob
jected to Lawrence on account of the
Chicago Jvunmt contempt case, but
Lieutenant-Governor Shu man requested
all to vote tor him, and they did. The
Republicans say that thry prelcr to bo
beaten by Davis than by any other per
son whom the Democrats could name.
TALKING OF DAVIS Sl'CCISSOR.
Already there is speculation as to who
will succeed Judge Davis on the supreme
bench. It Is claimed the place belongs
to Illinois, and Judge Drummond is men
tioned by a great many. Others say
that Lawrence might then get Drum
THR WILDEST KXt tlEMEXT.
There was the wildest excitement
when tho result was announced and the
election ot Judge David Davis became
an ascertained fact. The independents,
who had really ca,Tled the d.iv by their
perscvereuce and determination, were
absolutely unrcstrainable. Muuv of them
were upon the chairs hurrahing; the la
dies in the gallery were waving their
handkerchiefs, and for several minutes
there was what seemed like a graud
shout. In the midt ot all this
the presiding otH.cr hammered away
with his gavel, and finally tho yelling
was stopped, and then the independents
and iXmocrats mingled their congratula
tions, and the joint convention, having
nothing more to to, adjourned. Finally
the two houscaadjourned till next Thurs
day the 1st.
WHAT THE J I' 1GE SAYS.
(To the Western Assoc in ld l'r,.)
Washington, Jan. l3. Judge Davis
wa9 on the bench of the supreme court
to-day when he received a telegram from
Springfield informing him of his election
to the United States senate.
Alter the adjournment ol the
court he was called on bv Illi
nois friends, who congratulated him
on the result, and inquired as to his ac
ceptance of the office. He did not say
whether he will accept it or not, but if
he should conclude to do so he will not
resign before the fourth of March, the
senatorial term not beginning until that
time. He stated lie had not been con
sulted regarding the use of his name as a
candidate and had not authorized it.
Ibe Merry Iaj ot Old.
Jn reading- of tho luhMle agea one is
struck by the accounts given ol feats of
strength, etc., of the life actors oi those
timea. The suits of armor worn, would
certainly indicate the possession ol
greater 4 toxical strength than is devel
oped by men in tnese utter days. What
wrought the change? Men lived in the
merry days a more out-door life than
this advanced civilization ol ours can af
ford. There is a greater consumption of
brain matter, aud that increased demand
on mental and physical power necessi
tates the use of a pure vegetable stimu
lant tonic, such as the Home Stomach
FORTY fcAKS UlKliiE THE I'IBUO,
DR. C. PLANE'S
i. LKl: U A T K U
1 "U 1 UK L I kit f'P
Hepatitis or Liver Complaint,
lAM -kfsl.t AMi ik K HEADACHE.
Symptom of a lii.M-ased Ijver
MAIN nt the right side, under the
J edge of the ribs, iiu a-ases on pres-
Miiv ; r.onict lines the pain is m the left
side; the j atkru is rarely able to lie
on the left &:de ; soim-iiinc:, the pain
i.-. felt under the sl.oi,!ikr b!ade, and
it frequently extends to the top of
ii.e snoiiRier, ami i -. . .-mines mis
taken for a rheiinutti ui in the arm.
'i he stomac h i nfk. tul v, i;h loss of
appetite ar.d si l.nv-; the huwels in
general are ir.Mhe, sometimes alter
rative with lax ; i!..- i..d i, troubled
v. ah aiii, act on ' .niol v. ah a dull,
heavy sensation i.i iU- Lac k part
'l 1.. .. : -i -i i . .
i ueie isgeren'.n t oi.snierabie foss
cfim'morv.ai if.ni .jiied with a pain
ful sensiiion of L-ft undone
something whit h oiiyl.t to have been
clone. A hgnt, dry c c ugh is some
times an attendant. , The patient
t ompinms oi weariness aMltleljihty ;
he is ta.-iiy startled, h,'., feet are ( old
or burning, ami h umplains of a
j.riYkly sensation of the hhin ; his
spirits arc hw; and although he is
satisfied that exercise would be bene
ficial to him, yet lie tan scarcely
summon up foititude enough to try
it. In fart, lie distrust-; every rem
edy. Several of (lie i.Love symp
toms attend the tuhca.se, but cases
have oe tirrcd v. here fl w of them ex
isted, yet txaminaiion of the bdy,
after death, hn-i shown the I ivfr to
have been e:ten. ivcly ikraiif'cd.
A on: AM) FLYER.
IR. C. M'.l.tM.'s J I W.R 1'JI.LS,
I.V L'.WS or . K .NI, JTEK, wllttl
taken with Q-inim, ;.ie productive
of the most happy u.iihs. No better
cathartic (an ,c n- d, preparatory
to, or after t ..kiip Oninine. We
would a.lvi c v.ho are afllkud
with thu ii:Sf. to give them
1 AIR TRIAL.
1 or all Ldioti , (i lang'-mtnts, and
as a simple j.mg, ive, they are un
tijiiah.d. HKWAIU; OK IMITATION.
The genuire iK. C. M Land's
I.IVLK Pa i -.;-re n ver sugar touted.
I. very b L,, a lLlJ wax ;.Lllj on
the lid, v,,tl, 4; . jUlj;ri.s,i,,n i)Rt
M.La.M l; piixs.
The genune j.J.AM.'.S l.IVIR
I'll i s b,-;:r ,1,,. nalll,ts (,( ('
M'.LVNI. iil.d 1 I -!JN(; JiKos. t. the
fi-i" 'J;;-, i,; . , ; 1 1 r (!r. r,r
storekee i r , j.. j , y() ,f e fcrc.,-.ui,je
1. - M'.L-nj.-.- i..V.:k Pui s, pre
pa led by 1 f-i.ii,,., ;ros ; p;,,. burgh,
Sohl liy ,.
Ii!s,''n,..' ' "' ("- M' Lane's
u..i)-i., .;,.! u,,c "f "
l.LMi.i. i.K.Oa . I'iusb-.j-wli.
ont da any
.rm. II wi.l ...w . - WluuHrlflui '
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. lfAurSK's Mif.AZl.SK. one vesr l ui
wl OU indutlM, t.r.'i.MVrittit ..f I' u
the publisher: ' r ' ' uy
bubscripliona to HaiLttV MuKazine, Weekly
and Uiunr. to oueadihes for on jear ftlo oo'
or, two of lluruer's lVriiKliiluU .. ...... ...i.i.. '
f.,r . . , ft- . ' vuk muujc.o
An Extra ( onv ol'eiitn r Un-Mu.'k.:..u U'...i.i. I
or ltaar will br suiiiilieil oralis lor iiverv t lifn I
r.iuu ..1.. ... . T. . , - -f ----- ,
tunc, or t-ix Louie for W wnlioui ira
ruu.uiwtg Hi (ri CUCfl. ill I. ill- rnt II.
rjiniiriyiiu, r.t . , l.,,,.n . ; .. ..i . t i-
W ill lit fct-lit l.v flhra frt'ii'l.t si .-..ur, 7 I
imrchiwir, forJ itfiH volume. voluiDt-i I
by mail, nostoaid
ii OU. clot
UiR 'u, ceijts, by ma
A Complete Analytic! Index to the drat Fifty I
Valumes of Hurler's Muuuine hus j
uneu, remieriue ayailuble I
ud Vuned wealth of inl'onii.
lur r.-f.-rnfM th t-u.it
i, hi.-hi. i !..... ..,,i. I
au.lvunetivrtuimoi ixiiouiuti.su winch cjnli- I
lute this iieriodicul a perlect illuotruled literary
i-Vc!opidia. svo, t-lolh, i3 oo, naif cull', ."
Newhpaters are not to cop
it to copy thisudvertifernient
ord. r of Hunier ft llroliiero.
iiH-iui int- exiiress
ii Aiti'Eu & m mi Mis,
N .w York.
hi ARM AGE
Mrr uid itiUalfkU-j
w,t)i i uiiicriuj'iiStra.iiiU
trojii uU it ui-it- II lliiiu.
lUl ilt.iliwl klAikM nn
"una ,p. MurriBife, t)i
ti auiuu ill ll,m
IV... i ",'.r)'"-...- "b tm..il .:- i.l v.lu.blr
HU !.l iit.fr. .11. i- it I . . . ..... . .i . T
tur ,.Us. ' n l. on a ( i.
i.i. I" ',..iriu,, tin ir i,.
-uir ,,n, ,i r ,nii din, il i, Ui.uiilv nr.l..
.n. i,i,fi(. uik uw Si,,.l cv. , p,,.V. J. JT. cu.'Vui5
nit i-.xi,f.iuin0 thrlr
it IlliutraUtl Work fT
M . K' awi UU tUaf Mt SHI4
Z tta taluaU tValeUi, IU LtU,
eto., Uua diMsci4 la X
:ifuc ul Kiaruduciioii t Lu to
yuuiiy ud iiiiutle aVt-a kbuii.4 n4 fti.d bri-awrv il 1 1
CutiUiii iiUurOiAiuH, v hit-i. no one cau tvllorg to b Vktii
iut un Lif Ui Ijrvaavrvtr lii kvAillL. avnd usiiiVbi um. avissft
gittiu d ciuwk Ui trvL u; ol youl , Ojm itm
tinlv Irua JklakrrLue itaiAM in tLm tturui Priuaa Mlmm
Iii.il UD SB
Ha:k number tun be supplied at any time Zii i; .Tllu !'" axity , i
Hie Volume oi-theM.Kwiuewmmeie with Svf i S,neW f""' .f m1 la ,he Wiy 'a
the Number lr June aud ItaS, of Si-h 'il hM"M,,i'. iul'"t ,jr of t'eiereuc
year bnbscnpiion. uyoSVm m y uS'SS .V '"'""V1
number. When no time 1 specified, it will hi U T.,?hf.?ii?. !t y ,lmtt f'1 tl": World,
understood that the subscriber wi.l.e. to beBU o7t c
jvn i. the lirst number of thecurreul volvme.iud und dom .tic u.tafK Vr" tMvT""y' 'Tt
back uumber will be srnl accordingly. "itebJllini l'v. r y lank Moore, ol lU
A Complel Set of lhaoer'a Uavazine. now itentlllou Uecord.
MJl'J , UOSittKC in. I - i , .,"-M Maiiiil
ID V US SlllUjr-l lUrwwiKM IU UiM W V'Sa-JUMUtSirsB
The Perfcotion of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
THE HORRORS AND AIT.AUIMi ACCIDENTS
Daily transpiring in the use of the OiU now -old as Jlluuiiuators, which are uiadu lioiu
l'etroleuui, und thu want or confidence in the public mind us lo the certain
safety of Said Oils, has induced the Introduction of
ELAINE il ill ILLUMINATOR.
ELAINE is l.'iO dcg. Kirs tskt and spring water white in c olor, will not explode
while burning in a lamp, nor in any otter way, as it does not contain any of the est.l.i
sive compounds o frequently mej with in the ordinary Oils for Illuminating. A lamp
tilled with ELAINE, it upset or accidentally broken, will not txploda or burn. There
is no position in whichou can put a lamp tilled with ELA IN Efor common use, in which
it will explode. ELAINE is certainly the Safest Family Illuminating Oil know n, an t
can be used in any Coal oil oi Kerosene lamp, without change of burner.
-WAS AWAKDKD THE
Jiy the Jurors and
Centennial International Exhibition.
As the Het Illuminating Oil, fr it eitraor.lmury merit, of Safety ut,d lirilhan. y
ELAINE was also aw.rded a (iold Medal at the I'itt.burgb Exposition ; and vt.
aJopted, after a thorough scientific and practical test, by the
UNITED STATE- GOVERNMENT LlOUT-HOUsK DEI'AKTMEN I ,
And received u hih commendation from the Jtoai-I of United State ttamboat luspec
tors, AVashlugton, D. C.
Insurance Companies rate ELAINE the same :. a (, risk.
ELAINE is used on many ot the Uailroad. Street far and UoW, 0 tLe country
and inaugurated superior to any other oil iu the market.
Can be used In any lamp.
OKDEH-i KJIO.M THE Tlt.XDE fOI 1 I1ED.
THE NEW MAGAZINE,
EfiCUTll Nl.MliLK (JIM) KKAIV lo-
Willi a flue bltt 1'ortruil of A. T. Stewar
v-areer, UtalU, Will and Succession.
. Au" iuea me
Aim uesnie tnc uuiijue and valuable fiiury o
hi' Z' ,Vu '' 0u' lhr..U(hoU
Bi.ecu.1 int. -"
Queen Victonu' New Tlil.-
Jr. Julio litIT' Aonl 1'nllosupl.er (I ools) .
vi" i " iiKiiin-s ciianM-K-ristit: 1 m m
1 lie 1 rue A m
WuShlllKtoil U iM.ri.hHl 1,1 I- rm.i
Jean jiigelow's luni y.
New Uursu-Cur Poetry, for li.ril.
lom l'edro' CharucteriBtic.
A Whist Party in the Ark.
!f.,'.Jr',,WiBU-lr, Stewart, Vunderbilt.
Mark I w.iu at a Horse Auction.
irot Female Lobbyist at Wellington,
llic t.irl ol .Seville a bpanioh 1'onu.
itoyally in the I.'uiUmI stale
Artemii Ward' I harueter and Teculiariliu.
MonUiIy Keeonl of Congress, etc.
'I Iiiiim-s to U luuxhed at
poems, keU:he, incident, in., in such attrac
tive variety, that it forms tha rii h.-M .ii..i.i,i d
valuable and cnLei laiiiiti j- .!,...... . t.
embraced iu a muKazme.
WeuUtlAllIV nniltul . VI t h an .i.ir.. r C.
P1 f i,roiuinul yetsuu of llieUiOislii
in eueu isumoer
Onwifllib ....'. ... ...... ..!!.. . . .
cl, monthly uuiKszine ever issuei.
1. 1'rice, 69
tion lKislaxe imid by the iu!.li!
uiouiu. or , oo lor . ir'
l3"Vmj-ly Subcji)itioii Uiu with unv
0. W. CHABLZT05 ft CO., FubUshers,
lf4in i?mure. New York.
82 W. Madison It, Chlcsge,
Xn. T. IS I li GLOW,
I kH SM. lODff-
Ulf I' A I ... A
IHHONIO lllSKASr tb. u, Mbn phT.l.l.n l Chlru.
SirHILI. btSOaKHWi. tlLKST, tai-tt hi. oafu-
rTIS. Haa U, Hi Irluri .SamM.wrU,lMSu
.f IS. l.r.al, aUi r W.M. IrMtad .its yu.krciwl iuwmi,
Ml Ulrl KtutLUW prUSllplM U klf UK IKUl Ul... ttt) , t I-
pkaiitoaaH, srirsL siiiim u taro.
S4 1. M Ul fMUll Ut Mil .SlU 1. OUtll, MIUAl IIN1M I.
ptiuar tfsi, r km mum., .Slot .ratfuM mm of tha Art.
Iw.llig ifl.ii: M.r.ous.M.. ..lutl mk1.U., ..hull, ln
mi nl l.Sl, 4fM4lv. Mu.rv, iu.i1m o. is. Horn. .v.rUsl
to aicleiT. 1ms of hiiuI iMi.vr. .Ui., rsd.rlua MAaRl.lil
lueaoena, w. pwauiMjUj ..n. p.ariM m pm") r-
UUu. Ul IS. .SOU. ..nt 1. SMi4 M..10D0S. fM two l-C.M
wu.flM.1. vA.iuuulua mi mSc t. a. mmli lavlMC. All.
11IUOS gl.Mi fTM.
aisaii Miwsi sw smus bm iiaiisa. vans twmaw.
nnmnut H.ivovs ginusirsmvivui, ,
'sk M m Si u tmt T Ms tuliil tans Hm mjm, sm
M.I.I.. twVuaSM utlm.Ml Mr ISoM MM M. mwilM. w MlteaklMt
, MM M IIMta. M MVM W t k.HIM SM.
N-iT.S K -l Ml. IS. fins Rmm of .m?
M M ! SnuVii IM MUM WM. II .bSttm.. .nntSiM
M Wm HUHI of MMnSn .,. MM i, mvttk SmMmTmI
. rra.iw tilw of MMItsI Coll,, ..4
r.llcufilliilr. i . h i ... ... .ii 1 1 b h m .
Couiiiiiiooers of the
.'THE WASHINGTON CITY ROUTE."
THE SHORTEST, QUICKESTJ
AMi ONLY DIRECT KOLTK 1
Migt. id Mautt
ith direct connection for
Philadelphia, Kei York. Mtit
Jr Tilers ileinug
A ly.d, Pleiti.t ui Co&forUble Trip.
fiboul'l remember that th
BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R.
f Celebrated fur It
Elegant Ooaohet.Splandid EoMs. Grand
tvnd Beautiful Uountain and Valley
Scenery, and the many poiavts of
Hiatorio Interest AlonaT
Fin will ALWAYS ke u LOW
Ai by An; Giber line
PULLMAN PALACE CARS
Principal Western and lastern Cities-
FPV1? J'-'iPl-Cn 1ICKETS, BAfiCiAGE
a. ilierkx, Moveiiu-nt of Traiu. Sleeping Car
Ajwoiunioituiioii, o., apply at lickef
Ollie. at ull riucid I'ouiU,
NORTH. SOUTH, BAST OS WEST.
K. tt. IUB8Y, L. M. COJ.E,
AsUa'lTlcksl ArI Om'l Ticket A-i:
if!" I": "t TUoS. R SHARP
W catter a I'ass'M'r Agt.
Master of Tranap'n,.
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