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RELLS OF ISFAUY.
The President of the Returning
Board Appears in a New
at millM nallnra II Would
Hat irwd lis nttt !
hlii I Tllo".
Waihingtos, Jan. 31. The coaimiU
tM ton notren. orlTllcarei and datles of
toe house In counting the electoral vote
called John 1 Ticket, who produced th
following letter :
New OuLKA?f8,Xov. 20.
T Job. U. Maddox, New Orleans I
nut Sm You fullT understand
thm situation. Can vou not advise with
me In relation thereto? Very truly,
rsuroed J. Madisox Wells.
Wltnea began a narrative of the cir
camstanccs under which he received the
Utter, but waa Interrupted on the ground
that he ma reciting what had been told
him by others.
Maddox was called and identified the
letter as written by W ells ; knew Wells
and Anderson twentr-five years ; in cou
venation with Wells he said lie had con
fldence in witness, and instructed him
what to do ; had frequent interviews with
Welli and Anderaon; conversed with
Wells In this city on the subject matter,
but declined to dUclose it.
Several papers were shown witness
which he recognized as genuine, Includ
ing correspondence on his part. The
following memoranda was read :
For one million dollars the vote of
Louisiana can be secured to Tildcn and
Hendricks. The manipulation must be
done by me, and aa far as possible to pro
tect members ot tho returning board
who may favor such result. Details to
be agreed upon; money to be paid in
Instalments, one-fourth when the fifth
member waa elected, one-fourth when
one member resigns and another is elected
in his place, and one-fourth when an
other resigns, with another elected in his
place, the balance of one-fourth be paid
Questioned by Mr. Field : W as that )
the proposition that Gov. Wells wanted
i ... , - :
you to carry out?
A.l decline to an"
Mr. Field showed witness a telegram
signed by J. T. Prickett and addressed to
John Ilaneoclc (meaning Maddox), as
Telegraphed as desired. Damn my
interest. Think of the interests of lorty
millions of people. -
Q. Is that the answer which came to
you ? A. I decline to answer.
Mr. Marsh: Had you an interview
with the secretary ot war? A. I decline
wouXTnow answer me quuuuu w
pounded replied be would not.
Mr. Sparks ; Do you know the con
sequences of no t answering ? A. I do.
Mr. Marsh suggested that witness have
one hoar to consider whether he would
answer the question.
Witness said it was useless to waste
time, as he would decline to answer at
the end ot the hour. Witness was in
formed that be would be required to an
wer at that time. He replied that
though be would not auswer, he would
return to his room.
Washington, Jan. 31. The select
committee on the privileges of the bouse
bad before It two witnesses who gave
testimony of a highly important charac
ter, affecting the integrity of the Louis
iana returning board.
The following is a report ot the most
important of the testimony.
',1X0. T. PICKETT
Was sworn and examined, and said : 1
am an attorney at law, resident of Wash
ington, D. CY ...
Q. Have you in your possession a let
ter from Mr. Wells of the Louisiana re-
ttnUn board. A. I have.
Q. Will you produce it? A. (Hand
ing to Mr. Field) Ic is what purports to
be bis hand-writing. 1 am not familiar
Mr. Fleli read the letter as follows :
Xew Oeleans, Nov. 20.
Names cutout. Sew Orleans.
My Dear Sib : You fully understand
the situation. Cannot you advise with
me relative thereto ? Yeurs, very truly,
? J. Madisos Wills.
Question: State the circumstances of
your recovering this letter and what was
done in relation to it?
Answer : On the Thursday preceding
the last Sunday of November, . the
23d. a gentleman with whom I have
been analixtl tor mora than a quarter
t a century came to my mee, tin fcar.
tog just arrived from Louisiana, where I
bad known him quite intimately a quar
ter oi a century ago, and gave me a full
history ot the state ot affairs there arls
lncout of the late presidential election.
He said be had been spending a week or
len flays in New Orleans. This gentle
man oenverea to me that letter. He
stated that he had been some days in
New Orleans. I knew that for I bad no
tified my Democratic friends down there
ol the fact of his having gone thither,
and that be was an exceedingly
dangerous man to our people,
meaning Democratic party inasmuch
as he bad been a resident
w sew Orleans in former years, and had
beld a hlgn position there socially and
fttwwue, and they might not have
Ue WM nw a member of the
Republican party, U(1 an emissary, as I
believe from U gftrument, touching
bow the vote ot Louisa
ouatod. and stating that from 2 v.
cnal friendship lor him of . ionf l
tog I hoped that it there should be .
disturbance there as bad r.,,,,
- -v UU
preview etaslpns, no Ursa should bkiali
Mm. By some means Ue obuinrd intor
. SMtloa of my having written such a
'latter, and when be came back to Wash
ington be repaired to my office and stated
to bm lully the condition of affairs in
Louisiana. lie laid that ha believed, and
that otheri believed that Louisiana xru
Democratic by from 8,000 to 12,000 tha-
orlty, but lhat money would dcciao how
her electoral vote would be thrown that
his sympathies were with the south and
with what was rlht and that he had In
his possession (which he exhibited to me
sealed) a letter purporting 10 5c iroin air.
Wells to Senator W est My iniortnant
said: "1 have read this letter, n
is sealed. 1 cannot open it,
ot course, . nor would I have
you do it, U you would; but It In
forms Senator West that me democrats
have put up a million of money, and that
wo (meaning the Republicans) would
need a millioa down there to settle this
tiling." To counteract that, ho aald he
did not feel disposed to deliver that let
ter : that It was not obligatory on him,
and that if he followed the wishes ot his
heArt and the dictates of his judgment,
he would endeavor to have these gentle
men supplied with what they needed so
as to determine the result, and he asked
me whether I had any objections to co
onerato with him. I said, "Profession-
ally, I cannot, but, In view of the mug-
nltude ol the Interests at stake 1 have no
hesitation to do all that is in my little
power. The result was that after one or
two Ions' conversations, extending over
a portion of the next day, and after some
preliminary reduction of parts to writ
ing, I repaired to New ork ; mere nau
Interviews with several gentlemen emi
nent In the Democratic party, to w hom
I fully related all theso antecedent facts,
I had but one letter, that which I have
already produced to the commtttec, and
In order to conceal the name of the party
to whom it was addressed I cut It out,
but I have It with me properly Identified.
I arranged with him certalu prelimi
naries. . ,
Q. Did you see the letter to Senator
West? A. I saw a sealed hitter. 1 did
not see its contents, but this gentleman
voluntarily stated to mc its contents, the
chiel portion of which was that the Dem
ocrats had to pay a million of ' dollars,
and the Republicans wanted a million to
Q. The gentleman with whom you had
Ihit conrerauUou is, you Bay, wltbla Oils
buildine now! A. He was here this
corning. I came up to the capitol w ttu
Mm " wllrtut,ie -title
a. lite tuU name l Joaeph Har
I ria Maddox.
Q. Did he give you any other paper
than this letter purporting to De irom
Wells? A. Nothing In the shape of a let
ter or credential. We made some notes
u tn the haiia on which he proposed I
should endeavor to negotiate the affair.
Q. What were you to negotiate? A
I was to negotiate, it possible, money
enough to pny Gov. Wells and his fellow
members of the returning board to do
.... t ?nnaifWd rlffht and proper, that
den. He informed me that tncy wouiu
give it for Hayes unless they were paid
to give it for Tilden, under which circum
stances 1 telt perfectly justified in doing
all in my power, lest I might regret it
ever after, to attain that great end. This
gentleman with whom I endeavored to
make the negotiation, 1 am happy to say,
informed me that had our positions been
reversed, if he bad been In my place and
I in his, he would have done precisely
what I did.
Q. rne thlnjj which he proposed to
you was that you should make the new
sary negotiation to get Wells and the re
turning board to give the state to Tilden,
is that it ? A. He informed me that
the state was certainly Democratic by
from 8,000 to 12,000 votes, but that it
would be counted for Hayes by that re
turning board. He knew its complexion.
He bad been acquainted with Wells
twenty-eight years, he said and with An
derson nearly as long. To get them to
do what was right, 1 assented to see
these parties at his instance, aud to en
deavor to see if negotiation could be
Q. In other words, the object waa to
raise money? A. .Most Jundoubtedly.
Not for myself, but for this great object.
Q. And the money was to be given to
Maddox? A. No. Not to be given to
him. A stake holder would have been
Q. Who was to be 'stake holder i A
That was to be determined by those who
wouiu supply the sinews of war.
Q. Whom did you see In New York?
A. I endeavored first to see Mr. Hewitt.
He was out ol Jtown that day (Sunday)
but a note was snt in the evening that
he had returned and I did see him. Previ
ously I saw Mr. John Morrissey, with
whom I had some slight acquaintance.
while he had no particular compunc
tlons in paying a man to do what was
rlgl he did not feel that he was in that
necessity. He said that he would buy
these fellows as readily as he would buy
iwibu lueieiacia to tiim iu -i.i . .
pigs, or worus to that effect, in which I
coincided with hua in the in'
wrw oi ioriy millions ot people. But
he said we all knew that Tilden was
elected and that he had just received or
the public had just received information
from Oregon which made It unnecessary
iu any sucn measure. That
was about the purport of my conversa
tion wun Air. Morrissey.
Q. Did you receive any money irom
mmr a. jnoi any.
uia you see Mr. Hewitt ? A, lathe
evening 1 saw Mr. Hewitt and went over
the w hole story to him, to which lie
listened very patiently andklndlr. I M.i
him that while I bad been an attorney at
law ter a great many years, and for ten
or twelve rears in Wahlnfrtnn yai.
w 1 .v
never used a dollar corruptly and uever
expected to, but then In this Instauue 1
uit tne approval ol my conscience up.
held by duty in presenting the thing to
ri?.',11? V weM ur POtions
u'lL blW0W have done precisely
ProotS; m w" t thfd
w lu I" of the returning
board In Lout tana, but that mine ap
peared the most plausible and authentic,
and that, under no circumstances would
they entertain any such proposition;
that if we bought tlicui
now) we would have to buy them ever
hereafter ; that 1f the country was going
Into civil war, we might as Will let it
come and be done with it, but that he
had no apprehension of any such result
and the country knew that Oov. Tildcn
was elected. That was about the pur
port of our conversation.
Q. Waa anything said between you anil4
Maddox as to how much of tho money
he should have? A. There was nothing
said as to how much lie should have. It
was ills nffalr. He said that if I could sue
ceded in making the negotiation he
should sec 1 should be very hand
somely compensated, that 1 ohould have
a certain percentage. I sai l that I would
take money, for 1 would regard it as
"spoiling tho Egyptians," and would
distribute it among the widow and or.
phans ol tho South.
A DIPLOMATIC CELEBRATION.
An Knierlatiiment by the rspaiiiali
MlnUlcr-1 he Unenf. the
tela, Civ., El.
(Correnponiltnc of the Courier-Journal.)
It is not probable that any entertain
ment to be given In Washington for
some time to come will equal that at the
Spanish legation on Tuesday evening,
the 23d instant. It ' waa a grand diplo
matic celebration of the second anni
versary of the accession of Alfonzo to
the throne ot Spain, and was honored by
the presence of a majority of the men
and women in Washington distinguished
in the social, political or diplomatic
world. Every branch of our govern
ment sent honored members to repre
sent it, and thus officially congratulate
the king of Spain on the peaceful con
clusion of the second year ot his relirn.
Due preparations for the comfort and
pleasure of the guests were made ut the
residence of Senor Moretilla, tho minis- '
ter of SpaVu ma hw wVfe, of whose
beauty of person and grace ot manner so
much has been deservedly said and writ
ten. As the wcaiher had not been fav
orable for more than a few hours at the
time for many weeks, it was judged pru
dent to secure the guests against any
possible changes, so a passage-way
rooted and walled In with awning, and
carpeted throughout, was arranged,
reachins; from the front door of tho lega
tion to the outer edge of tho carriage
step in the street. Entering this from
their carriages, guests passed directly
into the house, where the odor ol flow
ers, brilliant lights and a pleasant sense
of warmth aud luxury were their first
wtinr. There is a deep rectS6 under
second door ot th tons: parlor. This re
cess was converted into a tropical bower
hedged on three sides with tall orange
and lemon trees, In tubs. The trees
were covered with fruit. Wax-light
in bronze candelabra lighted this sylvan
retreat. There are two wide and deep
recess windows in the drawing-room,
and these were by the art of the florist
converted Into exquisite grottos, where
large mirrors in heavy gilt frames were
set in walls of living green. From floor
to ceiling these recesses were covered
with box, with the bright, fresh verdure
of which the large, red and white came
lias with which it was closely studded
formed a beautiful contrast. These grot
to were each lighted with three bronze
gas burners directly In front of the mir
rors. The crimson satin curtains which
draped the windows were drawn back to
disclose these floral bowers, and In the
chrvstal mirrors were reflected the bril
liant scene presented in the a.lm and
hall beyond. The brilliantly-lighted
apartment, with its walls covered with
mirrors and paintings, and a titling set
ting for the illustrious company which
thus presented a tableau vivant of no or-
diaary splendor appropriately framed.
The minister aud Mme. Moretilla stood
just within the second door ot the talon.
and extended a courteous welcome to
their guests, lollowing ur American
habit of shaking hands with each. Among
those whom they welcomed were the two
sons of the president, and Mrs. Fri
Grant, the chief Justice and several of the
associate justices of the supreme court.
all accompanying ladies ; many senators
aHd representatives, who also accompa
uied ladies, all the ladies and gentlemen
of the diplomatic corps, with very lew
exceptions, and a number ol our most
respected citizens. The guests numbered
near a thousand persons. That number
of Invitations was issued, and it is be
lieved no one Invited failed to appear,
and consequently the crowd was very
great. The toiietes of the ladies were
magnificent. The hostess surpassed all
others In biauty of person and faultless
dressing. Madame Moretilla is of the
medium height, wiih lull.'rounded figure;
her complexion is a clear, rosy bru
nettc, with lustrous, expressive eyes,
mobile features aud abundant tresses,
glossy and dark as the raven's wing. She
wears her hair well off her lace and loro
head, and no short curls or frizzes
Braids and pufls on the top ol the head
give height and majesty. A cluster of
three diamond plus sparkle amid her
dark tresses. At herY sue wore tea-
sus covered with erept ia.eofthe
fiunin i l..K . Al? .
.imuo , mm Was but the lounda-
uou ior superb nounees and drearies
ol point laco garlauded with exquisite
flowers. Her dress was low, displaying
the pertect neck and arms. Around her
throat she wore a string of pearls, the
pendant of which was a 'arge flower ol
diamonds, with loug sprays branching
off and resting upon the corsage, cadi
of these sprays glittering with diamonds.
Mrs. Chandler was the next best dressed
lady. She wore white silk, trimmed
with point lace and embroidered in seed
pearls. Her necklace aud ornaments of
llritrller rhourn l
Plot - Robroon
Wasbinotox, Jan. 31. Justice Brad
ley was this morning chosen the filth
member of the Judicial branch ol theelec.
Bradley (Joseph V.) LL. !., associate
justice ol the United States supreme
court, was bom at Berne, Albany
county, N. Y., March II, LM3. lie grad
uated with honors nt Kutgor college,
New Brunswick. N. J., in 110, and was
admitted to tiie bar in 1S30 nt Newark,
N. J. where he has since resided, lie
married iu 1S1G a daughter of Chief-Justice
Hornblower of that state.
He received the degree of LL.
D. from Lafayette college In 181!).
Besides his labor in every
branch of his profc!iou, he has devoted
much attention to mathematics and the
study of law as a science, extending his
his researches to the civil law researches
which havo been of great service In his
judicial duties In Louisiana aud Texas.
Before his appointment to the bench ol
the supreme court by I'resldent Grant,
March 21, 1S70, lie was engaged in many
important cases in the state and United
States court, but never took a very active
part in politics, lie was formerly a Whig,
warmly sustained the national cause in
the late war, headed the electoral ticket
tor Grant In 18C8, and has ranked as a
The tripartite commission assembled
at noon in the supreme court-room and
The special oath of oflice was admin
istered to Justice Clifford by Mr. Middle
ton, clerk of the court, and Justice Clif
ford, who by electoral act is the presid
ing ofiiccr of the commission, then ad
ministered the oath fo the other fourteen
James 11. McKe nny was then appointed
temporary clerk to the commission, and
it was ordered that the proceedings of
the commission, except those above
stated, shall be held confidential until
Alter a brief session the commission
adjourned until 4 p.m.
Washington, Jan. 30. The special
committee of the house, to inquire into
the official acts of the late board of police
commissioners of the District of Colum
bia, continued the investigation to-day.
secretary ueo. u. llobeson was
sworn and testified that he had read the
report of the investigation of Murtagh as
it was published in the newspapers.
The chairman read Murtah's testi
mony regarding his interview with wit
uess in relation to Whitthorne. Witness
did not remember that interview. Saw
Murtagh frequently during the Whit-
sation with him about "W Uitxnorua
Murtagh did nothing about Whitthorne
aflair at witness' request or with hi.
knowledge. Talked about . the Whit
inurne ousmess ; wiun various persons as
to hitthorne's personal habits, but had
nothing co do with the police lorce
Had understood that Whitthorne'a
habits were bad, and so may have smiled
when Murtagh asked, witness about
him. Thought that Whitthorne was
opening himself to exposure, and think
ing some subordinate would take advan
lage oi me opportunity communicated
with a member oi congress who should
use his influence in warning Whitthorne
to be careful if there was any necessity.
Did this, not for any feeling toward
nittnorne, but out ol mnect for him
sen. itness Had no knowled timr
Dana was being shadowed by a policeman
when here. Had no conversation with
Murtagh about it. At the time he scarcely
knew him. They heard after Dana's
arrest that he had been watched. It was
rumored In the navy department that
Whitthorne would ba exposed, or that he
was being watched or something of the
kind. It was among the possibilities that
he (witness) had su:h a conversation with
Murtagh, as given in his testimony, about
not exposing hittliorne while he was In
oince, but witiiit.ss could recollect
nothing: ot it.
work of the
tne ben auatained
ita in tne world."
Xotice of the 1'rets.
Jm"''?8 I"'! o quarter
iT.r! "'V": red. aud iu luture
ZinlZ " "i uriHiuer man at any lime
itBhtt";!,1!''" h"f llity Uied aruuu.l
f vears Brooklyn hiujie
,.JlSrj! Wy U 1 by tlieiarae char-
i,h ,i . i .. ,cu Kve wircuiauon rrom tb nrt
wltb tlia In-tter claas oi rea.ler. it combine
"dinK u.atier wit Wualration.. In a way to
k",7r.,T U""K"J " cut' " tbe or the
ifcuoraiii Ut.4t inwa-u-d.-Uikug.i Journal.
Poatag-e free t0 a!i Bubecribera in the
ti'LA"''E.K' MAc.Air". one year. ...II 00
thi nib Z iU:r l'rPnm of U . h. ,,oSl.Ke by
11Au'illc"pUou to Hrfucr'a Maoraziue. Wetkly.
anattaMr , to oue aibjiea tor out year, li w
or,iooilIarr'a J'erioUidaU. to one atidreas
lor one jtr, ; oo, 0lae irj.
An txtraCoiiyoleirtit-rtbe Magazine. Weekly,
or llaxu, will K ,llpie,l Krli. IOr every Hub
'i''crilera 00 . n one remit.
Urn, or t,ix t.'opiea for ) ui, without eura
coi-y, Kt,te free.
ir1 nuiubcra an leauppltal at any time.
i v ol" llit lK4iue con. in. iK with
L-.. ror Jnuaml Duceuiber of each
Lmni.. n 'ST'"'01" wy comment with any
n.i..r . KU no u.fl,-'l. i will be
'""J1 tt tbe ubamber wiulien to beKin
with ibe Unit uumberSf thecurrentvolvme.auit
ua a number will b jeut accordingly.
eJ,m.J,l',,lt'V, Se ' i1'rl' Waa.ine. now
urn ia-iiK w volumes, tu ueat ciolh btudiuif.
ly eaprela. lreiht at eipeuM, Z)
T.. i rr - p vol""- Kmjfle Volume
J , r'l1-f'us available lor rertreuue the vast
i.Vi 1 X11 tttJlu ot iuronutin which inu
!Nu.hua pertect illuatruleU literary
?'S?- ciotuTlJ u, halt calf. S'. 2
ar not to copy thiaalvrtiamDt
i. ;.7 i i . "'i:oue n mai iioini wliere
1? rvLT.h'J' " in ',' of u'r. Jolmnon.
...Ml i blj"u and nelei to t.raiue. " The
lustre of its llimr.B.n.Ill.iu.i .... ;
FOBTT VKAU" BKroilK THE If BUO.
DR. C. MLANE'S
v y. 1. 1. p. n i LLi
ln 1 mi- (I KU ( I
Hepatitis or l iwr (.'tniijilaint,
I.V-.I1 I'SIA ANU
Symptoms uf a Diseased IJvcr.
IAIN in the right side, under the
edge of the rili, increases on prcs
Mire ; sometimes the pain is in the left
side ; the patient is rarely able to lie
on the left side ; sometimes the pain
is felt under theshuulder-blade, and
it frequently exleiidn to the top of
the shoulder, and is sometimes mis
taken fur a theismatism in the arm.
The stomach is ud w iih loss of
appetite and ! i Unc.-s ; the Lowels in
general arc t oti '. , M.ir.i limes alter
native with lav : '.! e is troubled
with 1 ain, an 1 n-inu itli a thill;
heavy sens;ti.'r. i.i the Lwk part
There is cenei-..'.! v .1 ( ..-idcrable loss
ofmemorv.aet i-iiii ciiiLd itliapain
ful sensation of h;.vir.ii left undone
something which u;:!it to haveleen
done. A ;l!i:ht, di v ouih is some
times an attendant, j The jxitient
t 'oiuplahisof v.carinosand debility ;
he is easily startled, his feet are told
or burniiiv', ami hi complains of a
prickly sensation of the bkin; his
spirits are luv; r.iul although lie is
satisfied that exercise would le bene'
ficial to hiin, vet lie can scarcely
summon up 1" t t tttule enough to try
it. In fact, he di -trus's every rem'
cdy. Several of tho above symp-
turns attend the disease, out cases
have occurred wheic few of them ex
isted, yet examination of the body,
after death, ha.-; shown the i.ivkp to
have been c.ien:iuly deranged.
ague am 1 i:vi:k.
Dr. C. M'.I.ani.'.-- l.ivnt 1'ji.i.s,
IN casf.s ok An 1: ANU 1 i: i k, when
taken with Ouinine, are productive
Of the most kippy results. No letter
cathartic can Ihj ii:ct', prejaralory
to. cr after takinii Oitiiiinc. We
would advise all Aho are afflicted
with this disea-.e to tivc them A
lr all liilioiw derangements, and
as a simple puii;ative, they are un-
HEW AH K OP miTATIOXH.
The genuir.e Dn. C. M. Lane's
Livkk I'll ls are never wigar coated.
1-vei v box has a red wax seal on
the lid, with the impression Dr.
M'.LAM. S LlVI K Til.!.;
The genuii.e M'. Lam.'s Liver
Pim.3 lear the i ;gnatures of C.
M'. Lan:: ar.d 1i!m:.V(; I'.i.or.. on the
X'-f Insiit on c!:r dngciNt or
storekeeper jmvmi jon th.e genuine
Dr. C ML.'.ne s LivtK riixs, pre
pared by Fleming Mros., Pittsburgh,
1 1 n ...u .i
and country storekeepers generally.
.1 iuc 1 nuu : ijic-, cr.c U,k ut cw,
r LKMI.W; f;R)s.. rituWsh. Pa.
Mark These Facts.
The Trriniony of the Whole W01M.
'I had no appetite ; Hulloway't rilmeavenie
'Vfllir fill, u m muM-l.. ft
" " - - ...m iciuilli
I (end fur linthvr k..T. -n.l .V...... i . .
house." ' iu
Ur. Holloway has cured tar headache that
eramorbua. 1 l.il-.r . ..... - , .
ilaw v "'" ' in a
'My nautear a morning in now p.ortd-"
- - 7 ?. '"'?'"zj n viuimeni cureii me
ui nnun in in riM.il I iti..&-. . -
uiouueni iwnimi tne ears, and the noiwhaa left."
".-H-ndiuetwonoxesi 1 Want one lor a poor
- ---- - u w irci suiue (j, your
j enclose a dollar) your price i. 2.. cent, hut
it I WVJUJ WU'JIIttr. '
- u j vua m iia .
ljt rnft Iimv thnw iMttua f.r i:it .. .
nrnti ait nwt imiym t,t rrm, hmu i
Him mail. ft i h in.1 k1. j '
Sihaveover2 uh ttiiiioniua ithc hut
laTHflt if .ItUJaa Volt i.j . i
For Cutaneous Disorders,
And all eruption of tin Uln, thi Ointment U
inosi invaiuaiiie. 11 Uoe not heal trxti-rnallv
alone, hut iM-nctratea with the n.i.ki .-...t...,'..
Invariably cure the following disease
Disorder of the Kidneys.
In all diheaite affecting thesa organ, whether
ther ktcn te too much or too Utile water; or
whether they be alllicted with utoue or gravel, or
with ache and pain bettled in the loin over the
region of the kidney, time 1'ilU should be ta
ken accord l un: to the nrinted diraction ! il.u
uiauueni unoui.i Le well mbbrU into the small ot
the back at bed time. This treatment will give
.miu.i iiiiiucuiuie reiifdi win-it ..iiii n.-.u n
For Stomachs Out of Order.
XA nkoiHilna will m .rTv. n 1 1 i ... .i. .
vaa tin va-'iuu' u na liicnc a IIIB, I IIVJ fVITlOVV
all ttcittity oc(iiuiiel either by intemitcrancc r
iiiinrvnu.B' liut 'l'l,u. W al I : i .
trrm ft.A ulinr.,i..k m.aA l.U... !
iiypivwi --. AUKJ inwu U1C uvvr HJl'i IIHlUCf
It Ilk Si. IlsUi.lt ii V SkS't ii.n tlii.tr m -a ivnHil...r., It.. a:
lfillM In ruu-s mi.u4. ... al .stiW .
curaiif all (liaorderi o the liver aud Mtonmcli.
Ildl 1 1IW A Vina niiu.,u i i "
the wurlu tor the following diieaHe j Airue.
A ait hill is i',.n...l ... IH...L . .
Skin. ItisWailil i Vanr..... li..k.li:.
a ' wupuiujitiuu, AruuiiT, jrouiy.
lynter. EryaiiwliM. enul JrreKulariliei
i avern .tt ull L iimI. ito ,:... ir
- - , m . .wv. ..cwUH-IIC, I IIUI-
t""uui inu.iuumiiuu, uauautce, j-iver luiu
DlaintH. l.uniliMirik lol. wi.
lion of urine. .Scrofula or kitiD'a k.-ji m.,,
muain, niune ami ravel, J ir-Honloureux,
lumor. I loer. Worms ol all kind. Weakness
Irom uny cuue, etc.
Vlina ra tronuina iia.lu ii n &
JUyl(n k, iu BKtrat for the luttel hutra. ur-
rOtJlitlM SMl'h ImiK a-i I'lIU sast.l I l,t.n.. A
saB pun 'I Jl lljiwilla J
lutiKlsouie reward will be given to any one ren-
f ..w. ..lia.iwu aa may if mi 10 ine
d.-tectioti ot any jiarly or parties counterfeiting
the medicine or vending the same, knowing:
them to be taiirious.
8old at the uunufuctory of Professor IlaL-
i-owav H mi., .ew oi k, auil by all rexuectahUi
tlrugg.Uu and dealers iu niudu'ms throughout
the civil utx world, iu boxe at 'ii tseuU. fi
cento and $1 each. '
, ft" There is considerable taring by taking the
larger sues. "
N. Uirecrion forth ruldauee of pat leu Is
In every disorder are adiaed to each box
Office, 113 Liberty St., New York.
mont do any
The Perfeotion of Licht
Family Safeguard Oil.
THE HORRORS AND
Daily tran-plriDK In the nc of the Oil now
l'etrolctim, and the want of confidence in the tuMle mind aula the ttrtaiu
afety of laid Oil?, has Induced the Introduction ot
mm li ai
KLAI.NEU l.Vj il7 Klre tet and oprlnjf
while Imrniii In u lamp, nor in any otcer
five cotiipounilt -0 fre'iiiiiilly incj with in
tilled with KI.AINK, if uptor accidcnUlly
,s no ,)0ilioll ln whlcM you Viits put a lamp
it will explode. KI.AI b 1 certainly the
can he Uied in any Coal Oil 01 Kcro.ene lamp,
WAS AVARIKI THK-
My the Jurors and CoiiiiuiNim r of tlie
Centennial Znternaticnal Szh.ibltion.
A the Hft-t Illuminating Oi', lr H eitraordinury m rit of rafc-ty and BriUuniv
KI.AINK was aNo awarded a iold Mtdal at the Pittsburgh Kxposltinn ; an I wn
adopted, after a thorough tctctititic and prui tiol tf et, ty th
UNITED STATE UOVKKNM ENT I.Kill MKUsE DEI'AKTMENT.
And received a high t-otuintudiition from the Hoard of United Slatn Siamtoat ln; e.
tors, Washington, D. ('.
Insurance Companiev rate ELAINE the umc hi a Ua ink.
ELAINE Is iiHt-d on majiy ol the Itailroadi, Slret t Car aud liotrla ot tbe count ty
I aud iuaiiKurated Miprrior to any other oil
-' he ! In ny lamp
OKDEKS KKOM 1 HE
THE NEW MAGAZINE,
RECORD the YEAR
KOI UTH NLMHKIl (JIJ.V) UKAI.V To.
With a flue Steel Portrait of A. T. Mewar
Career, 1'rulh, V, ill and SueresBiun.
And beside the nnique ami valualila liiary 0
important event and oxum-u-a throughout
the world, thi number contain, among taw
hundred other articles, the following ioiiitsol
Queen Victoria's New Title
llr. John IfHn'M Atinl lOiil.
1 Ann! I'hllosaiiher (I'ools).
llie I rue Ajuerican a churaileriHtie I'oem
Wanhmgton a Marshal of ranee.
ueau jugeioH " fancy.
New Ho rue-Car I'oetry, for April.
hora Pedro' tharacuristic.
A Whist Party in the Ark .
Three Capitalists Astor. Stewart, Vandethilt.
Mark 1 wuin at a Horns Auction.
Kimt Kemale Lobbyist at Wanbington.
The Girl of Neville a Hianish Poem.
Koyalty in the 1'uiUsd Stales.
Arleiuu Ward' Character and Peculiarities.
Monthly Uncord of Congress, rto.
Things to N laugheil at ,jK)i.iilar and touching
poems, sketches, incidents, 1c, iu such attrac
tive variety, that it forms tha rii hest amount of
valuable suit entertaining reading almost ever
embraced in a mugazUie.
This new IVrUdlcal, whic h has already n-ach
ed awn an enormous popularity, i
Something new andoriginal ln the way of a
Moulhly Magazine, lieina a sort of K.-lereuc
hcrap-llook, or monthly record of iiniHnaut
evenu that happen in any part of the world,
with a selectiou of the most popular miscellany
of the current mouth, prose and poetry, foreign
and domestic. KdiUsfby rank Moore, ol the
' He hellion Itecord."
Beautifully prinuxl.with an elegant Rtiw, 'or
trait of the most prominent persou of the luot.tu
iu each Number.
One of the mrat entertaininir mtA ruin .1.1. M .
class monthly magazines ever issued. Price, (
vtm aiuouiu.or .ooiora year's subscrip
tion postage paiil by the publishers.
CVearly huhscriitiou begin with any
O. W. CHASIT0TC0., PubUshsri,
Malison Square. New York.
r) Madison Disoensarv.
Ft . 82 W. Midlton St., Chicago, n
-d SB. O, UIOELOW.
Wbo li ncular (rtdu.u or Medto.l 0411m., mi hta btn toot.
J'ulSKf JS .'ii t"ui""' u VKKSktsL, taui aui
12ii!9.I",AKK,, ' ffi'io i csi,o.
ITiaPuialft1!,!l?.,M"i;L,'T' " '
IT S, HkHk U.aU trluri SI....... or BortorUI tCMtloM
r Ik Uuaai. okla sr . Imud with uuparmMo uocu.
on laiaM stlcaUUu yrUwiuH Is halt Uw siusl uau, ufd, r.
u of (IfSt, Stbml.a BMuuury, uiaiplM co Uutfiaa. ...r.lu-
o ODOuif . kite or OBioal tiooor, ml., rooitrio Mlkuin.l
uraoriiB, or. p.m.u.ou, ,uwJr'rJ!SSim S? ,..
UUm u Uo ataivo. mi a a.i Vr.iT.
juioou o.tnw ior ovum ui eUaa. Circs
--nniAut uuiut, or SEXUAl PATHOLfM. J
s!'.V.K,iT0,,"J ""Fit imiTt a PO.
vast I, u Um raultot wlf lwohi rouh, mzuoI nnun iB
swlaior tmi-i, or oiW ntui, klc yroluoa kiu of ui. M
lovluttwu: KmouiMu. mhih.1 mi.iL.i .-.mi.
void an Illuminator, wlilch rp mule tnmi
water white In color, will not etplo lo
way, an it doe uot roiitaln any of the extt
the ordinary Oil for llliiinlnatiot. A Iutoj
l.roken, will not nplode or burn. There
tilledwith KLAINKforiomniontup.ln whl.ii
salen iramuy illuminating vn auo 11, b i i
w ithout t banue tif burner.
in the market.
THADE OLK ITED.
i the Washington city route."
BALTIMORE B Oi RAILRCiD
THE SHORTEST, QUICKEST
AMI ONLY DIRECT RUUTK T(
With direct connections for
umn umim rcr.r::::
Philadelphia, ita To:'., 2c:t::,
A ly.it, Plcin:t and Cosforhbli Trio
Should rememlierthat the
BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R.
la Celebrated for Its
Blegmnt Ooaohos.Hplendid Hotel. Grand
smdBeauUful Mountain and Val s
Scenery, and tha many point ot
Historic Iatereat Xloas
rirs till ALWAYS U u 10W
Aj bj Asj Cther lice-
PUX.LM ANPALACE CARS
WITHOUT OH AN UK
Principal Western and lastera Cities.,
IiOB T11ROUUH TICKETS. BAtltiAUF
X' Checks, Movement of 'trains, bleeping Car
UOiuas at ail I'riocipal PoiuU,
NOBTH, OTTH, BAST WT.
J1? HUiUisJ Alia lU Hi
diamonds were roagniticetit.
ITe nnirr 01 iiarix-i
T A liruthria.
U AltJ-EU UKofllKHs.
ou Btfttiur iLf.
Ufijr tvv v,4