Newspaper Page Text
THE GREAT TBIBUMAL.
Matt Carpenter Continues
Ex-Senator Trumbull and Sena
tor Edmunds Take Part
in the Debate.
WasamnTOX, Feb. 11. Mr. Carpenter,
on the reuMmbhng of the electoral cor.i
mlsslosi tola morning, returned hit argu
meat, contending tbat the constitution ol
the United States forbade the conferring
ot Judicial power upon the retiming
board of Louisiana, and that the law ot
the state which attempted to contcr such
power was void. One man could not be
punished for another'! oflense. Suppose
Ve take Milwaukee county where Demo
crats can five 6,000 majority and one
hundred of the Republicans bulldoze an
other hundred Republicans, and because
of this the whole vote Is thrown out,would
that be Just T The returning board, bad
It possessed judicial powers, had gone
ouukde M it p.w Tho statute requires
duplicate returns to be made within
twenty-four hours, and said returns were
not made within fit teen days.
He read from the report of Messrs.
Jloar, Wheeler and Frye to show how
this delay could be taken advantage ol to
change the result and say they were pre
pared to (how that 10,000 voters had
been disfranchised. Senator Howe west
upon the theory that it the plaintifls
agents commit robbery, defendants
agents may commit robbery. 'Ibis wa
not a matter tor Louisiana to settle for
herself. The whole nation was inter
ested in the laws the representatives and
senators In congress may assist iu mak
ing, and In the president of the United
States that her vote would make.
He read from the report previously
quoted and said: Wouldn't Wheeler
wake up astonished to find himself
elected by the very means he con
demned? He did not deny there were
wrongs perpetrated in the South, but
they were brought about by the smart
produced by Illegal acta by which a
fraudulent government wu pat upon !
them and he denounced in bitter terms
the tour men acting as a returning board
who tolsted the Kellogt: government
through fraud and vUlanv upon the peo
ple ot Louisiana. A careful and thor
ough examination ol this case by this tri
bunal would do more to restore peace to
Louisiana than a regiaent of soldiers.
Mr. Trumbull said be supposed they
should now present evidence. Fraud,
irregularity and Illegality on the part of
the returning board were charged and
proof offered to be produced. Kellogg
and others were accused likewise of aina
of omission and commission and the
proof thereof would be furnished by Mr.
The question sprung up as to the time
to be allowed tor argument on the inter
locutory question as to the admissibility
of evidence offered.
Mr. Thurmaa thought the case would
be expediated by allowing evidence to
go in subject to objections, instead of
frittering their time on the admissibility o
testimony. He thought It was making
this commission a court of common pleas
instead of the great tribunal It was in
tended to be.
Mr. Edmunds argued that the eflect of
taking testimony provisionally might be
tbat at the end ot ten days they might
find the evidence inadmissible and the
whole time wasted.
Judge Bradley thought they should go
on In a manner similar to the Florida
Judge Miller asked If it could be so ar
ranged that the ease could be argued so
that wben the commission went into con
sulfation, U it was decided not to admit
the evidence, it would not be necessary
to hear further argument.
Mr. Edmunds submitted the following:
uraereu tnat counsel now be nearu on
the whole subject as the case now stands,
and that four hours on each side bo al
lowed. Judge Miller thought the effect of this
order was to permit the case to be
argued as it now stands leaving the ad
missibility of testimony to be considered
afterwards. It that was admitted, ot
course they would bave to come bask
and listen to argument on It.
Mr. Abbott was opposed to mixing up
the case. If evidence was excluded he
wanted to hear argument on what was
left of the case.
Mr.Thurman agreed with Mr. Abbott
that the case should not be mixed. He,
however, favored considering the evi
OA&oeoanoU aides ubetora them, sub-
Ject to future decision as to adwUslUUtv
argue the admXt MUaut?
Mx.Thurmr"00 ld to
ment, makint tt t,
.making ruvea 2ce.
Edmunds' proDosltlon ...
Jeoted : Yeas, 4 ; nays, 11. The proposi
ti ot Jndge Ktrong was agreed to
Jndge Bradley moved that the counsel
on either side may take, In addition to the
two hours allowed to discuss the Interlo
cutory question as to the admissibility of
evidence, such additional time M they
may desire to be deducted from the 41
boursallowed yesterday for genera
eommUsion then took a recess.
wero brought face to tZ wUh thf
turn whether the lKri cffi
vlllalnr a the part of official
- U ws. to IsVue ceruS. The?.
was no other tribunal to which iu
Uoa could be made excnT
wwugn-u. Coulrt it be
be Mked, tbat tU conttitutlon MWde!
no provision against the inauguration o
a president by forgery and fraud, and by
a conspiracy between men who certify
to his election ? lie felt humiliated that
as a citizen of this republic be was called
upon to argue this question before a na
tional tribunal. It was not before a
canvassing board touching the election
ot a justice ot the peace, but the national
congress, having power to go to the
very bottom of everything, that he ap
peared. There was submitted to this
commission not only the question who
were lawful electors, but all matters con
nected with a double return. When the
act was pasted there was a thrill went
through the country and there was a
feeling that whatever the decision was it
would declare the true voice of the peo.
pic. Suoald it be said that wben the law
delared tbey should consider all ques
tions connected with double returns that
it merely meant they should do a simple
sum in arithmetic, and add up the certifi
cates t What the country wanted was a
decision as to who was lawfully elected,
and the country would not be satisfied
with anything else.
lUrdly twelve months have trans
pi red since a person came here knocking
at the door ot the senate with a paper
signed William Pitt Kellogg, stating
that be bad been duly elected to the sen
ate. Did the senate open its doors to
him? Why, he has stood there knock
ing ever since Kellogg pretended to be
governor, until finally the senate shut
the door In his face and sent him away.
Kellogg, then, is in no better condition
than SlcEnery. But you have got a cer
tificate here from a person claiming to be
governor, a certified list, as It is culled
In the statute, oi the names ot the per
sons elected electors. What docs tbat
amount to? Does the constitution re
quire it? The constitution said the elec
tors should meet in their respective
states and vote by ballot for two persons,
of whom one at least shall not bean in
habitant of the same state with them
selves, and tbat they should make a list
ot ail persons voted for, and of the num
ber of votes for each, which list shall be
signed, certified and transmitted, sealed,
to the seat of general government, di
rected to the president of the senate.
The president of the senate then, in the
presence of the senate and house ot rep
resentatives, shall open all certificates,
and the votes shall then be counted.
That Is ail the electors have got to do.
This is a right not Inherent in the state,
but derivative trom the constitution of
the United States, which is as much a
part ot the constitution of every state as
tt is of the United States. Every word
ana every letter in in is constitution is as
binding on the state as on the United
Mr. Trumbull referred to the unani
mous report made by the senate commit
tee in 1873 and said : What was the re
sult of that report ? The senate and
nouse or representatives voted not to
count the electoral vote of the State of
Louisiana, congress looked into it, and
its committee reported that the votes had
never been canvassed by anybody having
authority to canvass them, and the re
suit was that the vote ui i lie State of
Louisiana was rejected
Juetke Bradley Who made the can
vass at that time ?
Mr. Trumbull It was required to be
made by the returning board, which con
sisted of the governor, the secretary of
state, tne auditor and two other persons,
and there was a controversy as to whkb
was the true canvassing board.
Justice Bradley It was held that the
proper board had not made the canvass
nr. irumbuJl it was net decided In
the report of the committee on privileges.
Senator Morton Have you the whole
report there ?
air. I rumuull l have. One of the
points stated Is that the persons who in
fact made the examination and count had
no legal authority te do so.
senator Edmunds Do I understand
you to say that the judgment of the sen
ate lour years ago was on the question ot
fact as to what the real vote of the people
of Louisiana was ?
Mr.rrrumbull It is difficult to tell on
what consideration the senators voted.
The certificate of the governor of Louisi
ana In that case was in the proper form,
and for some reason both houses concur
red In rejecting the vote of Louisiana, so
that If this amounts to anything It is a
decision that the duly authorized certifi
cate of the governor is not conclusive.
tsenator Edmunds The resolution
adopted there was that, all the objections
presented having been considered, no
electoral vote Duroortinr to h from
Louisiana should be counted. That was
adopted by a vote of 33 to 1C. Anion
the objections was one from Mr. Carpen
ter ot Wisconsin, on the ground that
there was no proper return of the votes
ea. oy um electors in the State of Louis
Una, and because there was no state gov
ernment, republican in form, and be
cause no canvass or count of votes had
been made prior to the meeting of the
electors. Another objection of similar
ffio x1.made ly SeDator Trumbull,
You are entitled to tne
bull, unless yoo yield, rocecd' ln-
(2a... 4.. an m
.,r wnundi (to the presidio,
usuce-witn wme J JJJ-
U T.at "y tluit nBberTf
the commiaslon cannot make an Inquiry I
flie Presiding Justice (authoratlvel D
thefloo MT-Trumbu -nUtto o
Justice Bradley, to Mr. Trumbull-I
understood that the decision of the .en
ate U that case went to the form and not
to the point whether the certificate of the
governor was not conducive
JUl Tru"buU re Governor War.
moth certificate In that case, .ad said
that this one thin was certalwy aetUcd
by congress then, and that was that he
governor', certificate, the aame that
known as number on. ta this case Jh
mlttee wa. that .v " 'T. " lM co
. 1 lie ffennrt r.r v.-
y canvassed, v
to .how tw .... w "P
never been canvassed ; that the pretende
canvass is a fraud that the papers are
forged ; that the return, are altered and
falsified, and t would like to know
whether a count under such circum
stances is any better than a count made
by persons who had not any right to
count It the action of congress is good
for anything in that case It must be bind
ing on this commission.
Justice Miller Allow me to make a
point which came up in the Florida case
and to which I attach a great deal ot im
portance. If the only thing that a He
publican retv;-nlng board :an do is to
determine whether certain polls are to be
counted or rejected, your argument Is a
perfectly good one, but Is It not ako true
that the jurisdiction of the board is com
mensurate with the duties and functions
wh'ch it has to perlorm.and is it not true
that the one main fact which it has t
perform Is to ascertain who are electors'
and to declare that tact, and can It be said
that it that board mistakes the law on
some points, while discharging that func
tion, that the mistake is so jurisdictional
as to violate its return?
Mr. Trumbull No, sir. I do not con
tend for that.
Justice Miller Then my suggestion is
that the Jurisdiction of that board is to
ascertain and declare who were elected,
and that ail below that is an exercise of
the means and modes ot the procedure.
Mr. Trumbull To that I cannot quite
assent. I assent entirely to the proposi
tion tbat in any matter over which this
board had jurisdiction and discretion to
act Its judgment is net to be disturbed.
The point which I make is whether it is
iu duty to canvass and compile the vote.
It is also iu sworn duty not to take
urisdiction ot the question ot rejecting
votes unless a foundation Is laid for it
Mr. Trumbull next argued against the
legality of the returning board, and in
sisted that it was not competent tor four
persons to act.
Senator Edmunds Your point is that
no steps could be taken by the returning
board until the board was full.
Mr. Trumbull No steps could be taken
until the board was full, there havinjr
been authority to fill it. rosslbly a dif
ferent rule might apply if thev bad not
power to fill vacancies. This returning
board being required to consist of persons
ot different political parties, I insist the
board could not go on without filling up
The presiding justice notified Mr.
Trumbull that his time bad expired, but
in consideration of the various Interrup
tions to which he had been subjected
some further time was accorded, which
he used in presenting objection, to the
electoral votes of Messrs. Brewster and
Leviase, who held federal offices at the
time ot their election.
Justice Bradley Do you intend to
prove that they were federal office-holder,
at the time they were elected ?
Mr. Trumbull Y'es.
Justice Bradlev Ana tnat tney were
office-holders at the time they cast their
Mr. Trumbull No ; I understand tbat
the proof would show that Brewater ten
dered iu resignation on the 4in ot No
vember, and that it was accepted on the
10th, and tnat, very singularly, it was
accepted to take effect on the 4th, some
twelve days before it was received at the
Senator Thurman Does not the law of
Louisiana provide that If an elector who
has been chosen does not appear by
certain hour the remaining electors may
proceed to fill the vacancy r
Mr. Trumbull There is such a provis
ion in the act ot 13G8.
Senator Edmunds But you say that
that law is not in force.
Senator Thurman It that law was la
force and if Brewster did not appear at
that time, then was there a vacancy un
der that law ?
31r. Trumbull Xo ; 1 do not consider
that there was. The statutes of the
United States make two provisions. One
is for filling any vacancy that may occur
in the college when the electors meet to
give the electoral vote, and the other
when the election has been held and no
choice has been made on the day pre
scribed by law. In that case an elector
may be chosen on a subsequent day.
Here there was no choice. It was just
as if two persons had received the same
vote, or as If there had been no election
on the 7th ot November.
Senator Thurman Is not the real
question whether there was any power
In the electors to fill vacancies ? Suppose
these electors had been qualified but had
Mr. Trumbull -Then If this statute of
1S68 was in force, the other electors
could bave filled the vacancies.
Senator Thurman But suppose that
the law was not in force?
Mr. Trumbull Then there Is no law to
Rep. Hunton Except by election.
Mr. Trumbull That brings up these
complicated statutes. The statute of
1872 provides for the filling of all vacan
cies by popular election. It that statute
was in force, then these vacancies would
have to be filled by popular election ; if
r" law ot 1803 wa. in force, the absence
" , ""r-'TLors would give the
provided anybody had i. .
the votes of Levissee and Brewster are
to be counted, and if a man is to be made
president of the United States by count
ing uieir vote, and the vote, ot Loulsi
ana, then It Is done by the mere forms
of law, contrary to these principle. 0f the
constitution ot the United States, and
m violation of the rights of the Deor.le
Senator Thurman Is there any statute
i Louisiana mat require, certificate, ol
the governor ?
U - rfl k
r. irumouu mere i. a statute
wnicu require, the governor to commb
lon all officers, except certain person,
therein named and which do not Include
presidential elector. ?
Mr. Thurman That la the law of 1872,
but Is there any statute requiring to lu
certificate, to presidential electors?
Mr. Trumbull No, sir, not Bpecifl-caLy.
Mr. Stoughton and Mr. Shellabarger
followed with speeches on the Republi
THE LOUISIANA ROBBERS.
James Peleiter Before the Com
mittee. Hie Mtry mt Hew WIU nnd Aarter-
Ate m IMnnrr and Planned
(Chit-ago Tiium Trlrgmm.)
WasnixuTox, Feb. 13. The returning
board scoundrels and the eulogists and
defenders of the Chaudler-Kellogg
combination are finding their tracks were
not so well concealed as they at one time
imagined. To-day's development comes
from an humble source, but it comes with
an honest countenance and will be cred
ited accordingly. It consists ofa well-told
and plausible account of a conversation
among Gov. Wells, Gen. Anderson.Casa
nave, aad Llttlefield at Baschio's restaur
ant on the first Sunday in December.
This account was given by a sharp young
French ereole waiter, who
OVERHEARD A CONVERSATION
while waiting upon thia now quite cele
brated Sunday dinner party, and who
was so impressed by the extraordinary
character of the statements by Wells and
Anderson that he made a point to re.
member them for possible future use
He gave his name as James Pelcitter.
His strong French accent and queer,
sounding French-American Idiom
created much amusement among mem
bers ot the committee and spectators, and
it was suggested that be be furnished an
Interpreter to secure accuracy in Impart
ing his statements, Mr. Field ofering te
serve in that capacity. This the commit
tee declined, however. The examination
began with the following
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS '.
Question. Where do you live ? A. In
N.w Orleans I live.
Q. What is your business ? A . Walter.
Q. Did you at any time hear a conver
sation between Gov. Wells, Mr. Ander
son, Mr. Little field and Mr. Casanave rel
ative to political matters ? A.I did hear
a conversation. They come to Baachio's
restaurant. BascUio he from Gibraltar,
Italian. I am his waiter. One Sunday
at 4 o'clock.
Q. Will you tell what this conversa
tion was? A. Well, sir, Mr. Llttlefield
asked Mr. Anderson, who says that Mr.
Hayes wanted one vote very much, can
be be elected? Mr. Anderson said:
"Y'es he will be the same thing." Mr.
Wells reply that Tilden, if he get one
hundred thousand majority, Hayes will
STILL HAVE THE SAME THING.
He don't cart what becomes of the state,
so I went down stairs.
Q. After this conservation did Casa
nave make any statement to you? A.
He did. Y'ou want to know what he
say ? He say if French in France knows
that Democrats and Republicans were
the same thing they would all be Demo
crat the same thing in New Orleans.
say to nim, "No air, you make a mis
take. The Frenchman know what bi
do. and he votes right." Some other
men say something and 1 went out of
the door. I said. "You are all
DAM DEAD BEAT'."
Casanare say "You use that word
again." 1 .ay ! go out."
Q. What did you u-e such language te
a guest ot your hou?e for? A. Yes, I
sav thai to Caianave and all of them, be
cause it was so.
Gen. Anderson was brought in to rep
resent the returning board during the ex
aminaton. He sat very close to Felei
tter, acJ was much discomfited over the
roar of laughter that followed ihe little
Creole's vigorous statemenu.
Baantlfal Vaarn that Vemfr
Mala In waanluKtwn.
One year ago Jlr. Belknap was the
tout. Every night and every morning
we read ane w of tit brightness of her face,
the marvels of her dresses, the number
of ber shoes. She read so much about
the splendors of her beauty and the won
der, of her toilet that the grew to believe
herself to be a Lttle above any of ber
earthly alsters. In three year, she was
utterly transform! lroin a gentle, sub
dued looking widow to an airy, super
cilious woman of fashion.
When Senator C'hrintiancy married a
little girl who counted scrip in the Treas
ury, the society "leaders" met and de
bated whether they should receive her or
not. She entered thtir enchanted circle
a. If by tire, biie was by no means
unanimously recti ved, nor in any way
warmly welcomed. Nobody tabooed her
so positively and utterly as Mrs.Uelknap.
She, the (laughter of country doctor,
was not willing to receive on equal terms
the little"Countess" of 'Scrip'suddenly
elevated to the dignity of a senator'.
wife. Tbat wa. but one year ago.
Yet already we bave ceaaed altogether
to hear of Mrs. Belknap', dresses. She
live, at the Arlington, and no doubt
keeps still her near personal friends ; but
she is no longer the fashion. Nobody
Just tne Vanie-jra-tirrong rolls up to
the'door ol the secretary ot war ; but bis
name Is Don Cameron. He has a daugh
ter, tall, .trong, dark and beautiful. She
now Is the toat. So also is tho daughter-
in-lw of the attorney general, the bride
ot a week. She is blonde of blondes
blue-eyed and lovely In an azure dress.
The whole world ol fashion is rushing to
gaze upon her at the Ebbltt Housn
Every week we read that the most bnl.
llant reception, ot the season are those of
It seems but yesterday that the wholu
world was flowing into the house of the
attorney-general whose name was Wil
liams. What .umptuous featu were
those In the uew bouse into which the
beautiful woman bad put ber very life.
Aiuiu costly baaging ana azure s.tiu fur.
nlture, dresed like a Ferl, this beautiful
sultana stirred her famous and fragrant
"punch' for the feasting and dancing
crowds who packed her house. She stir,
it still in the same house, no donhr. far
ber friend. ; but the crowds tor the attor
ney-general', rush to the Ebbltt house,
and Mrs. Taft answers Just as well as
Mr.. Williams, the beautiful, nll.i lt
stirs no toddy.
In the Supreme
(Vew Tork llerM.)
Flanking this eatherinir. bevond the
bar, were the seats assls-ned to ladies.
and these were occupied by the rarest,
the most lovely and the most curious
portion of the assembly. The wile of
the secretary of state, not unworthy to
rank In this unprecedented company as
(lid the StatelV duchess of Devonshire
among those who shone around her on a
similar occasion in England, occupied
her favorite seat on every afternoon.
Once only, in the midst ol
the argument, the doors wre opened
for Mrs. Grant, who, richly clad in
Velvet aud accompanied by Frederick
Grant and his sweet young bride, took
the place assigned to her within the bar.
From Belgium and Brazil ; from France,
Germany, Italy, Spain, Sweden and Nor
way; from Venezuela, Gautemala aud
Chill ; from Austria, Hungary ; even
trom Australia aud Salvador, came some
native daughter to grace a greater pro
ceeding than a german or a ball. New
York, too, and Boston and the western
cities contriouted their belles to swell
the twiu bouqueU that bloomed on either
side of the bar where the counsel were
gathered. The strident figure ot Dr.
Mary Walker was most salient among
rORTV VEAIJ ni.FOKE THE PfBUCk
DR. C. MVLANE'S
t L L r. U R A T E D
k x n t ci ks or
Hepatitis or Liver Complaint,
LpYSI'fcFSIA AND SICK 11 LAD AC ME.
Symptoms of a Diseased liver.
13 A IN in the right side, under the
. edgeoftheril, increascson pres
sure ; sometimes the iain is in the left
side ; the patient 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 ihtuniaiini in the arm.
The stomach is affected with loss of
appetite and si vv s ; the bowels in
general are tii .i , . on.ctirnes alter
native with ; iii-j head is troubled
with pain, ac emu ni-.d witli a dull,
heavy scnt:r:i lit. the bade part.
There isgener. '.!y iiMderableloss
of memory,at compa;.:ed with a pain
ful sensation of having left undone
something which r.ught to have been
done. A .light, dry cough is some
times an attendant, j The patient
complains of weariness and debility ;
he U caaily uaxtlcd, lus fcct axe told
or Ixirnina. li complains cf a
prickly sensation ot the bKin ; tm
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 distrusts every rem
edy. Several of the above symp
toms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred where few of them ex
isted, yet examination of the body,
after death, has shown the Livr.s to
have been extensively deranged.
AGUE AND FEVER.
Dr. C. M'Lank's Liver Pills,
in cases oi Agce and Elver, when
taken with Quinine, are productive
of the most happy results. No better
cathartic tan lc u cd, preparatory
to, or after taking Quinine. We
would advise all who are afflicted
with this disease to give them A
For all Lilious derangements, and
as a simple purgative, they are un
equaled. IlEWinK OP IMITATIO.1t.'
The genuine Dk. C. MVLane's
Liver 1'n.i.saTe never sugar coated.
livery kx has a red wax seal on
the lid, with the impression Dr.
MLane's Liver I'ii.i s.
The genuii.e M. Lane's Liver
Tills bear the signatures of C.
M'.'Lave and I'leminc; Uros. on the
Pair Insist on your druggist or
storekeeper giving you the genuine
Dr. (TMVLane's Liver Pills, pre
pared by Fleming Pros., Pittsburgh,
Sold by all respectable druggists
and country storekecjrs generally.
To tS.-ve ,a firt l,m. c. M' Lake's
1-jvaa Fills a tri.il, J: m.i om paid to any
.rl of the Limed M.icj-, cm bu of I'tkl tm
tacnly &v cents
FLEMING EROS.. PituWsh. Pa,
WliOLKSALX AND RifXA.II..
V AKtETY STOCK
IN THE CITY.
Oooda Sold Very Close.
Oornar 10tb St. aad OomanareleJ
C. 0. PATTER ft CO.
ii aims iinW
nail as u -L.-r-7rTTmrrWmm,Pu7''W
.? a. 0. 6u. MTSXTaiUaairSr
The Perfeotion of Light
Family Safeguard Oil.
THE HORRORS AND APPALLING ACCIDENTS
Daily transpiring In the une of the Oils now oM as Illuminator, which are mad a from
Petroleum, and the want of confidence in the puWic mind as to the certain
safety of said Oils, bu Induced the Introduction of
ELAIliE IS AH
ELAINE i lot) dog. E'IrUt nJpriii(f
while burning in a lamp, nor in any oteer
sive compounds so frequently mei with in the ordinary Oil for Illuminating. A lamp
filled with ELAINE, If upset or accidentally broken, will not explode or burn. There
Is no noxiUou In which you can put a lamp filled with ELAINE forfcoiuraon use, In which
it will explode. ELAISK Is certainly the Safest family Illuminating Oil known, aud
can be uted Iu any Coal Oil or Kerosene lamp, without change of burner,
WAS AWAKDEU THE-
liy the Juror and CoiumUoorrn of the
Centennial International Exhibition.
As (he Beid Illuminating Oil, for It extraordinary merits of Safety and Brilliancy
ELalNE wa also awarded a Gold Medal at the rituburgh Exposition ; and m
adoptee, after a thorough Scientific and practical teit, by the
UNITED STATUS GOVERNMENT LIOIIT-HOUSE DEPARTMENT,
Aad received a high commendation from the Hoard of L'uited States Steamboat Laipec
tors, Washington, D. C.
Insurance Companies rat ELAINE the Maine a a Gai rik.
ELAINE la used on many of the Itailroadi, Street Car and Hotel of the country
aud inaugurated superior to any other oil In the market.
Can be used in any lama.
OBDERS FROM THE TRADE SOLICITED.
St Louis, Mo.
THOS. A. KICK, A. M. L. L.B.,
4 no. aika, , a
I. H. MUX WOOD,
FULL LIFE SCHOUHSHIP S8I 00
MOST Complete, Thorough and ITartica
fnifw of Mudy in th L'mu-d ruiri a
counte luili-itx-imbie i avrry young dut em
barking ea the mm of life.
For Illustrated Circular,
. TH08.A.R1CE. A. M..L. L. B..
;uoo PRorix n 5100
Mad any day ia and Colli. InTesI according
10 your uttu. aio, a.) or aiou, In STOCK I'KIV
ILEGLS, hat brought a small fortun to thi careful
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bAKKLY. ltoek with full information unt trtt
Auuimgrwn vy man aaa teiegrapn tn
Banker and Broker 17 Wall St. N. Y
37 Court Place, LOUISVILLE, KY,,
1 mnlsrtr .amM m4 fooll; qu.ha.4 lAtaicua ami ik.
Spermatorrhea and Impotancr,
H NMll Wf-UlH i TM-. MO.I IMUM . ,.J
Jur J woUi.r cum., .14 prbdurlu , f it, ..i.
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. I,, aIL). bluau. .IKI.1,1, n.laru,. Uui., fhf
ayallivca,, P.a.pUa.a )M, a,n.a kiHuaui, .r rn,.L
-urn imiinttmr wr usru.
rfllll Luii.na.-r ur nK.i.n, , 1. i. .
ar anivatiaa UUSalMaUl MCKlf SM ISM
HlJlrJjaJfl IT".'; " """ aMl. aaua.
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ad.ll b, lajllar a.ar. aaraLara, '
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