Newspaper Page Text
Uks. Smrmak lias removed Ins fnw
U y to Ft Lout fof thf aumnirT.
CaixbCi !!! Unitoil states minis
ter t Wpaln, aailtei from Hane on 'Ms
way home on the 14tfi Inst.
The rraml Jury of Caroilne county,
Maryland, hate been Instrdeted to Inflict
all the parties- to the Bennett-May duel.
A kcmok U circulated in Spring Held
that President Hayes will appoint J mtjrc
Treat to fill PtTis' place on the su
Acitct M.VLLETT has received a
commission,, authorizing him to com
plete the government bulldlnesat St
Louis, Chicago aud Claemntti, and sueh
other a be individually designed.
V , ' ,T
Tu United States troop? were formed
in line and moved out 1 the state house
la Columbia at noon Tuesday. The
valuation was quit-Uy made and no ex
citement was exhibited by the people of
ills kTK (..LAXTO.V, UlP fiirlJV. IS
fireproof, fehe escaped deatli when the
Brooklyn theatre burned dowu.by vrap
Ving about her a woolen garment, and
secure in It protecting fold, making her
way through a Data ol Jlery .flame. And
from the window of her thirst or lotirtu
ttory room in the Southern hlel she
jumped to the root of a lower building
and so escaped the fate ct mauy in that
A WAfcBiKiiTOX rtinpa'rh to the St. Louis
BtfMUan of yesterday says : "A south
ern eeuator now here is iu receipt ot a
letter from John B. Clark, Jr., member
of congress from Missouri, statins: that
a canvass of ' the Western
and Southwestern votes ahow
that Morriaou and Savler are the most
likely candidates. The same senator
says he is conildent, although there Is
now some talk of a Southern candidate,
that no Southern member will be pressed
at the caucus."
A year ago, when the "centennial
bill" was up in congress, .Springer, o
Illinois, proposed an amendmeut.
was well sotn that tiie 1'hiladelphia peo
ple were going to have their way that
the tifteeu huudrvd thousand dollars they
wauted lroui tlie government to carry on
the ' centennial enterprise, they
would get. ' They Invited
congress over to Philadelphia ; the mem
bers were entertained at the expense of
the city, and with Tresldeut, Grant and
tiU cabinet, were banqueted in a most
hospitable and Uriah manner. Klzhtccu
thousand dollars, it was eeliinalcd, the
congressional visit ot inspection cost the
Quaker city, VTuat member of con
gress, who did not carry u heart of stone
iit his bosom, could go back It Wash
ington and vote agaiust the centounial
bill? A m:yority of tho members did
nut carry stoues instead ot hearts in
their breasU. They returned to Wash
ington fully determined to vote for the
bill. Then Springer came to the rescue
ot the public treasury. Jie offered an
amendment to the bill to the
effect that the million aud a balf
dollars should be a loan to the ceuteuuiil
managers, and that it was to be repaid
into the United States treasury out of the
tf-ceipts of the centennial exhibition.
Mr. Bprlngr was laughed at for his
palus, and it was generally considered
that the amendment would be a dead
letter. But the case was tried in the su
preme court of the United States
the other day, and ilr.
Springer made the principal argument
in fkvor of the money reverting to the
United States treasury. lie won his case
aud, with It, the commendation of the
XLLL Sk ENCYCLOPEDIA. t
It is a work demanded by the age in
which wt live. Only twtnty or thirty
years ago, as compared with to-day,
tliere was little to know. Old and slow
modes ot operation, the limited wants of
the people, the Infrequent communica
tion between distant regions, gave lew
to desire, and but a comparatively uar
row field of knowledge ; but the world
has now entered npon a new condition ol
lite; railroads, steamships, aud tele
graphs hve compacted the pe ople of the
whole earth, and dlicovene-H, inventions,
fid science Life kept pace. with com
munication. Lvery person of the prout
K la dally conlrtntod with tacts and
r amors from evry quarter of the globe
jnd upon every conceivable subject; and
matters with which the maM ot men are
. um paniaiiy acquainted, are
topics of daily dihcusslon and actiou. 1
liaoce, an Encyclopedia Is as indis
pensable as a dictionary, and lndlten
able for every one who would be tdu
atfd up to the times. We hardly take
up a newspaper, without reeling the
want of some such work of relerenee.
And the work ot this kind most needed
Is one lu which every point of Informa
tion aao be Instantly found. We have
not the tiuH to read whole volumes on
the many subjects about which it is de
sirable to know something. rervLody
is busy, and must acqalre information
on thousaads of topics with lightning
peed. The demand of the period is,
thtretore, for a work In which there
hall be aitch a grouping aud
arrangement M tacts f
every dcritlou as to form an entire
library of intormatlou, from the earliest
period down to the lament date, stated In
the brieieet and clearest possible trrois,
the whole costing uo'ruor than eau be
tflerde bf the working as well ah the
Coaapssta to 4 uubtsrs at Ml cents
eaah. or bound la two or tour roll. tH-nd
M cents and get. peclinwi part with
nap ete. J. W. Marsh g esters! ' af tut,
7SJ North 4 tli stmt, ft, Louis, lo.
Chamberlain Throws Up the
Sponge and Bids Farewell
to the Republicans of
He Yeilds to the Inevitable with
the Air of an Injured Innocent.
Cowarrilr. Inirlgn anil Fvnlon
Umur liuiilrl l I leral
Commuia. April 10. The United
States troops were formed in Hue and
moved outol the state .house at noon to
day. Chamberlain has iust issued the
tollowlng address, on retiring trom the
contest for the governorship:
1 HK ADDRESS.
To tlis Kepoblioaut of South Carolina.
By your cnoice 1 was uiude governor
ol this state in 1874. - At the election on
the 7th of November last 1 was again, by
vour votes, elected to the same oluc;
My title to the office, upon every legal
and moral ir round, Is as perfect as tiieu
Bv the recent decision and action of the
President ot the United Stater. I find mv
self unable longer to maiuUin uiyotii-
cial right with any prospect of nual sue
cess, and I hereby' announce tyc.u that
hiu uawUiuig to prolong
Struggle which ctut tuly . bring
lurther stiflering upon those who engage
in it. Anuounring this coneiiiiii, it is
uiv dtitv to sav to vou that the lirpi.bli-
cuus of South Carolina entered upon '.heir
recent political Ktnigglo tor the mainten
ance ol tlieir iroiuicai ana civil rigms,
constituting Lejoud question a large ma
jority of the lawful voters ot the state.
You allied yourselves witn mat political
Dartv whose central and inspiring prin
ciple has hitherto been the civil aud polit
ical lreeUom ot ail mcn;tuuit r tne consti
tution aad laws ot the country. By
heroic efforts and sacrifices which the
Just verdict of history will rescue trom
tiie cowardly scorn now case upon meiu
by political place-men and traders, you
secured the electoral vote of South Caro
lica lor Hares and Wlieeler. In accomp
lishing this result you became victims of
J7VXRY FORM OF PERSECCTIOX
and injury. From authentic evideuce it
is shuwn mat no lesa man one nunurea
ot your members were murdered be
cause they were faithful to their princi
ples aud exercised the rights solemnly
guaranteed to them by the nation. Vou
were deuicu employment, unven iroui
your homes, robbed of the earnings ot
years ot nonesi inuusiry, iiuuicu iur
your lives like wild ix-uns, your lauu-
lies outragoa anu scauereu ior no wueue
except your peaceful aud lina determin
ation 10 exercise jour iiumiui iun.
You trusted, a you had tho right to
trust, that if bv such eilom you ejtak-
lished the lawful supremacy of your po
htical party in the nation, the govern,
nicntofthe United Slates, in the dis
charge of its constitutional duty, would
I ROrECT THE LAW1TL COVEDXMLNT
of the state trom overthrow at tlie hands
ot vourDolitlcai enemies, from causes
natentto all men and questioned by
none who reeard truth, you liavc been
unable to overcome the utilawlul couibi
nations and obstaeUles wliieh have op
nosed the practical supremacy of ilia
sroverumenl which your votes have
established. For many weary months
you have waited tor your deliverance,
While the long struggle for the presi
dency was iu progress, you were exhort
ed bv every representative and organ of
the natioual Republican party to keep
your allegiance true to that party in
order that your deliverance irom .the
lirtllil-l jo,.. v'(ic..i-rtf luif lib lu M.-r
tain and complete. Not the faintt
whisjer of possibility of a disappoint-1
ment iu thee hope su-l promises ever
reached you whilo the sirugglo was
To-day, April 10, 1S7T, by onler ol the
president, whom your votes alone res
cued lroui overwhelming defeat, tlie
government ot tiie UnibJd Slates aban
dons you; deliberately withdraws from
vou its support, witn tne iuii knowledge
that the lawful government of the state
will be speedily overturowu. isy a new
interpretation ot the constitution of the
United States, at variance alike with the
previous practices ot the government and
with the decision of the supreme court,
the executive of tlie United States
EVADES THE DUTY
Of ascerUiuiuK which ot the two rival
governments is the lawful one, and by
the withdrawal of the : troops now pro
tecting tlie state from domestic violence,
abandoned the lawful government to
struggle with an insurrectionary force
too powerful to be resisted. The ground
ot policy upou which uch action is de
fended are startling. It is said that the
North is weary ot the long Southern
troubles. It was weary, too, of the long
troubles which sprang from the stupend
ous crime of cbatlie slavery, and longed
lor repose. It sought to cover them
from sight by wi:ked compromises with
the wrong which distutbsdlts peace.
But.God held it to its duty until through,
a conflict which rocked aud agonized tne
nation, the great crime was put away
and freedom was ordained for all.
it Is said that it a majority of the peo
ple ot the state are unable by physical
lorce to main': in their rights, they must
be left to political servitude. Is this a
doctrine never before heard inourhistorv?
It It shall prevail, its consequences will
not long be contiued to South Carolina
or Louisiana. It U aid a Democratic
house ot representatives will refuse an
appropriation for the army ol the United
states It the lawful government ol South
Carolina is mainta ned bv militarv
tu: simsts-doN iu stcn coercion
Marks the degeneracy ot the political
party or people which eudurea it. A trov
eminent worthy the name, or a political
party ut to wieia iower never before
blanched at such a threat. But the edict
has gone forth.
No argument or considerations which
your friend conld present have 6uinccd
to avert Ub-aster. No effective means ol
resistance to tbe consummation of the
wrong are lit. i he struggle cannot be
prolonged. My strict lenal rights are.
uiwuik, Yiuuu; uuaueeu-u oy me ac
tion of the president. No court ol the
staie uas jurisdiction to pass upon the
title to my office. No law ml Irgixlature
can ue conveued except upou my call,
11 the use of these powers promised ul
timate success to our caue t stiouid not
shrink from any sacrifices which might
confront me. It Is a cause in which, by
me ngni oi reason ana conscience
man might well lay down his lite. But
to my mind my present responsibility
Involves tlie consideration ol the effect
of mv action upon those whose repre
sentative l am, i nave hitherto been will
ing to ask you, Republicans of South
i arollna, to rik all danger and endure
all liardshipa until relief cliouhl eeme
from tlie governmeut ol the Lulled
HUT KKUkf WILL .VCVtK COMk.
I cannot ask you to follow me further,
in my juditaieiit I can no longer serve
you by further resUtauce to the lniiul
lg calamity. With gratitude to God
lo the measure of indurauce which he has
hitherto inspired me, with gratitude to
you for your boundless confidence In me.
ltb profound admiration tor your
matchless 6kUy v tn cause in which
Wf have struggled, I now announco to
you and to the people ol the state that 1
shall no longer actively aert my rights
to the etllce ot governor ot South Caro
lina. ' The motives and purposes of the
president of the United states in the pol
icy which compels me to pursue my
present course are unquestionably hon
orable and patriotic.
1 devotedly pray that eveuts may vin
dicate the wisdom of this action, and
that peace. iu.tiee, freedom and prosper
ity may hereafter bo the portion 1 every
citizen ot South Carolina.
Sigued 1. 11. Chambkhlain,
Governor ol South Carolina.
HAMPTON' TO CHASBKliLAtV.
The following correspondence has l'-ii
Si atk or Son ii Cakomn a,
Lxr.ci nvE Chamhkk.
Coi t mbia, S. C April 10. )
Sih: Having lean.ed that you now
propose to turn over to me the executive
chaml-er with the records and papers be
longing to the executive, the fflice now
in your posession, I beg to Inlorin yon 1
will send a projer ollieer to receive the
same at any hour you may indicate a9
met convenient to .veur!tU. I am very
respoctfullv your obedient servant,
To Hon. 1. II. Chamberlain.
State or Sot'TH Carolina, 1
ExF.cn ivk Chamber.
CoLVMPtA, S. C, April 10. J
Sir: Replying to your note of this
date have to say that my private secretary
will meet uch officer as you may desig
nate at No. 12 Meridian, to-morrow, nt
the executive chamber, lor the purpose
Indicated in your note.
Very Kepect fully,
Governor ol South Carolina.
To llou. Wade Hampton.
There l no excitcmeut whatever.
Destruction of the Southern
Hotel, at St. Louis.
Three Hundred Guests Hurried
from Their Beds and Many
of Them Forced to Flee
In Their Night
Probnbilltlen that Irimi liny
11 uu tired l'eri)ti Herilieu
t t'mui ttie St. Ixiui& 'I init-4. 11 tli 1
At tell minutes alter one o'clock this
morning the dread aUrm ot tire swuuded
over the metropolis, and a livid glare in
the heavens re Ice ltd from the central
ooriion ot the city told the hideous tale
ola fenrlul conflagration. Fearful it
proved to be, for the Southern Hotel, the
yii.Mii tic caravansary, the ornamental
pride of !?t. Louis and n triumph of
Western enterprise, Euccuinlnd to the
When the alarm was first sounded the
precise locality ot tho mighty lire was
uot known, but the Heavens indicated
its dimensions uud the whole strength ot
the lire department was brought to bear
upon the central grand thoroughfares.
As the engines rallied through the silent
streets toward the Kt-neof tlie conflagra
tion, citizens lire hack tlieir window
curtains aud expressed tlieir tears that
the nouthcrn hotel was the scene of the
calamity. The expression of this opin
ion gae place to a profound sentiment of
horror us tiie idea flushed through the
mind that such a calamity signified not
only the destruction of valuable prop-
ertv hill I In' ! "f hiimli udi ol liv- y
an clouicnt posseting in its boundless
fury Un thou-.atid frightful terrors'. The
helpless condition oi hundreds ol men.
women and children slumbering in the
presence of awful darger aroused the
nobler instincts ol human nature and
within twenty minutes the great
thoroughluren were alive with hall
dressi d people rushing toward the hor
rible scene ol the disaster, many it is
true attracted by mi excited degree of
curiosity, but by fur the jjreater num
ber bent upon lending a hand to the di
tressed if the uiuuis of saving lite were at
Meauwhilo the mighty fire increased
with giant strides in iis awful fury.
When the first engine arrived the flames
were discovered to be protruding from
the upper portion of the lu iuiath build
ing facing on Walnut street, but before
the. hose could be attached tho devour
ing element enveloped the eastern and
western wings and the whole of tho up
per portion ot the great three-sided house
presented a scei.e awful iii iu grandeur.
With the shouts ol the liremcn directing
their gear and their lile-saving apparatus
to the walls ot the great burning estab
lishment were mingled the screams,
sickening lu despair, of the unfortuiia e
inmates ot the hotel. At every upper
window lacing on Walnut
street, 1 il'.h street and
in the rear of the building appeared to
the indescribable horror ol the specta
tors the blaucbed laces of men, women
and little children in their night robes.
Their screams lor help were terribly
beartreudiug and it appeared for a time
that nothing could be done lor them.
Some lew ot the guests in the house who
had not retired lor the night, or were on
tne point ot retiring, managed to reach
the main floor and rushed into the street,
only to become witnesses of the rnot
fearful dUarter that has ever afflicted M.
Louis; only to hecr the agonizing shouts
for help of frieuds and scores ot relatives
within the burning building. "Can
nothing be done for theui'f'' cried hun
dreds ot liorrer-stiieken people below.
in sickening despair as the enormous
fire spread iu all directions
hlling the great houe aud tun
neighborhood with clouds ol smoku and
showers ol burning cinders, i e, some-
tlilnif could be Gone tor them and it was
buing done rs fast as human hands in re-
i-vibO to human hearts and In the dis
charge of a nol le duty could manipulate
the appliances for saving lite. The fire
department directed all the ladders with
in reacn to tne winnows oi l lie burning
building, ami ladders were stretched
from the roofs ol the lower buildings on
1 itth street to the rear windows of the
hotel, 15 y this means several lives were
saved, but many h-ueales, agonized be
yond the power of reaon at the awful
peril of their situation, jumped from the
upper windows some forty and fifty b-et
to the roofs of the stores and saloons Ih-
low, some Inluring themselves for lite,
uuiers ii is learen wing killed.
THE JEWETT TRAGEDY.
The Case Still Surrounded
Xi:w Yokt, April 0. Inquiry Into the
Jewett tragedy elicits few certainties as
te the Important tacts. Charles Jewett
and Joseiih A. Deau will not sav anv
tUing about the wrongs of which Orvllle
Jewett complained. "You may rest as
sured," said Coroner Ellluger, eu yes
terday, that the theory ofsulchie is ab
surd, it is the creation of nu n whose
imagination Is greater than tjielr tegard
fiowa go tlio Priooo of
We are in receipt of the Finest Stock of Cos
GENTS ENGLISH WORSTED CLOTHING
Ever brought to Cairo. The?e poods are purchased by Mr. Farnbskcr who resides In
New VorX. and takes his time In selecting acd buyinc Just what the market
nccil and at rriceto suit the times. You will do well by calling
on us, to look at our goods and prices. We make
A Specialty of Gents'
stetson's a me iat.
FARN BAKER & HAAS.
Corner 7th St. and Commercial Ave. in Winter's Block.
for truth. Ftr instance, take the porter,
lbomasA, Jackson, lie told me he
was sitting at his breakfast whtu he
beard tue explosion; lurtber tbnu lie
said i.e knew uothing. He now comes
torward and says he saw George Jewett
and Orvllle D. Jewett lu a death grapple.
He said. 'The moment the explosion
occurred I rushed dowu stairs and saw
smoke coming from the otilce of Jewett
& $ous. 1 thought the place was utire.
1 rau to the hail door, which leads into
the rear room. 'The tfla.s panels of the
door were broken, and I thrust uiv head
through. 1 saw Urville D. aud George
W. Jewett In a deadly contliet. 1 said,
You told me you knew noMiing ol tho
tragedy, but now you say you saw tliese
iueu jiist at the time of the explosion.
Since then, have you been approached
by uny ono who otl'cred money to you to
give this statement ':' Jackson,!!! a uiut
terinx voice, said, ' What 1 told you the
day of the occurrence was correct. 1 do
not believe Orvllle Ievey .h-wcit shot
himself.''' The coroner, Liter, said:
"1 would place all these men under ar
rest, but should I do so, I am uiraid they
would become more reticent than they
now :ire. That Urville D. Jewett com
mitted suicide is simply absurd. He
could not have fired the shot- cycu it he
had the intention of doing it. A few
days will develop this matter. 1 think
that I am on tlie right track."
Mr. l'tiiu, tlie wounded partner of
Messrs. Jewett, was visited this uioridng
at his home by Coroner Lllingtr, wko
questioned him in regard to his relations
with Orvilb 1). Jewett, and his recollec
tions ot the circumstances attending the
fatal event. The interview , which was
uot long, was held in Hie presence of
iJean's lather-iB-law. Lathrop. ids phys
ician. lr. Walker, and fin lawyer. Mr.
sjouthcritiud. Dean said there hud been
HO quarrel belwetn him and Orvil!.-J .
Jewett. and that no conversation had
taken place between iheui on the inom
iug ol the explosion co;.c-rnii:g tli part
nership business, lie said he did Hot
remember how th'j explosion occurred or
any of tho particulars of the aflair.
lii recollection ol the events of that
morning were ail va;'ue and indistinct
HUB LEAVING 1 UE Hol SE Oi DKAV,
the coroner went to the oflh e of lean
aud Urville D. Jcwttt's eoim.-el, accom
panied by two uiciiibi rs ot the Jewett
family. He was clo-eted some time in
the office, listening to Urn statement ot
Taiutor, w ho has said he saw Orvllle I).
Jewel: shoot himself. The coroner said
that as soon as a theory was developed
he would inform tho public, but at
present he tlij uot wish to nuke known
his plans, as by giving them publicity lie
might thwart his purpose. He said,
however, he would make arrangements
to secure tlie evidence ot Taiutor, and
have him present at the inquest.
The coroner visited tlie olllce of
JOHN' JEWj rt'S SONS
This afternoon. He said he had decided
to hold an Inquest at the coroner's otilce
on Wednesday. On returning to the
coroner's office the coroner said the gen
tlemen whom he had examined hud said
Taint r was b. have hud an interest in the
busines alter Orville I). Jewett had re
tired from the firm, and that the latter
had found It out he day before the ex
plosion. The coroner also declared that
he had traced the pistols and knite found
on the floorof the ctlice, and discovered
that they belonged to orvllle I). Jewett.
He had further discovered that the latter
purchased the knite the morning ot tbe
calamity. The coroner characterizes as
a pure fabrication the story attributing to
him the account of the second interview
witn the janitor, 1. A Jackson, la which
the coroner is alleged to have said Jack
son hail retracted his recent assertions ia
regr.rd to tiie shooiiu. He had not
seen Jackson since the dav ol the ex
GRANT AT GALENA.
A Serenade and l.lille R-eecli Irom
I t I'rtmurul
9. The Tribunt ot
khvs: General aud
Mrs. Urant this ereninir received a few
friends at the elegant residence of Cap
tain Augustus Estey. About nine o'clock
Schreiuer's baud serenaded them.playlng
"ad to the Chief." and In answer to
calls from a larjre number ot citizens, the
ex-President being presented by the only
surviving member of his personal stall
during titc. war, Coi y. Kowley, he
"Fellow citiens of Galena. 1 nni
obliged to you for thi serenade a?id
manifestation of esteem. All 1 have to
remark is that It affords me gratitlcation
to make jieriodlcal visits to this city, and
to come back to yon again after sixteen
years of official lite, like yourselves, one
of the sovereigns of this great llepublic.
K.tste of Gove M. Willis, deeeased:
The'un.leriL'npd. Iivinif been sunt
administrator i.r !. p.ttia of (love. M
M. Willis Ut ot the county Of Alaxanuer
and state of Illinois, deeeased, hereby
gie notice that he will appear before the
couutv court of Alexander county, at the
court hou.e in Cairo at the June term, on
tha third Monday in June next, at which
time all persons having claims against said
estate are notified and requested to au
tend for the purpose of having the same
adjusted. All persons indebted to said es
tate are requested to n.ake Immediate pay.
ueut to the undersigned.
Dated this lltli dav of April, A. D. 1877.
JAMES WILLI!:. Xn't.
Furnishing Goods and
An Illustrated Monthly of
Popular Literature, Science, and
ANNOUNCEMENT FOR 1877.
The Dumber lor January bewius tlie nine
teenth volume d the Mag-aiine and while
it pal record will, it I- hoped, ho di-ewed
a sufficient guarantee of future excellence,
no effort will he spared to diversify its at
traction and to proviue an incier-ed Mip
HiJt'ilt'J hi thf
The prvatohiect aud constsut aim of the
ooinluctors .viil be to furnish the public
Litersry Kntertainment ol a reiined and
varied character, as well an to ptesent ia
a graphic and striking maimer the most re
etui information and sotindcat views on
suhjects of etnersl interest; in a word, to
render Lipplncott's Magazine strikingly
77c' J-'f at (! tfidt art Most Atlrorlire.
in Mufzine Literature
The contribution nowon hand. r iqeii
ally engaged, emhiace a highly attractive
list of ules, short stories, descriptive
iketehe. nar.ithes, pnr. tr on cience and
art, pocnin, popular ri-ays, literary eriti
eisins, etc., e'e.
II l Taltnttd nn i Wi.lt Klo cv Writers
A lar-e proportion of the artictes, "pe
eialiy those dexcriptive of travel, will be
I'rvuitly and BcautifuUj Illuttrttttd.
The pictorta embellishment of the Maf a
eu: constitute one ol its many attractive
In addition ti the Genera! Attractions of
LIPlT.NCOfT'S MAGAI-NK. the Pub
lishers would invite attention to the lullow
ing Special Features for 1877.
1. A new serial stoiy,
''The Marquis of Loiiie,"
oy George Macdonald.authorof "Malcoui,"
Alec loibes," Kot.ert Falconer," etc.
To those ot our readers who are familiar
with Malcolm, this new story Ironi
the pen of this distinguished writer will
need no recommendation, and his reputa
tion Is a guarantee to others of a deeply In
teresting and powerful story . It began In
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the December part, will he furnished gratis
10 an new suoscrioers lor is. ..
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and ut fcopie trom personal observation.
.1. A series of popular paper on
Art and Art Matters,
bv hdward Strahan (Earl Shinn),
" lhe iew Hyperion," etc.
4. Illustrated Sketcheot Travel
I'icturtD from Spam,
by Edward King,
author of "lhe Great
ft. Mrs. Lucy 11. lluOn.r' Ii tcrcitiu and
1' I quant
Pajitrt and LetUn from I'wit
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The Beaut let of the Rhine,
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mension, and at prices thrit will not Justtly those in wuct In
serdiDg to other market.
The Perfection of Light.
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As the Bet HliiuilBaiicig Oil, f.-r 1: txtraorJitarf men'.- of -xtrly and UrIMunc
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InMirancc Companies ri.te ELAINf. the rauic a on ri.
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and iiiaUa'nrated superior to any other oil
Can he used In any lamp.
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For Illustrated Clrtular,
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