Newspaper Page Text
Tw BVXDKtD women were discharg
ed from the treasury tlaparl merit on
fjutaiosKT Gaa.vT and bin wile aw In
IIarribur, the gwf of Senator Don
Thi vagrant bill has parsed to a
reading In the senate and will
probably become a Jaw.
Tk colored murderers, sentenced to
be buog at Lownedsville.Soutli Carolina,
to-day, bave been granted a reprieve by
Gov. Hampton tor two weeks.
Thk telegraphic news (rem Europe
Indicate the speedy breaking out I hos
tilities. The Roumanian, army is to be
mobilised at onceith a view to preserve
Thk I'retfdcnt and board of directors
of tbe International exhibition company
bave Issued Invitations to tho opening
ceremonies ot the International exhibition
ot 1ST?, on the 10th ot May, in tho main
building on the centennial grounds.
Pack abd's letter to Hayes has as yet
only been published in tho newspapers
and baa not been sent to the Pre
dent. Some cabinet members expn-M
tbe opinion that these letters were writ-
ten to tbe nubile and not to tli9 Presi
Tas Chicago Tribune advises the de
parture from Louisiana "of the disgusted
commission, with the recommendation
to tbe President that tbe troops be with
drawn and Packard permitted to try the
experiment of playing governor In the
absence of military support. If be de
clines to 'be let down easy;' hesbould be
let down hard, and that without further
A orakd reception was given to Uov.
Hampton in Charleston on Wednesday
The governor rode at the bead ot a pro
fession through thj streets, which were
decorated with bunting and crowded
with people. During the day, the rep
resentatives of a regiment of colored
militia presented him with a memorial
In which they petitioned him to leave the
organization intact, and to commission
field officers of their own selection. Gov
ernor Hampton's answer was that the
colored regiments should stand precisely
upon the same footing as tbe white reel
ments. The governor's answer gave
great satisfaction to the colored people.
It Is announced in London by the
direct cable officials that after tbe 1st of
alay a special rate of twenty-tire cents
gold per word will be charged for press
messages coniaiuing political ana gen.
eral news for publication exprehsed in
plain and unabreviated language be'
tweentbe United Klnsrdom and
York and Canada, except for press mes
sages to be torw arded when tbe cablet
re not otherwise occupied, tbe rates tor
wLicb will be twelve and one-half cent
gold per word. These arc the rates to
the associated press.
Bixator Wcodik, ore ot the me
implicated in tbt New York city ring in
Tweed'a confession, has made a personal
explanation in tbe lrgUlature, in which
be protests In strong language that he
Is Innocent of tbe charges against bita
made by Tweed. He asks for a commit
tee of investigation; asks to be
confronted with witnesses, and de.
dare that It any ot the allegations
against him are in any degree sustained.
be "will veil; blua self like the lepers ln
me scriptures, take his departure from
tbe hall of legislation and go hence
through tho world, veilng his face and
crying unclean, unclean." According to
bis request, a.committee of investigation
was unanimously voted for and the
protesting senator will have an opg or-
mniry to prove nis worn.
It appears from "Tweed, eoniession"
that be gave Into the hajids of Bute
Senator Window two hundred thousand
dollars to be distributed to tbe members
f tbe legislature to secure the char
ter of 1870, by which the control
of the city was vested In the ring. Mr.
Eastings, editor of the Cowntrtial Adver
tiser is credited with having received a
check for twenty thousand dollars at one
time and checks for smaller amounts
at others. Recorder Hackett's house
painting and bookcases are satd to bave
fjeen paid lor by money owned by the
city. Many point in tbe confession are
already denied by persons Implicated, and
tbe Indications are that for the next few
weeks all the old interest In the Tweed
ling will be revived.
1 1 --!
Tax placards exhibited in Washington
city last week designed to remind tbe
public ot Secretary tvart'i opinion on
tbe Southern question last winter con
talned the following extract from bis
speech before tbe commission on the 15th
ot February :
"Now for tbeae poor people of Louis-
ana. If tbe federal power now under
take to thwart, to uproot this scheme
of encrretio law to preserve society
there from destruction, and leaves these
uabefrieuded, uneducated, simple black
iwopie to tne fate from wtiicii tne state
trove naru to save them, 1 say you will
nave maue tnem Dy mat action tbe vic
tims of i our constltutloa, for your con
stitution gave tnem tbe suHrage, and
tbsy ere to be alaagbtered for
having tbe gilt found ln their hands.
. you make tticm
tbe eacrtfloe to the trtiunpb
f tbe roverament over tbe rebellion, I
ay that snob ttU-abaaement of this sot.
ernment is beyond all cure, lttea'bes
tbe sad lesson tbat IbeAmerioanpeople.in
tbe attempt to make good tbe largeaess
f tae promise and to work out the glory
of Its proud manifesto ot freedom snd
equality before the law, ends tuelf
thwarted by the exhibition of violeuee hi
tbls turbulent DODulatlon. and
with tta owu band to crush tbe methods
t law br which the auto baa sought,
alaa. bew vainly, to curb and
taia meneee and this ulscukl to Us ben-'
The Commission Unable to
Make a Satisfactory Ad
justment of the Dif
ficulties. The Packardites Decline all Pro
posals for a Compromise.
Anrt Will ainntl by Packard to the
N'kw Orleans, April 18. Both houses
ot the Packard Legislature met in joint
caucus at 11 o'clock. There were eighty,
three members present, including Wash
ington and Brook8,two colored members
recently acting with the JSicliolls House,
ueueral McMillan, or the partot the ex
ecutive committee, laid bc-lore the caucus
an official copy ot tho resolution passed
by the Xlcholls Legislature yesterday,
and which wai received by him from tho
commi.n-lon. 11c called attention to tho
long struggle the members lmJ under
gone in their efforts to establish and
maintain the legal state govenueut; said
be deplored the necessity for admitting
that their efforts had failed . He regretted
tnat repeated appeals to the President for
aid had been silently ignored' Tho as
surances of members oi the commission,
authoritatively if notoillciaily given.tliat
the President would not recognize either
governor, and would certainly withdraw
the troova, brought ihem lace to far
wlr h the Inevitable. Without the support
of the general government their
CASE WAS HOFELK S9,
Under these circumstances what did
sound policy demand!1 Clearly to look
the inevitable in the face and make the
most they could out of the situation, lu
reply to a question General McMillan
said the document had no endorsement
lrom the commission favorable or other
wise, but it had been handed to him by
the commission and at their suggestion
be had subsequently Invited the mem
bers of the legislature to discuss the
Mr. W. II. Dinkgrave. of Madison was
one of the raembeas sent tor by the com
mission, ana be would report as accur
ately as he could remember what took
place at that interview. I he commis-
sion stated mat iney nan ueen nere now
two weeks as the agents of the presi
dent, trying to see if some plan ot ad
justment could not bo adopted. Asa
Republican commission (hey said they
deeply sympathized with us in our strug
gles and sacrifices, but after two weeks'
labor we have come to tho conclusion-
One of the commission here inserted
the words : "Not as a commission, but
That the terras ottered In the proposi-
tlon which has been handed by one of us
to the chairman of vour committee are
the best we can get for you and for tne
sake of the Republican party and for the
sake of the peace of the state it was best
we should accept them, linn was ea
dorsed by all the members present ex
cept Mr. McVeigh. Oovcrnor Brown
was not present, i lor one was
SURPRISED AND INDIGNANT
at the tironosltlon made to us to thus
sacrifice dutv. principle, honor, and ey
erythlng. 1 said to General Harlan,
"Do you speaK as me commission.- - tie
said, ' 1 do not." Then I said, "I deny
vour riirht as a citizen or tventucKy to
come here and dictate to me. a member
t tw Louisiana legislature, vrhat I shall
do." I asked onn of the members ot tho
commission if he were a member ot the
legislature, as 1 was, and believed Gov
ernor Packard honestly elected, and af
taw .nnin tlaslFaHn.i h rpnllnrt 'Vn "
This, in my opinion. Is not a question of
compromise, xc is a question or law, a
quesilon ot right, and 1 trust every
member ot this caucus will agree with
me to stand firm and not let President
Hayes slip through the loop-hole which
this commission is trying to prepare for
him. 1 believe tbe time lias
come when we can say to
President Hares: "You were elected
by the votes of the Republicans of Louis
laua. sealed by the blood of hundreds ot
faithful men, and now, forgetful of tbat,
and forgetful ot even the obligations of
your high Sice, you arc trying to carry
out a bargain made by your advisers,
who came here with nothing
but honeyed words on their lips,
and nothing but praises of our tnatchUa
fidelity while the returning board w re
canvassing the votes. You are trying to
tarry out that bargain by saying whilst
you had the matter under consideration
the Republicans of Louisiana gave up
the ueht. You shall not whip the d. vll
round the stump In that manner.
An excited discussion followed, in the
course of which It was stated the one
member of the commission had asserted
that It their proposition was not adopted,
the troops would be removed ln less than
a fortnight, and an other commissioner
said within a week.
Made a long speech, urging, in delensi
of President Hayes, tbat when he came
Into ottlce he found Gov. Packard la-
helled across tho back with a telegraphic
aispatMi from tne outgoing president
tbat the troops were not to be used for
the support ot bis government. lie eu
logized the political endurance and deter
mination exhibited by Gov. Packard in
the defense of his rights. He concluded
as follows : If members ot this party
have the manhood and personal and
party integrity enough to sttnd together,
never to leave their places and go over to
lliaruemr.no nt them. th ricrhr
thine, the high-toned thin?, the honor
able thing to do, ii to send back this doc
ument to tho commission endorsed :
"The within proposition submitted bv
the communion is respectfully declined."
uuiii mere are
A LOT OV aCl'BYY MEN
in this body who after a majority has
made a determination to stand by (J over
nor Packard to the cud ot this coutest
will for a paltry sum lake their hats and
sneak by tbe back door Into Mr. Men
oils' legislature, why, in God's name Jet
us know it beforehand;1 It you bave de
termined mat you win not compromise
at an, jet us say so in plain terms and
stand together till the issue comes. If
each man would slim his name, ami
pledge his word ot honor to stand by tho
government until honorably discharged,
we will bave no ditHculty In waiting for
the final determination of this Issue, and
then, whatever haptens, we have at least
acted so as to save our respect even if we
do not have seam ln anybody's l?glsla'
Tbe following resolutions ottered bv
Governor n armoin were tneu adopted
ana me caucus aoiournea:
Resolved, That we bave received tbe
proposition of adjustment forwarded to
us by tbe honorable gentlemen ot the
president's commission, and havinsr ton.
sidered it carefully, feel obliged to de
to accept us terms, ii our legis
lature, organized with a quorum in both
louies ot tne members relumed elected
bv the returning board, as required by
law. be illegal, as is assumed by this
Proposition, andiflt be true tbat the leg.
Mature should be constituted Zt
persons rim fuc elected by the re
turns of tbeconulsslouet t of t lection,
we still fail to see by what riirht an ex
ception Is made In this proposal in favor
of three persons from tbe beventh ward
oi JNewurieans, wno, ny tnose prima
jaete statement's, were returneu aeicateo.
Kesohed, That we disavow any pur
pose to trade questions .at Issue between
the two state governments, and will con
sent to no trade whatever. If we are to
have a legislature organized on the prin
ciple that persons elected at the hallo
box should constitute each house prima
facie we know of nothing which
gives our Democratic brethren the right
to make an exception to that principle,
although It may change the power ot re
spective parties and give the Democratic
party a majority which thev would not
Resolved, Th.it these resolutions be
forwarded to tbe honorable members of
the President's commission.'
Gla. colored, holdin? over senator.
heretofore acting with the Packard sena
tors, and Henry noby, returning board
member of the Packard house, were to
day seated in tho Mcholis legislature.
Brooks, eolored, who was seated in
the Nicholls house a few days ago, and
who was reported present in the caucus
nt the St. Louis hotel this morning,
made a personal explanation in the Nicli
oils house thW afternoon, saying he only
went down there to see the boys that he
did not answer to the roll-call, nor took
any part in the proceedings. By request
Cain Sartain made a similar ex
planation trr George Washington, say
ing that Washington would be In his
THE PACKARD CALCI S RESOLUTIONS.
The commission received tbe resolu
tions of tbo Packard caucus, declining
the proposals of the icholls House for
the recognition ot the legislature. Thev
will report to the president to-night the
failure so far ol an adjustment, and will
remain and make further efforts to eflcct
a settlement. Though the present plan
would Feem to have tailed It may bft
fairly stated that the commission and
prominent leaders on both sides still en
tertain a hope that terms alike honor
able to all parties may yet be agreed
i Cowardly Contractor, Aecunnl by
an S.ditor of Bribery. Hire two Her
evnorlo and Attorn tho Kdllor In
tbe Mtreetaof Pnlladrlpnla.
(Special biepatcb totli Chicago Trlbun.)
Philadelphia, Pa., April 1G. Phila
delphia was thrown into a spasm ot ex
eiteinant this morning by an assault up
on Col. Alex. MoCJurc, editor of the
Tiiiut, by Nat McKay, whom the Times
has repeatedly denounced as a plunder
ing naval contractor. McKay has
brought seventeen suits, civil and crimi
nal, against tne Times tor unci, but only
one has been tried, and In that the jury
aUagreed. 'l las morning Mr. ;McCiure
published evidence going to snow that
McKay bad corrupteu and suborned cer
tain naval contractors who had tno ap
proval ot his contracts. Tho documen
tary evidence embraced several receipted
bins lor board, liquor and cigars, uir
nished Constructor Lortt on McKay')
acount and paid for by the latter. The
assault took place on Chestnut street in
the middle oi thei'ay.when that thorough
tare was thronged with people. McClure
was wa king along with ex-Gov. Curtin,
entirely without apprehension of
danger. Neither of them noticed tho
stalwart form of McKay until he had
come square up alongside- of Col. Mc
Clure. U face flushed and paled as ho
said, with some profanity: "I will settle
with you now, myself." As he spoke
lie drew irom nis urease a small plaited
learner whip, and drew it to eiriKe col,
McClure, but bis awkwardness and cow
ardice so unnerved him, even with two
hired ruffians at his heels, tbat, be I ore
he could bring bis whip down. Col. Mc
Clue sprang upon him, seized him firmly
Dy tae tnroac wnn both nanus, and ucld
him as If in a vise. McKay gagged and
struggled to extricate himself, but in
lew seconds it was manliest mat he was
entirely helpless, and that he must
speedily fall at the mercy of the man he
had assailed. All this was
tne worK almost ot en
instant, a'ld the two hired "pals'
of McKay at once rushed in upon Co I
McClure, and in less time than it could
be told, one who gives his name at the
magistrate's ns. John Conlan struck Mc
Clure a strong blow on the back of the
bead, and followed it with another on Ih
left ear. A pausing citizen siezed the
fellow called Conlan and held him from
further blows. While Conlan was strik
ing ('ol. McClure from behind another
"pal" of McKay rushed upon Col Mc
Clure In front and struck him over i he
left eye with some Instrument, probably
a blackjack, and was about to repeat the
diow wnen lie was thrown back by ex
Gov. Curtin, and in the crowd he made
his escape without being' identified
by any one present. In the mean
time Col. McClure held McKay by the
throat until he was relcsscu by the inter
lereuce ot tbe crowd and the officers
aiciay and me so-called coulan were
taken In custody by the police, who
aked Colonel McClure what he wanted
done with them. He answered that the
hired ruffians should bo held, but that
ue could settle the matter with McKay
It Is evident that McKay had worked his
courage up to an attempt to horsewhip
aid. lure, believing tbat, as lie was much
the more rugged of the two, lie could
master Colonel McClure and degrade
uun uy a puonc whipping, nut, con
suiting lil tears, he employed two
ruuiaus to aid him In case lie should tail,
and thus save himselt Irom getting
noggeu inst?au oi Hogging the Hated edi
tor. His one attendant who gives bis
namn as Conlan, is a New iork rough,
wun ins proiesc'onal card covering his
whole face. He was unnoticed in the
wnoiu anair until he sueakeJ up behind
Col. McClure and struck two rapid
mows on me oacK oi tne nead and car.
ii is eviuent, aiso. mat thieving was one
oi the purposes or McKay's "pals," as
ex GOV. Curtill'a Watchchnin w.ia tnrn
from him and Col. McClure's was torn off
uiso, and neither ot them had baen
in a position to bave their chains taken
by the accident, and the fact that nei
,u.-i u, mcir enains were louua proves
mac tney were taken y the thieves.
doiq savoa tneir watches by the neck
cuains DresKtng a lew links from the
stem. Mck'av was in Xatv Vnrir n
Friday, and publicly boasted there that
no bad bought the whip to chastise
coiouei McClure, and bis "pals" were
prouaniy brought from there so
that they might escape recognition
m uae me expedition sriftuid prove dls
astrous. whatever McKay's contract
with the ruffians may have been, they
evidently Intended to do something on
their own acceunt, but the only trophies
of the combined assault of one stalwart
piuuurring contractor and two bulllea
wero a severe contraction of the McKay
windnipe.two ohean broken watvlmhuin
by his "pals." two arrests for ainrr.v.
ed assault and battery, ami the unlver
al publication of tbe cowardice otth
A Daagcrou Enemy,
With sunshine and an open lire thera
Is only one other customary enemy to ba
rot rid ot in a bedroom, and that is. tna
fixed wash-stand. This machine is use
ful enough In public places, In hotels and
restaurants, but ouirht ra ba banish.'
both tor unitary and tesihetlc reaoni.
tromi eur dofiietuo Mfe, L'T Pf nt of
view the expense of plumbing arrange
ments, their liability to get out of order,
the frequency wilh which they
Ret stopped tip, tbo fr
Ing in winter, and all the
it .... . . ...
eyiis water and drain pipes are neir to.
i Dcneve ft Is now admitted that the Mrs. Joyce made known to Judge Krc
uralnplpes aro the source of a great deal kle, and his determination previously and
of the disease of our cities and even of
our country towns. Convinced of this,
no. seeing no ceruun way to prevent
the eyil, so long as drain-pipes art
allowed in bed rooms, ninny people now
adays are giving up fixed wash standi
altogether, and substituting the old
fashioned arrangement of a movable ap
paratus, the water brnucht in pitchers,
and the slops carried bodily awav In
their native slop jars.
. , i
Tbe Iliatory ot the Taimnnny Hint.
New Iori, April 17. Wm. M.
Tweed, from bis quarters la the l.udlow
street jail, sends tne attorney general a
ptoposiiion reciting that in return for
the tavor of liberty and rest be will
yield up all his property and be a faith
ful witness ou behalf ot the people. He
says he has suilcred much and Miflered
long in silence, and has borne the burden
that others should have shared. Af
flicted with disease, feeble lrom age and
conlinoment, ill at ease In mind, he seeks
that rest and relict he so much and sorely
need. He adds that the only basis upon
which he has the right to apply lor
IchUncy and pardon is that he will make
complete surrender of his property and a
lull disclosure of
UH CRIMINAL COMPANIONS.
The proposition is a long and exhaus
tive document, and assumes the nature
of a eoniession, which goes back as far
as lst7, when the ring first le;;uii to as
sume lorm. It gives in detail the story
ol the various conferences between the
writer, Peter H. Sweeuev. liiehard Con
nolly. Henry Genet, A. Uakey Hall, and
others, by which Tweed was elected to
the state senate, Connolly comptroller
in 1807, and Hall mayor January 1, ISCtl.
Tweed, according to the story, trans-
lerreu to state senator Inslow in per
son two hundred thousand dollars to se
cure the charter of 1S70, which gave
to the ring control of the city
and the support of several intlucatial
Republican members of the legislatire.
It was Tweed's understanding with Vln
slow at that time that tho money was to
be divided between Wood, Samuel Ii.
Frost, Augustus It. Eilwood, William 11.
Fraud, Norris WInslow, James Wood,
Isaiuli Blood, and George Morgan, all of
the senate, and also with Van Pelton,
V illianis. Crow ley, Merriam and Ueaman
for their inlluence in the legislature. The
confession gives the circumstances ot the
division of the spoils between himself.
Sweeney, Hall. Connolly and Woodward.
It implicates Garvey, Ingersoll, David
son, Watson, and a majority of the board
leiry Craln orjAtksoB.Couu.tr.
(Special to the HrpuUican )
Sl'RlNUKiKLD, 111., April 18. Gov.
Culloiu today pardoned Terry Grain,
who was convicted ot murder at the Au
gust, 187C, term of the Jackson county
circuit court, and sentenced to the peni
tentiary lor til teen years. Crain was cue
ot a baud ol recruits tor the hundred and
thirty-thud Illinois reglraoul, who were
ou their way lrom Marion to Carbondalo
to take '.he ears tor Camp Butlr, Spring
field. On October 8, 1SU2, at Crab Or
chard Bridge, Jackson county, they star
ted. Edwin Bui bridge got into a dispute
with him about the war. A stone was
tlirown, it is believed by Crain jvhleh so
wouimiiu imruruige mac ne died ln a
tew days. Grain went ou to Camp But
ler, served with his regiment, was dis
charged and returned to Williamson
county, where he resumed UU occupation
as a farmer.
In 1875 he was Indicted lor the murder
of Burbrldge, tried and convicted.
Ills pardon was requested by many
officers and citizens ot Jackon and Wil
liamson counties because, as they show,
the killing was done in the heat of pas
sion at a timewhen society was so disor
ganized and divided that the ordinary
restrainu ware useless and abandoned.
The convict had been living as a quiet
and law-abiding citizen, and the reason
he was Indicted aftar so great a lapse ot
time alter the crime, was on account of
the feelings aromed by the
Williamson and Jackson counties
Ku-klux, rather than on ac
count oi his own crime. He w as not con
nected with the local banditti, although
others of hie name and of his relations
were. lhe petitions lor bis pardon
was signed by Hon. M. C.
.fudge who presided at the trial t A. Ii
rugh, state's attorney, Jackson county ;
J. W. HartWell. Sta'e's ftrtnmoir Will
liamson county; ten of the jury who con
vict d Crain ; four of the witnesses for
the prosecution aginst him, and many
prominent citizens ol Jackson and Wil
liamson county. ,
Mr. lilalne win l all.
IttkUaionJ (Va.) Dit,utd (Democrat. )1
But Mr. Blaine will tM ol bis purpose,
lhe day is past for seeii,ini nu:
southern people have only been 'kept
together in one party by outside pies
suie. lhat pressure baa n,,fiKru-n
been In a great degree removed, and
may be wholly done b fure an other con
vention shall be held by either party to
1 ho claims et up by M Havea
that he has a ri.rhV .tiff!.1'
troops in the states" to .ZT
me'ndZm Sr,h "0t 8,)cIi a9 com
mend iiitn to tho warm Knn K.,.h-
orfTh!.)1, St0,hat otmny
nh. Vl8 v1' an(1 t thoughtful
I..TrtnnT, Nevertheless, f
StWiL 0( :non-int3rference
he fca the real governor of South Car
olina, be U block the game
gambler, as TuuP
will nni ., "'""'e. Aiir iiuuimaiiuu
?iinu VVJ Vh,e Maine 8cnator anything
cJrta i n Jn "1 it la by no meanl
certain that tbo inn. .
trntinn u in v ""uiiico oi mo aumims
amonS U n,ore Potent e'cn
wvcr of M.a TV ,han 'hst ct the
BlainoLrfeace" Mr- Hayes is. Mr.
Kiaine cannot contrr,i ' xi. u.,.
cerned I ii,hu.m," pnc,e8 re "
K,cl, I? '"V'ore that his policy will
Mr Bla n 7 il ,llch &ut0" M
How Jadga Krrkrl v in
"Ml (ba lp.
Krekel has T! ...ft ".-Judge
president in f 7 "rong tetter to tne
Col.ffite Pdon of
all other w7iA. u inul M"nucn
hlnMt Juva. iT. u- aiao ue released.
rinceioce baa bpe, i li
litUtfrtftiH died, and LV"d
fill Of faith In bis pardon, bad
f.e body embalmed and place la
i receiving vault, so that bit father
night take oue last look upon lu face be-
lore tbo body was consigned to lu last
resting place. This tact, among others.
frequently expressed, not t" Interfere.
gavoway, his heart melted, and a letter
was forwarded to Washington. A lette
was received from Mrs. Joyce a few dnjg
Since, in Which she expressed strong
hopes oi securing a lull and irec pardon
for her husband.
'THE WASHINGTON CITY ROUTE"
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ONLY DIRECT ROUTE
With direct Connections for
Mid, I'whi Ulli,
PHILADELPHIA, I'EW mi imi
Travelcri dobiring a
SPEEDY, l'LEASANT and COMFORT.
AliLt 1 Kir. U m
Should remember that ths
BALTIMORE OHIO RAILROAD
iln celebrated lor Us
Elegant Coacben, splendid Hotsls. Gmtd
and Beautiful Mountain and Valley ,
Scenpiy, an I tlm many nninn
HlKtoriCiil Intercut Along
Fare will ALWATSbs as LOW
as by any otbsr Lias.
PULLMAN PALACE CAR
Between tho l'rlnclpal
Western and Eastern Cities.
For through tickets, baggage checks,
movement of trains, tleepini? car aocom
modations, et, eto., apply at ticket oIHcm
at all priDc'.pkl points.
NORTH, SOUTH, EAST or WE8T
E. R. Dorsey,
Anu'lUra. Kokvl Agt.
Tiiog. P. Harry,
L. M. Cole
t.en. Ticket gt
Tbos. It. tiiaip,
Muut cf Transit's.
"A Complete Pictorial History or to
Tlmee.1' "THe bat cheapest, and
most auooeaaful Family Faptr
In the Uniea.
kotich or tu rajxn.
U VRPEE'S WKEKLV ihould l la artry
family throufthoat the land, as a purer, more in
tercbting. hiher-toucil, Letu-r-illueiratcd piuq
U not ,ublibbetl in thia or any other country
Corumen'iHl Hulleiio, llonton.
The WKKKLV is the only illuntrated ps.rr ol
the day that la it ekaetitiitl characteristic i
recdgnueH us a nat ionul yu iwr . llrook lyn r .
The luulin(r arlu lfi in il KPKU'S W'tEK'I.Y
on political topic are inoik-l ol' hiKh-toncl dis
cunbiou, and iu piclorial illUHtraUonf are el'uu
corioborative ariruimnt ol' no email tr..
.iaiuliipran Chronicle, X. Y.
ll Wll,KI,l has to a still larger Atgrte du
tancel all cumiiftitors ai an illuetr8tt.l new
Pu '.u ed'i"i-l" are anionir the most aule ol
their kinJ, ami itn other realio matter 1 at once
learned, lirilliant, and amusinj;. It lHutrv
tions are abundant and ol raie eaceilenr t htl
(Jan Advocate, X. V.
PoaUno free to all BnbacriLuia lu th
Him-ER-B WEEKLY, one year.. t4 Kl
4 no include piej ayuuiit ot V . . poetajr t J
the publisher. ' '
Tvlut-'?.c.ril;,ioug t0 HARPER'S MAGAZINE,
w ELKLY . and HAZAlt, to oue address lorou
ear, Slu (X)) or two cl Harper' 1'eriodicalii, to
cue antlress for one year, 7 O'J: poslaeefrre.
An i-viru Cony
ly, or ltazar will
or either lhe Magazine, W eek
l.M bl 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 nn.li. InK AW
Club of Five 8ubcrilei'. at 4itu each, in nn. rl.
ui,.,ucc; ur, -u copies lor un, Wlthuu
extra copy, po-tugc free.
liuck number can be rapplied at any time.
ihe Volume of tbo Weekly comment,, with
the year. IVtien no lime is mentioned, it will he
understood that lhe miUxcriber wishes to com
mence with the number next after the receipt ol
The Annual Volumes n Ilar-r' Weekly, in
neat cloth bimlinir, will be t,ui by express. frt
of eapensa, forS7 ixieach. A eon plete het, com
prising Twenty Volume!, tent on receipt of ea-h,
at the rate of 23 per volume, freiuht at expeue
Cloth Case for each volume, sul'able for bind.
Ing, will be seut by mail, postpaid, ou receipt ol
$1 uo each.
Indexet toeaeb yolumeteut grati ou receipt
Newsnaer are nut to copy this advertisement
without lbs exprou order of Harper nrolhert.
Addres HARfr R & UKuTHKKS
A BOOK FORJHE MILLION
M J J I n,.rr. cs lis ,.liolola-t
. . . " " I Uf HM nM, VHh UjS
lun liMsTsrlu la U Minos Kpnaacwa. fnrtU
Ut ooniuluios. .
I. u t-urMUsf vor. , ,lrd ss slrtf
Pi. ta sumvroua Birr.rta-,, .Dd oouiauu f-iu.bls
lukir-uttes far Uum ibu, sirri-4 or cUBiUw B.r.
n-s; UH II U S book lh.t oujthl (o . kt-M uudet kMS
sui kf, sot tort MnlMij U.. bogH.
II onubl It.. ,Mng, j,4 kjiu , of s BkriUlu
t,9M r-uuoon Ii wona-wiv. ni hauls b. I. i. pr"
14 Srsvor ofnrj out. u 1 l-m.i lurou.aoul lb. Uu
lobs. II aikrtOM t. -Uun. CO lb ul it or IL, c.ie.
ulUtia la so oMiir wof
tosbtissii-oeirresor Mur ' l,1y rnti
a VZ?ul' Ui'a"'-'' ''- !"
KotlM ta tha BIlcU Unfortunatt.
tfo spfl-lat -o ! Slrl qssckk who s4TSrtlw la
Ul Ml-irl. or u.,a a y s..'k r-n.edi.,. r,u p.
om srj. so msiur vbu f. j 4UM.0 u at lio aoplwe.
Dr. ,wmihi .olblokosuortwnitr .miroaaiii
dIs4o-m kj wsiksr ma mo.i a.-bnud mi.uI r.r..
flij or bj moll, ta Oh (imw mc:l m bta wo'lT
C?..f ..4,lrl!l'.. Si ' i"1 ,,tt'- ". biiisst
DBS. CANINE & WHltLOCK,
Having entered Into s co-psrtuiriblp, fer ni
nurivose of prscticinc d-mistry, in all its
blanches, woultreeievUully iuloria Uio.e need
mKlha aerviocsoft dei.tal Opmlor, lhat they
are prepared to attend to their wauU in every
res iieol . -. . '
The tilling of teeth done in ths most utilise
tory mauuer. ln-ertiog artiflcial denture, al
way with a view of restoring-, as lur a uiau
.cable, Mie lost contour au l natural expression
of lb moat lUtprofel nirthods aad mtterlal.
Teeth ettrsoied sb luiely without pais by
Uting aitrou oxide gas. ---
'J'hsy extend an iitvitatioa t all, to Call and
Ihtm and tolieit a liberal chare of their pat
rootg. Woikgnanutrad. frice muderala. -
, . AiOili 4 WtflVl.OUaV
. i , Mrtreoa Den litis
o Cwiiiicia! Utwtea tie and ftui ,
m mninmm pot
Reccommended by 3ENERAL PLEASANTON
Vot ths curs of a lare rlata of DISEASES. AIo ued for Pttmulatlni Vegetatlou.
Ws have In stock a good upply, and ran furnish lights to any desired dl
meaifon, and at price tbat will not .lustily thoe In w ant In
ending to other market.
The Perfcotion of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
-WA1 AWARDFD TI1E
bf tbe Juror and Coiumlkniout i of lb
Centennial International .Exhibition.
A the BtilumtHfctlni OlMorli ati.,t I ir.rr n.f.ii of 5a!rty atd UiillisCv
ELAI5K Wa al-o awarded a Clold Me.Ul at the 1'ltt'buigU ;i:xi oilt,.ii ; an j jh
adopted, after a thorough scltntillc and j,m. Ural tent, by tt.e
I'MTED STATES GOVEHXME.S t L. iiIlT-U()L'i-K I'r l'AK 1 Mi:M .
Ad received a high commendation from tte Uoaid ol L'nited itte! ;tcumf,wt li. r,e.
ton, Wanliington, I). ('.
Iuaurance Companies rate KLA1M the au s n.k.
ELAINE i used on muny ot tbu Kallroad, Strrtl Can thd lkt.'t il lL. ci ilU
and inaugurated superior to any otbrr oil in t. market
Can be Ufed In any lamy.
ORDERS FROM TUr' TltAl'E SOLICIT ID.
Fi! mi ! mi !
WATER! WATER! WATER!
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes
Trunks, Valises, Etc., Etc., Embracing the
Of Goods saved from the late lire by
Will be sold within next tbe Thirty Days at a
Come One Come all to 61 OHIO LEVEE.
PAINT AU OU,.
B. F. Blake
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Wall Paper, Window Glu, Win
dow fihadet, &c.
sJways os aaod, the eekbrat4 illiualnuiti
TT TAT VTA
W. II. MABEAN, M. D.
Hjscjjiiliic fljsiciaa ml Surpaa
I'r. Itiltjiiaiu Successor..
Office 133 Ccinmerciai Ava.
ifntM .attention kiven to the tisjnmea
nllhBrusge.. Tlires Ply and Ingrain
aio. Stair Carpets, Velvet Ku's, Cruuib
Cloths, Oil Cloths, etc., very cheap
at tne Old flaea
112 PULTOW ST.. NEW TOBK
Carpsts trc fully pack sd and sent ts ta
part of tits Valiad atatss trss of saargs.
! A, SSVOAU.