Newspaper Page Text
Oh, Jot H. McCi.krxanp 1 fan
derously 111 in SprlagflolJ., . ,
Gen. Shmms rroptwclps that trail.
Hon lire will be lost iHtheoomlne En
8.S. Cox who has been in Louisiana ,la
about to take ttrip Into Arkansas and
Miuoari. He h woking for th s peakor
ahlp of the next house.
R. M. Dorot.A8, a son ol Stephen A.
Douglas, it upcctoa ol whisky crooked
ness In North Carolina where ho holds
the position of United Stale marshal.
FsftgiPKNT JLtrEa will recommend
the appropriation ot three hundred thou
sand dollars and the appointment of
five commissioners to the Paris exposi
tion ot 1S78. . , ' .
Thk New York legislature has passed
a bill amending the statute relating to
the election ot president and Tice-preni-dent.
It provides for electing the
electors at large on the state ticket, and
the remainder un the ticket In the cou
In Metropolis, tho Radical candidate
for mayor, who has held tho office six
years, was defeated on Tuesday by the
Democratic candidate. The balance of
the Deinocrafio ticket, with the excep
tion of aercra! members of the city conn
cU, was also elected.
Wk see by tbo Tort Huron, (Mich.)
Daily Timt that Mr. Geo. II. Sease, su
perintendent of construction of the gov
eminent building in that city, has been
appointed to superintend the construc
tion ot the new buildinr at Memphis,
Tenn., with; instructions to pre
pare . to leave for his new
post as soon as practicable.
Mr. Sease, it will bo remembered,
had charge of the building of the custom
house In this city, and it was finished un
der his supervision. Tho building at
Memphis is a large one, being for cus
tom house, courthouse, and postofllce
purposes, and will cost nearly a half a
Miss Bettie Beck, a daughter of Sen
ator Beck ot Kentucky, and Major Green
Clay Goodloe ot the United States mar
nes, were married with great ttUt Tues
day iu Lexington, Kentucky. The cer
emony was performed at the house ol
Senate! Beck. The guests were numer
ous; the toilets elegant; the tables ap
peared "like an art exhibition;"
the presents were of the most costly
description, and the house was profusely
decorated from top to bottom with ce
dar, myrtle, and natural flowers, ar
ranged la various designs; the staircases
were decorated with cedar intertwined
with myrtle, and dotted with costly hot
CHICAGO AUD TltE WAIl IN EC-
The Chicago grain business, tir.dur the
impetus of the threatened war In Europe,
Is ''looking up," and the Timn draws a
re&eate picture of the good fortune that
ts to come to the business men of that
lty, to the trades-people and the mechan
ics through the horrors of war in the old
Chicago will find herself called on ;to
handle more grain in the next two
years, probably, than in any equal pre
vious period. The effects of this splen
did enterprise will be lelr in all branches
t industry. The languishing trades will
revive. Real estate, at present the black
gulf of enterprise, will assume Us own
again, and we shall have an eud of the
poverty-stricken millionaires, as well as
hungry and helpless tradesmen and art
isans. Sagacious men should prepare
lor the Pactoiian stream that U ri lug
to the mountains to rush down
upon us, bearing iu enrich
ing rsidum of gold. Prosperity
is not chance born. Chicago has met
wonderful good fortune aud not lss
woutierlul mUfortune. It requires no
propbnt to foretell the magnificent prizes
the pending war has in store for our
pork trade, our flour and wheat and corn
trade. All commodities that enter largely
into the consumption ot armies we shall
be compelled to deal in to an uuheprdot
extent. England is already inciting
emigration to our plains by her own peo
ple, to prepare food lor the
English market, while the morning
dispatches reveal the significant fact that
from Russia and Germany immense colo
nies are preparing for a westward flight
to escape the hateiul conscription and the
uot less exacting aud exhaustive drain
ot military requisition which. in the event
of victory or defeat, comes In the end
upon tho people ol these great military
nation. Thus, while the very vitals of
Kubsu, Germany, and Austria are ex
hausted by war, no matter whether tri
umphant or disastrous, wc shall gain in
trade, in large emigration ol the farming
element, aud perhaps succoed in estab
lishing our ancient merchant marine
whin the reballion banished from the
BLAINE ARD MA1KL.
The aUU ol Maine, the state that calls
Blaine Its favorite sou, that receive him
with open arms aud welcome entiles
when be returns to her aud 'parts
from him with vroui regret when ho
leaves her, Is faithful to his precepts and
examnw. tiiaine is opposed to
Hayes and to his Southern
policy, and 60 is Maine. It Blaine
Lad hid hii way, a regiment of United
Sttef soldiers would be Quartered In
very town In the South. Il UUJjie had
nw bit way, her people would uever be
allowed to rorget that they had been
rebels and traitors. It Blaine had had
bis way, the feud, between the emancl
ptd blacks and their former uuuters
would be kept .alive in all
its unnatural bitterness. By
this means, the Southern statu would
have been held as provinces, but
tU Radical tka would Lave
beea maintained. Uy this means
faanb and bitter feelings would have beu
sraerrsd la the hearts ot the Southern
people U doctrine ot hate, preached
by Blaine, would have been accepted
nd practised by them with rrui ...
- - - - - m
Wit IM ftft&icAl party would have
been kept In tiotln all its carpet-bag
and military strength. By this
means, the material prosper
ity of the South, already crippled by the
war, would have been still further
blighted, her wealth ot field, ot hill aud
valley, have lain idle and worso than
Idle; bnt the colored people would have
adhered to Ibelr emancipators, tho color
line would havo been unbroken, the
Radical party would have bocn sustained,
and Blaine wauld have been Its chief
But he did not have his way, and to
day, nowhere except in Maine, is Blaine
absolute. There he is the undisputed
oracle ot his party. It copies him lu
his bitter hatred toward the South. It
says amen to all his animadversions, and
cries bravo when he surpasses
himself in an exhibition of
animosity. When he beckous it
follows hi in. Ho is a strong ene
my of tho administration policy and in
the length aud breadth ot the Grauite
state, there is not a Republican newspa
per that supports Ilxycs in his plans tor
the pacification of the South. Tho r.ialn
Republican press with all thJ strength of
the party at its back, is true to Blaine,
lie is a favorite son indeed and rules the
political household of his state with ab
solute sway. The friends of Mr. Hayes,
it Is said, are about to put fifty thousand
dollars in an administration paper at
Portland, but it they wish to make it a
success, they will have to import, not on
ly the paper and Its editor, but its pa
trons and readers al-o.
A Speedy Settlement of the
Looked For. '
Nicholls Recognized and Support
ed by Republicans.
I.viter from riolln
New Oki.ka.nj, April 19. The commis
sioners' report to the president by tele
graph to-day includes the'lollowiug letter
from Governor Nicholls, referring to tho
Joint resolution heretofore telegraph
Exkci'i ive DErrnT.ME.NT,
, OK I.OIIKUNA,
ins, April 10, 1S77.J
To tke Honorable Chan. It. Lawrence, Joseph
K. Hawley.Jobn M. Uurlan, John t'. Brown,
Gentlemen; I have the honor to
transmit herewith a copy ot the joint res
olutions adopted Dy tnu general asseuiDiy
ot the statu of Louisiana. In so doing 1
desire to say that they express not mere
ly abstract ideas, but tho conviction ot
our people which will be
practically executed by them
turough their representatives, the courts
and their executive govei nments, as the
chief magistrate of whicti state it will be
not only my pleasure but my bounden
duty to give every assistance in my pow
er leading to that end. I am thoroughly
satislled that any course of political ac
tion traced on a narrower line than the
good of the whole people, regardless of
color or conuiuon, muse eventually loan
to disaster and ruin. My views on this
subject were fully .stated to the conven
tion by which 1 was nominated, aud to
the people by whom I was eiectu J, an a
every day's experience 1'ortiUes me in tho
beliei that atiy policy founded on l nose
principles must necessarily result in the
attainment ol the end for which alljust
governments are established. 1 have
earnestly sought to obliterate the color
line in pontics ana consolidate mo
people on a basis ot equal
rights aud common interests, aud it Is a
source ot gratification to be able to say
that this lt at object is about to bo real
ized. I feel I do but speak the senti
ments of the people when 1 declare that
their government will secure, llrst. a
vigorous and efllcient enforcement of the
laws so that all persons and property
will ho fully and equally protected, and
should occasion require it, 1 will proceed
in person where any disorders may
menace the public peace or the political
riKiits oi any citizen; second, the estab
lishment of a system of public educa
tion to be supported by equal aud uni
form taxation upon property, so that
all, w ithout regard to race or color, may
receive equal advantages thereunder;
third, tho fostering of immigration in
order to hasten the development of the
great natural resources of the state.
Having thus committed our govern
ment and people to these great princi
ples, 1 desire to add the most emphatic
assurances that the withdrawal ot the
troops of the L'nited States to their bar
racks, instead of causing any disturbance
of the peace or any tendency to riot, or
disorder, will be the source ot profouu J
gratification to our people and will be
accepted by them as a proof ot the conll
deuce of the president in their capacity
for orderly self-government. Enjoy
Ing, under the blessings ot Divine
Providence, the happiness resulting
from a government bused upon liberty
aud justice, the people of Louisiana can
not tall to appreciate that their good for
tune is largely due to the magnanimous
policy so wi.-ely inaugurated and so con
sistently maintained by the president of
the United States. 1 have the honor to be
i our obedient servnnt.
Francis T. Nicholls.
The I "ark aril lpUlntnn Is rnnlillv tVm.
solving now, there being C5 or 6G return-
iiifr tmurrl nininVuiri in Klokolla' huuse.
r. u. ni innnriiidkAn it 11 w.il-
er ot Tcnsaw, and T. Olhver of (Jonoor.
dia, returning board members, were
seated in the Nicholls hou.se. Thi. com
pletes the returning board quorum In
THE WORK OF 1 HE COMMISSION.
The commission talked freely with the
gem oi me associated press this after
noon, believiusr that the end of their
labors U near. They have been neces
sarily more or less reticent heretofore.
Their efforts have been largely through
ndividual conversation, anil tn ri,Hli.t
their appeals aud suggestions in advance
many evmcuee oi meir acceptability
WOUld have dt(lntl) fhnir nViin...
. - - . . a ur v
Strenuousiyjendeavorod to secure one leg.
jsiauire py general con?ant.
A reunion would be nominal,
accompanied by a good deal ot rcconcill
atiou and harmonious purpose. Tbey
have constantly urged upon each the du-
fv fit makinir nrAnAiiilnni lamlini, t.
the removal ot difficulties through the
work of the citizens of Louisiana. They
believe the national government has
present rather than dictate what Louisi
ana should do, and the settlement en
forced upon the state by the military
"wvr wvuia t'iuiiHQ jinnee uq peace
TtlPV h&Val Striven ennf ba am istl. m .
detailed plan ot any description as to
m yaaaionai leeungs ana create
. V 7 peace ana union. They have
not beUevtdihtt men tmtiei, based up-1
on an allotment ot office", could reach
the desired end. Tbeyfonnd so great a
diversity ol oplonlon among
Republicans and Democrats that
party lines were often tn
visible. Neither party is a unit. Tbey
believe that no attainable result, whether
enforced from the outside or brought
about by gravitating force within, could
be satisfactory to the whole of either
party. They will all speak with respect
of the personal bearing ot both Packard
and Nicholls. The letter of Nicholls ap
pear! to please them greatly, and they
speak of him as an honorable soldier,
whose sincerity aad high courage can
not be doubted. Unquestionably he will
do his utmost to carry out the policy to
which he so frankly commits hhnelf,
and he is sustained by the best moral and
Intell3ctual elements of his party. A
large number of Itepublicans have
from the beginning accepted his gover
norship as inevitable, and said that It
would not only bring present peace, but
make a great step forward in the protec
tion of the people and snrelr lead to a
reorganization of parties. The commis.
aloiiers are In good spirits over the pres
ent aspect of affairs.
The Nicholls house rescinded the rcso
lntion expelling Gaude, who then took
AND STILL THEY COME.
Oeorgo Drury, ot Assumption, and
Oscar ilolt, of West Baton Kouge, here
tofore acting with the Packard legisla
ture, were seated In the Nicholls House
to-day, making fifty-nine returning board
MARRIAGE IN "HIGH" LIFE.
Mr. tJ . Nilllmiiu. of Mmhl,Miirrlm
MIm Alice Hoberta, or tho MiMrlt
(t row the Memphis Avalanche.)
'There arc more things in heaven and
earth than are dreamed ot In thy philos
ophy," to prove which oh! materialistic
skeptic, we refer you to tho following
trom the Spiritual Magazine for Alay.
Hev. Dr. Watson, Its editor, vouches tor
"On Wednesday evening the same
dozen or littscn persons met again, at
the same place, to witness a marriage
ceremony between mc spirit liituo' and
C. Stillman, of this city. Her name Is
Alice Koberts, aud sho .is said to have
been engaged to Thomus Moore, but
passed over to the spirit laud a short
tune before they were to have been mar
ried. 1 wo tables, on which were cakes,
candies, truits, etc., were placed between
the curtain and the company. Mrs. Mil
Icr(the medium) takes her seat behind
the curtain, clad as previously. Present
ly several ladies dressed In wedding at
tire come out.iro around aud shake hands
with us. Soon our 'Spirit Bride,' in all
her loveliness, walks out and stands be
side Mr. Still man. We walk up within
somo two feet of them, and perform the
marriage ceremony, with their right
hands joined, as naturally as any two
willing 1 hearts plighted their solemn
vows ol fidelity to each othev before II y
metis's sacred altar.
The ceremony ended, we 6tepped for
ward, congratulated them on their union
and kissed the bride as naturally as we
ever kissed our "better halt." Others
came up and congratulated them, shak
ing hands with all the familiarity of in
timate friends. Tho wine glasses were
tilled, the bride aud ourselt led the wa5 ;
touching our glasses, each drank the
contents to the other's happiness. The
cakes were cut, and our spirit friends
waited upon us, aud seemed to enjoy the
occasion hugely. It was estimated that
our "Spirit lirlde" remained out with us
half an hour, going behind the curtain
occasionally to get more power, as they
" 'Red-Face,' though he did uot come
out among us, enjoyed the occasion very
much, lie said they were going to have
the lutair at Airs. Miller's, bur. as wc had
to leave, for the convention in Arkansas
next morning, we could not attend It.
"We are award that there are those
who will ridicule this, but such must re
member that the Author of the Chris
tian religion pertormed his first miracle
at a wedding, by turning the water into
wine, and that when he gave the cup at
the institution of 'the Lord s supper, he
told his disciples that lie would drink no
more ol the fruit of tho vine until he
drank it with ilium when thev met In
"We could write much about thosj
seances, but hate said enough to show
honest people that we were not deceived
as to our realizing me presence ot a con
siderable number of persons from the
spirit world. hat most highly inter
ested us was the appearance of our wile's
first husband, and our dear little Saminie,
on that occasion. Less than a year ago
the cherub boy was in this lmrary cverv
evening, In joyous glee, singing with
others, walking the floor with his book,
keeping time with tho music. When
very much delighted lie would jump up
in ecstacy. This night the darlm? bov
camo out to tho table, some one handed
him some candy, when he jumped up as
In earth lite, showing that lie was not In
Elmwood cemetery, but with us still,
around our home circle, and able to
manifest himself to us as in other days."
What A I'romiucut Yorker Uua
o May about 11.
New Yonx, April 19 John Kelly,
comptroller of New York, w ho has seen
the "confession" ef Wm. M. Tweed, as
prepared for and presented to Attorney
(Jeneral Fairchild, says tho publication
the other day was a correct abstract, in
so far as it goes, with the exception ot
tho reference to Judge Folger.
Mr. Kelly added:
"The confession stated that Tweed
gave the f 200,000 to Wiuslow hi 1671 to
be used for procuring the passage ot the
..i. . .i, it i . . . . i A...
lnai that this money was divided between
mo iiviautiB uttiuuu. x wtrvu mso suy lie
iiaifi Viirimiat Amrmntd tn lVitl l.'c-t'
S " "w ava. .V i I VSVlSa A IUOlt
Morgan, Blood, Bemls and the others
uicuuuueu ineso sums, i understand,
ueuis estiusive oi mo S-'00,uou named
above. In the assembly ot Wl he says
he paid various amounts to William
D. MlirilllV. Willium I' -1r,ac .lamna L'
elson and one Crack, as well as two
wtuor lueuioers oi me house whoso names
arO friVen ill tll llnnumnnf N'luiu
all that 1 now recollect, but the names of
uciweeu iwo nunarcd and nity and three
hundred per.ons to whom ho says he
paid money (or vorrupt purposes are
eiven In the contession. liiey embrace
the names of prominent persons of both
political parlies in this city and in the
state, many of them not heretofore sus
pected of any complicity in tho lrauds.
1 he contession will cnuble the corpora
tion council, which is now brlnjrin"
suits agaiust the city, to successfully re
sist the payment ol several claims found
ed upon transactions of
THE BROKLS lAMMA.VV BIXO
and 3.0tJ,OOo-one.halfot the amonut
received by suits against Tweed. Tweed
proposes to return everything he holds,
but it apparently amounts to compara
lively little, lie says his proj6rty.
Which conaiarerl almnsr ntil
estate, has almost all disappeared by
Imprisonment and escape and the depre-
tin-oil oi rrai estate, ue says Me trans
ferred a lurtm rtarr tl tiU
m - at "W f J t vr un i
oat to suable then, to go on his bond.1
but that they subsequently sold it In h s
behalf to pay the expenses enumerated
much of it at one-third Its value. B
rives a detailed list of what he now has,
including bis Lake Mohapao property
and special lots In Brooklyn. The estate
on the sound, ho says, was bought in
his wife's namo long before these fraudu
lent transactions, and that it has since
stood and now stands In ;her name.Jand
over it he has no control. He cannot say
what the value of the property which he
proposes to transfer to the city may
(REDIT TO WHOM CHLPtT IS Pt:K.
Comptroller Kelley say the confession
was not submitted to Charles O'Conor
before being sent to Albany. Mr. O Con.
nor retired absolutely from tho case some
time since, and the whole responsibility
now rests on the attorney general. There
unauthentic information that some per
sons have approached several of those
named in the confession, both in this
city and Atbnny, and have exhibited
some ot the original checks, hlch havo
since been transmitted to the attorney
Mr. Hastings iu interviews referred to
the portion charging him with an at
tempt at blackmail, and the same charge
is understood to be made by others ap
proached by him.
How the Troop nre fonnoried Willi
(SlBRlIey'a New Orlrans Letter to the N. Y.
The troops that are directly backing
up the I'aekard government occupy the
old Orleans House. It is n quaint
structure, ent"red under a low archway
that gives acres to a souare court. The
balconies that iolect from everv storv
around tho couri. the peculiar red mas-
iic on me wans, im lorms ot me arcn
and the stulrwav nrn pvhlnntlv
paoish in appearance as if
the building had somehow got it
self transported across the Atlantic from
some provincial city ol the peninsula. A
party ot muleteers or of tonsured priests
in shovel hats would bo more In keeping
with the surroundings ot tho court than
the groups of blue infantrymen that en
gage there in polishing their equipments
or iu la.ily smoking their pipes. 1 for
get how many companies the polite olll
cer who left a game of cards to show iac
the place said were quartered here,
but 1 should say not more than three or
four. They are all of tho third regiment.
The particular point of interest-Is the
"iiole-in-the-waU" an aperture made in
a very tall gray wall, shutting in a very
small back yard In the rear of tho buil
ding. My guide led me through this
hole and past a sentinel who guarded It,
and we came into a narrow, blind alley,
liko a deep chasm in tho lofty walls of
tiie encompassing buildings. A few steps
nlonir this alley brousht us to a low.
door that irave access to --, dtamal
cellar-like passage, from which
a flight of dirty wooden
steps led to an upper hall, a little less
ety, but tho otticer said they had been
tested, and would bear a lilo of men
marching two abreast. Some empty
rooms opening from the corridor were
strewn with lime the unclean habits ot
Packard's negro guards having threat
ened a pestilence, my guide said. The
upper stairway brough us out in a hall
adjolninar the stately rotunda with its
tawdy decorations, where the Packard
senate meets. The reader will under
stand from this description the signifi
cance ol a withdrawal of the troopj from
tho Orleans hotel. The guarded secret
passage leading from the hotel to the
state house makes it easy to bring the
force of soldiers In the former to Pack
ard's support in three minutes time.
For the purpose of aidlns Packard's
parti-colored militia in repelling an at
tack the Boldiers aro as effective where
they are posted as though they were
quartered In the state house Itself.
i .- .
THE BEEF TRADE.
1'rvkli Berf Iroiu .ew York Co l.on
duu. (Correpoutence of t be Qaincy Whig.)
New York, April 15. A new trade
has sprung up between this country und
Europo which promises to be of enor
mous benefit to both countries. Beet In
London retails at from 22 to 40 cents per
pound, which puts it out of the reach of
the laboring classes, except as a rarity.
Tho steamers were running
from Xew York to Liverpool
with very light cargoes, aud the
passenger business had dropped off ter
ribly iu these hard times. Beef iu the
carcass had been transported lrom the
West to New York iu rulrigerator cars,
und the thought occurred to some one
"why not to Europe in refrigerator
steamers?" And so steamers were fit
ted lor the transportation ot fresh beef,
and the business began. Cattle were
brought from the lar West to Chicago,
Toledo, and other principal points, Ted
on cheap corn, aud slaughtered, the car
casses packed in relrigerator cars,
brought to New York and put into the
hole ot the steamers, and in ten days
the meat was exposed lor sale in
London, as fresh and sweet as it was the
day It was killed. The eflect was tremen
dous. American beef was 6old in London
for 12 and 14 cents a pound, and the mo
nopolists were troubled. They under
took to decry it as Inferior, but a trial
dissipated that notion and now England
is very largely dejiendent upon this
country lor its meat. The effect ol this
trade upon the countrv can not bo over
estimated. Already" over $2,500,000
worth has been exported, and the trade
is increasing with wonderful rapidity.
From this time forward there will be a
regular demand for cattle for exporta
tion, and America will have another
source of revenue, something more to
oaiancc our uemanu lor foreign gooas.
It will bo a big help to our agricultural
One of I lie ffoullicru Hotel Heroes.
(t rjin the St. Louis Times.)
Pin liu Toole, the fireman who rescued
tbo Keeae family aud two ecvaut girls
from a kLvthetory window; thas. P.
Kennedy, the New Vorker, f4om a lotirtU
story window, and Charlie Musser, lag
trie Muruhv ami two other nereona troui
a fifty story window ou the Fourth street
sue, id a member ot book and ladder
company , o. a. lie is a native ol Dub
lin. Ireland, ami httfare couiintr to the
United States, he was seveu yean a
bailor on me Atlantic ocean, lie was
thrs year in the Valparaiso trade line,
between Loudon and tbo western coat
ot South America, and during this time
he made lour trips around tho Horn.
After this he shipped on the "Jerome,"
a steamer plying between Liverpool and
the Amazou river, and during the last
sixteen mouths of his ocean lilo he was
on the City ot Paris," one of the In
man steamers ruuninff between Xew
Voik and Liverpool. He has
been a member ol the St.
Louis fire department the past live
years, has the reputation ol beinir of one
ol the most daring aud cool-headed fel-
tOWSatllril in lb a pnartmeiit. MIhs
Johanna Haipiu, one ot the young ladies
wiioiu rneim rescuod at the bouihern
Hotel Are, sent lor hlua yesterday, I'belin
went to see her at ber home. No. 1,300
orih Seu'iith street, and it ruiwt be sup.
posed that the von no ladv thanked him.
as only a woman cau thaulc a man lor
MVlnghtrllie. and thU was all the re
ward Fhellu desired for the deed ha ha J
performed la aflecUti: ber rescue.
"THE WASHINGTON CITY ROUTE"
ics. urn 1 1
TIIE SHORTEST, QUICKEST
ONLY DIRECT ROUTE
With direct Connections for
Mild, kxhrf, Hlk,
PHILADELPHIA, KSW Ml BOSTON,
Travelers desiring a
fiPEKDY, PLEASANT find COMFORT.
ABLK TRIP. U .crwjm
Should remember that the
BALTIMORE .& OHIO RAILROAD
lis celebrated for Its
Elepmt Coaches .Splcn:lll Hotel-, Grand
anu lieantuui Hountnln and Valley
Sceneiy, and the many polntal"
Historical Interest Along
BFare will ALWAYS be as LOW
si by any other Line.
PULLMAN PALACE CAR
ltetween the Principal
Western and Eastern Cities.
For through tlrket, bapfrage clierku,
movement of trains, tleepln car aorom
roodation. tc.f-to., priy at ticket offices
at all principal points.
ffOBTH, SOUTH, EAST or WEST
E. R. Doreey,
Asn't Urn. Ticket Agt.
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Western 1'asa. Aift.
eu. Ticket pt
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Muster of Transp'a.
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moat successful Family Paper
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corroborative aricument of no aiuall force.
Eiurulner and Chronicle, N. y,
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tionsareabunduntandoi rare exceilcuce. Curis
dan Advocate, . Y.
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A BOOK FORTHE MILLIOlt
M. J l turj. os Ih. pbrikXatUa
I . 1 1 1 n CT- I fii.utnei us N,uiuoo,
" tin hiii fjraum, wit ua
iitMi diteovflriM I o the folsaov or rewwiosuoa. nn ilia.
IL. oompkxloa. 4a. w -m
Thi. i. a iBUwtlif nrt .r Ivs luM as4 ilitt
wiia auraarouc Bfnruigi. aad oouuiai vJoatJa
luforB4ttoa for IAom woo tr. mirrlei or eoatcBapUto B.r.
n... lull It U a (mot thai ouila to . t.nt uuit lack
aul l.r. J sol l.rt oaralaulf aVwut lh. Boom.
II wula lh npwi.Do au4 a4,u of a BknfeUa
tnom RpuuUoa it won! id.. .oa ,1101114 ba Is u ere
li.w.r or .r.r, BSio ,nj tm, . Uifoo,liout u.e cinirt
floM. li rw x.r.rUucj 01 tea lubjact or u. ..n.r.
ativ ,T,trra tax U vorib Saowiaa. 4 aiuck that u Kia
publirtMd la aoT etar . " "
Botao ooorrMof pmitat trt rifrr CM.
ur.M or. itatu Vuyaufi, ha. 12 ji. Wutk tro
St. Uuu, Uo.
Nutlet to ths Afflicted and UnlortunaU.
R.br sparine la Ida aoloriatia a,u.'k, ha aSnrtUa la
rtibiia papra. or uiing atif q.iack rftaMiM, cmtum Pr.
Ilulu aort, a naltar vtal faur itaaaM la at t a.tilor.
Bb'a your aa4iUoa.
Dr. lalw oooipwa a mb!a soaaa ortvnlr ama raornai
la lBtoual ty him of tn. aioat calabrau4 aoilei) pnlti
or. ( thia ooaatrr aad laroaa, aa oaa ka oaaulit per.
ao.ljr r bf nail, ol u diuat atmtinaa kia aor.a
V.o aal rarlara, No. it Kbrtb iasUl atraat. ti,i
Siatu4taa.aut.3LK,'Wiu s aataaaa-
DBS. CANINE St WHITLOCK,
Having enured into a co-partnership, for ths
purpose of practicing- dentistry, iu all its
brunches, wouUrespei tlully inform those ned
mif th services oft ilentul operator, that they
are prepared to attend to their want in everv
'1 he llllinu of teeth done in the most satiejae-
tory niauner. fnicrtinn artiliciul deuturas, al
ways with a view of reslorios, aa lar aa prac
ticahle.ttie lost contour au'l natural sxprefaion
of the most improved methods and materials
Teettt entmcied absolutely without pain by
using nitrous oxide gas. r
they extend an invitation to all, to call aud
sea thelU and solicit a liberal ahare of ihir n.
ronuge. Workguarauteeit. Hrirvs moderate.
tA.MJiC w till LOCK,
,, , Surgeon fJentista.
10 Coinmert-ial avenue, hetwaea Stb and 9th sis"
English Brussels. Three Ply and lugrai
also. Stair Carprt-.Velvet Rugs, Crumb
viuiua, vu i.iuuji, etc., very cnesp
t the Old Place
112 PULTOM ST., NEW YORK
Carpets carefully packed and sent to aa
v vi tu uimisi) otsies irotoi charge.
rj-SElfD rOR ,PRICEXI8T."
Rcccommended by GENERAL PLEASANTON
For the cure of a larpe class of DISEASES. AIo ued for 8timultinir Vepetatlon.
TN'e have in tork a K"01 rupply, ami rn furnish light to any dcHirfd ilt
mftisioiH, and at priced that will not Justily thone in want in
sending to other market.
The Perfection of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
WAS AWARDED TIIE
Bf the Jurors snl Coiumlf fioucn of tlia
Centennial Znternaticnal Exhibition.
As lbs Be!t Illnmlnating Oi', for It extraurJiuarr rmriia of fJuloty an J lirilliar. c
ELAINE was also awarded a Gold MnUl ut the ritMurgb ;i:xirr.tif.n ; at 1 Wii
adotitcd, after a thorough Scivutiiic and practical l-t, t y the
UNITED STATL5 OVEUSMEN I L. .'jUT-IIOfdE DErAUTMIJNT,
And received a high commendation from the Hoard of United Stuff p Steamboat lut-i ec
tors, Washington, D. C.
Insurance C'onipanies rate ELAINE the suinc u-, a Gas lUXi.
ELAINE is tiiieU on wsny ol the ltailroa Is, Sti cf t Cai atid llo!i ot tho coJi:tr
and inauiiratcd superior to any other oil In the market.
Can be ued in any lamp.
ORDERS FROM THE TRADE ELICITED.
mi ! m ! mi
WATER! WATER! WATER!
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes
Trunks, Valises, Etc., Etc., Embracing tho
Of Goods saved from tho lato fire by
Will be sold within next tbe Thirty Days at a
Dome One Come all to 61 OHIO LEVEE.
PAINT AMD OILS.
S. F. Slake
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Vall Paper, Window Glass, Win
dow Shades, &o.
Always on band, the celebrated tUuminatln
Z3roa Bu Udlnit,
Mound City Commercial Collets
St. Louis, Mo.
Cstabl:s2ied is !Sw9.
JH0S. A.EICK, A. K.I. 1. 8..
US. BICE, A. M.. '
f. H. HUB WOOD,
FULL LIFE SCHOUHSHIP $81 00
MOST Comjpl.ta, Thorough and Practiaa
coura tr Mudy la ttia Cniuid ttntri a
eourae ludUpcualbla W avwyjruusf niaai oa
barkiof va lu. sea of lift.
For IUastratt4 Circular,
J at DENDAXL