Newspaper Page Text
The Connecticut Legislature has passed a
constitutional amoudmont providing for one
'. State capital at Hartford. . . .The statements of
' the various members of the crew of the Polaris
relative to the death of Capt. Ilall render the
ease more uncertain than ever. If Esqui
maux Joe's Btory is to be believed, there is
little doubt that poison, and not apoplexy, was
the cause of Capt. Hall's death. Capt. Hall,
be Bays, returned from his last sled well and
coffee. He vomited, his throat swelled, he
could not drink, and was tortured by burning
pains.' Joe Bays that Capt. Hall told him
that there was " something bad in his coffee."
His sickness lasted two weeks. During part
of this time he studied his medical books to
discover the meaning of his symptoms, and
came to the conclusion that he had been poi
soned. Joe's account is corroborated by one
of the Icelanders accompanying the expedi
tion. Who administered the poison he docs
not state ; but it is evident that his suspicions
point to Buddington, the sailing-master, who
refused, through cowardice or some other
motive, to allow the expedition to
proceed any further north, and com
pelled Capt. Hall to .retrace his steps....
Southern Presbyterians, who are very sensitive
to any inclination of the church towards politi
cal dogma or organization, have made so
strenuous an opposition to the proposed par
ticipation of the church as a church in the
Centennial Celebration, that the Northern
Oeueral Assemblv has made them a verbal con
cession. The preamble of the resolutions in
which the Assembly decided to take part in the
exhibition has been altered to make it appear
that the church seeks only to improvo the oc
casion to tne glory or uou. no otner cnange
than this of words is made, and the programme
ol exnmuon will De aanerea to.
T f.i.Hnn. 0f Norton, late cashier of
tne new lorx xr ostomce, win reacn syizo.uuu,
. . . .Heavy frauds have been developed in the
construction of the New York State Hospital.
on the Hudson. It was originally intended to
cost 3800.000. but over S1.UOU.000 has already
been expended, and the building is but hardly
commenced. . . .During the ceremony of laying
tne corner-stone or a cnurcft at tuiamoiun,
Pa., a few days ago, a platform gave way,
seriously injuring a number of persons
some, it is feared, fatally The excuse given
for the increase of ocean telegraph rates on
May 1 was the breaking of the trrenoh cable.
This has been repaired, and the rates again
lowered to the old standard of 41 per word to
Great Britain, and $10 for ten words to France.
. .A suggestion that the Presbyterian minis
ters be moved from congregation to congrega
. . tton at stated . times, like thoir Methodist
j . brethren, was received with laughter by the
, ueneral Assembly at .Baltimore.
Thx friends of Capt. Buddington, the sail
ing master of the Polaris, are coming to his
defense, and ailego that Tyson and Myers
i .were known to be insubordinate, while Hans,
the Esanimaux. who tells the story of Capt.
- HalTa deaih. has the reputation of beiiitr an
' unconscionable liar. Judge Daly, President
of the ideographical Society, and JUr. Unnneli,
of New York, are of the opinion that Tyson
ana nis men are deserters, and mat Jsudding-
ton will be found to have faithfully performed
"f1 Tri Massachusetts Medical Socioty (Allo
iPathic) has expelled two of Us members for
i conduct unworthy an honorable physician.
. said conduct oonsiBting in practicing homeo
pathy. ...A. New York dispatch announces the
suspension of twelve prominent lumber llrms
-on account of the failure of the combination
to control the Western lumber market, with
liabilities amounting to $9,000,000 Four
hundred and twenty-eight bodies have been
recovered from the wreck of the steamship
Atlantic, having 118 passengers unaccounted
lor.-. . .James W. Wauack, the actor, is dead.
Thb Northern Presbyterian General Assem
bly has adopted a new bymn-book for the use
of the Church the Book of Praise Tain tor,
J the cool cashier of the Atlantio Bank, tried to
have the indictment against him quashed, but
xauea, ana is neia lor trial.
Thb New York papers charge that huge
frauds have been perpetrated in the construc
tion of the East river bridge. . . .John B. Gal-
- higher, a Philadelphia alderman, has been
sentenced to prison for nine months for ex
" tort in sr illecral fees .The New York Legis
lature has passed a law dividing the crime of
murder into two degrees. . . . A committee has
been appointed from the Northern Presby te-
eian ueneral Assembly to confer witn a com.
mittee from the Reformed Church, concerning
a anion ox tne two cnurcnes.
Abticlm of consolidation of the New York
Western and Fort Wayne and Pacifio railroads
- have been filed at Indianapolis under the name
Ohio. This load is to be built from Council
Bluffs to New London, O , and from there to
connect witn tne various lines to the seaboard.
The capital stock is $50,000,000. It is the
intention to build the road as rapidly as pos
, .. sible. . . .Advices from the lava beds state that
Cant. Hasbrouck had overhauled the Modocs.
- and a lively fight ensued, in which the Indians
were badly whipped. Five braves are reported
aiuea, ana ten squaws ana papooses captured.
Capt. Jack is said to be making his way toward
. the Pitt iver Indians The Ohio Republi-
.. cans have nominated Gov. Noyes for re-
a ugjir.Hurt inuian outnxeaa is tuxeuteuea m
xievaaa,. . iiw remains oi uen. januy were
buriod at Indianapolis on the 24th of May.
Thb news from the Modocs is very encour
aging. , Twelve warriors and fifty odd women
and children have come into camp and surren
dered. " Curly-Headed Doctor." "Steamboat
Frank," "Bogus Charley," "Shack-Nasty
dim, ana otner eminent ana delicately
christened savages, are among the surrender
ed warriors, and more are expected. It seems
that a rupture took place between the Indians
who have surrendered and Capt. Jack, and the
latter, with about twenty warriors, is still en
deavoring to escape. The pursuit will be vig
orously kept up, however, and sooner or later
all must be cpatnred. Where Capt. Jack is,
or how large a force he has, is not
exactly certain, . but it is believed he
ia - hurrying toward the Pitt River In
dians. This surrender leaves him very weak,
but, at the same time, frees him from the care
of fifty helpless squaws and children. The
Pitt River Indians, with whom it is now be
yond doubt he has of late been in constant
communication, are a very powerful tribe,
and were lately stated to number 7,000 armed
warriors .... McDonough county, 111., was visited
by a frightful hurricane on the evening of the
33d of May. The storm traveled eastward,
sweeping nearly, everything with it half a
mile in width, blowing down houses, barns,
outhouses, fences, and telegraph lines, killing
and injuring several persons. As far- as
' " learned, three persons were killed, and seven
or eight injured, some seriously. Au idea of
the fierceness of the storm may be gained
from the fact that it carried heavy Bills ten
- rods, and even moved heavy stones some dis-
mt.t-a thatnn nf ia 1 1 a. walla
- . ' The scheme for pooling the earnings of the
St. Paul and Northwestern railroads has been
A tbkaty has been made with the Devil's
Lake band of Sioux Indians, by which thoy
cede to the Government 1,000,000 acres of
land, an area of 150 miles in length by 100
miles in width, and including within its limits
the fertile region between the James and lied
rivers, along the line of the Northern Pacific
railroad. The consideration by the Govern
ment is the payment of $80,000 yearly for ten
years,- to be invested in' stock, agricultural im
plements, and necessary clothing and Bupplios.
... .A San Francisco dispatch says Capt. Jack
' is north of the Pitt river country, with twenty-
- five warriors. He says they will die with rides
in their hands. Gen. Davis has ordered troops
in pursuit Reports from Arizona indicate
danger of another general Indian war.
, Myriads of potato bags are making them
selves visible in McLean' and adjoining coun
ties of Illinois, and the crop of potatoes this
season will be unusually light, if not entirely
- destroyed by these insects Local oppo
sition at San Francisco to Chinese immigration
is taking definite shape. The Board of Super
visors will pass an ordinance that all Chinese
! sentenced to the county jail shall bo deprivod
of their pig tails, levying a tax of $15 a quar
ter on Chinese lanndrvmen. and prohibiting
the removal of dead bodies to China.... A
. furious tornado recently swept through Neo
sho county, Kansas. Its track was half a mile
wide and six miles long. It wrought a terrible
' destruction of life and property. Six persons
were killed outright, and of twenty-one who
' were wounded six more are expected to die ....
The Supreme Court of Minnesota has just de
cided that railways are subject to legislative
control in the matter of passenger and freight
More troubles are roported on the Mexican
border There are 2,123 Odd-Fellows in
Missouri Serious political troubles are
tliroatenod in Mississippi county, Ark
King Cholera ia in New Orleans.
The Kickapoo Indians of Texas, who have
been stealing cattle and committing other
depredations, have been attacked by Col.
Mackenzie and badly whipped. Nineteen In
dians were killed, two wounded, a chief and
forty-one women and children captured, two
villages destroyed, and several hundred horses
recovered. Our loss was three wounded.
The Brownsville (Texas) Sentinel states that
within one month over 1,000 cattle have been
stolen and driven across the Bio Grande by
Mexican thieves, within a radius of sixty
nines of that place i ranK Dennis, of Mem
phis, killed his daughter, aged 16, because nlie
gersisted in a life of shame. ..It is said the
ongressional excursionists returned from the
mouth of the Mississippi favorably impressed
with the feasibility of the Fort St. Philip
canal scheme, and that nearly ail of ttiem
stand pledged to support it. The cost will be
between $6,000,000 and $7,000,000 Father
De Smet, the famous Jesuit missionary among
the Indians, died recently in St. Louis, aged
72 Columbus O'Donnell, one of Baltimore's
wealthiest citizens, is dead.
Col. De Blanc and others engaged in re.
sis ting the Kellogg Government in St. Mar
tinsville parish, La., have been tried at New
Orleans on the charge of conspiracy, or Ku
Klnxism, and acquitted.
Track-latino on the Memphis and Paducah
railroad is being pushed forward at the rate of
a mile per day. . . . A large number of convicts
from the Texas Penitentiary are at work on
the Texas and l'acihc railroad.
' Douman B. Eaton has been elected President
of the Civil Service Commission. . . .In accord
ance with an act of the Thirty-ninth Congress.
Associate Justice Clifford, of the Supreme
Court, will act as. Chief Justice till the Presi
dent fills the vacancy.
A nukbeb of postal cards bearing obscene
matter having been sent to the Postoffico De
partment from different points, thefostmaster
General desires it to be generally known that
under the lawB of the United States the writers
of such matter on postal cards are subject to
a fine of not less than $100 nor more than
$5,000 for each and every offense A Wash
ington correspondent says the President gives
signs of being very weary, and the intensely
hot weather, following closely upon the heels
of an unusually cold spring, has completely
demoralized him physically. To add to the
discomforts of the President s Ufe in Wash
ington, the White House is tumbling down
over his head, and Gen. Baboock hardly has
money enough to keep it in repair..... There
is $75,000,000 in coin in the vaults of the
Treasury .t . . At the consultation between the
Cabuiot and Civil bervice lioard a large num
ber of amendments and modifications of the
civil service rules wore suggested, and will be
acted upon by the Board.
The President denies the story that. Col
McKeuzie received orders to cross the Rio
Grande in pursuit of cattle thieves, though he
does not apprehend any trouble on account of
McHeuzie s action.
The Mexican annexation story which was
recently startod on its rounds has no founda
tion whatever.... Fred. Grant will accompany
Gen. Stanley on his Yellowstone expedition.
No civilians or correspondents will be allowed
with tne expedition.
The Carlists under Don Alfonso recently
captured the town of Sanahiya, after a stub
born resistance, and put sixteen of the garri
son to death after surrendering Cholera
has appeared at East Poaen, Germany.
In Spain, a proclamation has been issued by
Gen. Velarde calling upon all males over 14
years of age to join the Republican army
It is claimed that a conspiracy to kill President
Thiers has been discovered in Paris The
London Lancet publishes a detailed statement
of the malady of the Pope, which it says is
worse than has been officially stated. .. .The
palace of the Mikado of Japan, at Yeddo, has
been destroyed by fire. . . .The Shah of Persia
has reached Petersburg, where he was grandly
received. . . .The Khedive of Egypt is in Con
stantinople Fifty-nine Uvea were lost by
the Nova Scotia coalmine explosion.'
Dtjbingi the debate on the interpellation in
the French Assembly, the other day, a scene
of excitement and confusion rarely equaled in
that boistorous body ensued when Thiers
mounted the tribunal to speak. The vener
able President endeavored in vain to make
himself heard, but his voice was drowned in
the uproar, and he was finally compelled to
desist The Sultan of Turkey has sent to
the Dutch Government his protest against
the war in Atcheen. .
The Carlists deny the report that they had
massacred Republican soldiers after surrender.
. . . .The following is a resume of the proceed
ings in the French" Assembly culminating in
the resignation of President ThierB : Thiers
addressed the Assembly, urging the definite
establishment of the Republic. After an en
ergetic speech by Casimir Periere, Minister of
the Interior, the Assembly rejected, by a vote
of 362 against 348, the simple order of the day
proceeding from theJLef t and supported by the
Government. An order ef the day proposed
by the Right, declaring thatjthe present form
of government was not under discussion, and
regretting that the reconstruction of the
Ministry did not afford conservative guarantees,
was then adopted by "a vote of 860 against 344.
The result of the vote caused intense ex
citement, and the streets were crowded with
people. The Assembly took a recess until 8
in the evening. Upon reassembling, a mes
sage was presented from President Thiers, an
nouncing that he delivers back to the Assembly
the high functions which had been conferred
upon him. The reading of the message pro
duced a profound sensation in the chamber.
A motion to proceed to the election of a suc
cessor caused a terrific uproar. A motion that
the resignation be not accepted was rejected
3C8 to 339. The resignation of Thieirs was
then formally accepted. A vote was then
taken, which resulted in the elected of Marshal
MacMahon, who received 390 votes. The Dep
uties of the left abstained from voting. A
committee then waited upon the new ruler, and
notified him of his election. He sent a com
munication to the Assembly accepting the
office in the following terms : "I will obey the
will of the Assembly, the depository of the
national sovereignty. It ia a heavy responsi
bility, bat with God s aid and the devotion of
the army I will continue the work of liber
ating the territory and restoring order, and
will maintain tranquillity and the principles on
which society rests. To this I pledge my word
as an honest man and a soldier.". . . .It is said
the Russian Government has assented to the
proposition of De Lesseps for the construc
tion of a railroad across Central Asia from St.
Petersburg, connecting with the English rail
ways 'of India Business in Montevideo,
South America, is suspended on account of
the yellow fever.
Ex-I'nEsiDENT Thiers has resumed his seat
in the Assembly. It is said the party of the
Left has decided upon a policy of constitu
tional opposition to. the new Government.
President MacMahon, in a message to the As
sembly, says : " The National Assembly had
two great tasks ; the liberation of the territory
and the restoration of order. " The first was
ably conducted by my predecessor, with heroic
patience. The country and I rely on vou to
accomplish the other. I shall follow the
foreign policy of my predecessor. I wish for
peace and the reorganization of the army,
desiring only to restore our strength and regain
for France her rank among the nations. The
home policy will be resolutely conservative."
Thiers, it is Baia, will shortly resume his
literary labors It is stated that France has
resolved to adopt the free trade policy, and
reduco the military expenditures A Paris
correspondent assorts that the movement for
the removal of liners originated in itonio and
Florence. . . . A lire, attended witn a sad loss or
life, recently occurred in London, six persons
being burned to death Tern Hughes has
made his annual protest, in the British House
of Commons, against the absurdity of adjourn
ing Parliament to enable the members to at
tend tne Deroy races.
Thb Census Office has completed its
statistics of the manufacture of agricul
tural implements in the United States
for 1870. It shows their value to have
been $52,000,000. This is more than
three times the value of those made in
THE IOWA TORNADO.
The Terrible Cyclone in Washington
and Keokuk Counties—Thrilling Description
of the Storm King's Ride.
The recent tornado in Iowa was of the
fiercest description, far surpassing any
thing of the kind ever witnessed in that
section. The track of the hurricane
was about a half mile in width, and tore
into fragments everything that came in
its course. Houses, barns, fences, trees,
cattle, and human beings were caught
up and whirled through the air like mere
toys, and then dashed to. the ground with
such violence as to produce instant
death with the animate beings. The
houses and barns were torn to fragments
and scattered for miles around. . Large
pieces of timber were driven into the
ground at an angle of ninety degrees,
and cattle were actually driven head
foremost into the soiL One can scarce
ly conceive of the devastation or realize
the force of the tornado. The saddest
part of the terrible visitation was the
loss of human life, some eight or ten
persons having been killed. Sad havoc
was made with all kinds of live stock,
several hundred head having been de
stroyed by the cyclone.
From an eye-witness' description, it is
almost a miracle that anything in its
track escaped alive. He says that he
could see large pieces of timber hurled
from the cloud as though shot from a
cannon. Hail fell that measured nine
inches in diameter. The roaring of the
tornado was fearful, and could have
been heard easily ten miles. At the dis
tance of five, or six miles the noise was
perfectly appalling, surpassing anything
ever heard except the roar and din of a
terrific battle. In Washington county
alone the damage is enormous, amount
ing to thousands of dollars. Eight per
sons were killed in that county, namely :
Housel, Mr. Davidson, Mr. Baker, a
daughter of Jacob Seek, the wife and
two children of Henry Waters, a daugh
ter of Henry Ramthel, aged 14, who
was carried a distance of a quarter of a
mile by the wind, and a Miss Gardner.
In the town of Lancaster, Keokuk
county, every ' house but one was swept
away. A letter from Washington, Iowa,
says : Our reports are from only a few
points on the line of the terrible de
stroyer, and we cannot estimate the
amount of damage, but it may be many
thousands of dollars. ' Many more lives
were probably lost than ?hose reported,
and no estimate can be made of the
stock killed. Nothing heretofore so
terrible and violent has ever befallen
this county, and we can only contem
plate its devastation with awe, and won
der that so many escaped alive.
It is impossible to describe the scene
after the storm had passed. It re
sembled a long tract of country that had
been suddenly overflowed and every
thing carried away, and as if the water
hod suddenly fallen and left everything
in complete rain. The force of tne
storm must have been tremendous.
Nothing resisted it. Heavy cattle were
carried over a quarter of a mile, and
thrown to the ground with such violence
as to half imbed them in the earth.
Wagons and farm implements of all
kinds were strewn all over. Even the
spokes were broken out of the wagon
wheels. A hog was found pierced
through witn a two by four timber, pin
ning it to the ground. Building material
and agricultural implements, including
thrashing machines, reapers, corn-plows.
planters, cultivators, etc., in every shape
imaginable, are strewn the entire dis
tance. The storm seemed to confine
itself, in width, from 100 to 400 yards.
Washington (Iowa) Cor. Chicago Tribune.
The roar which accompanied this
manifestation of the anger of nature was
distinctly heard, here, and it is Baid by
farmers, who live 10 miles away, that
they heard a peculiar, rumbling noise,
and oould not avoid connecting it with
the storm. To some the noise sounded
like a heavy freight train at night, when
everything was reposing ; to others, like
musketry, with an occasional discharge
"Everything, except here and there a
mile or two over which the whirlwind
seems to have jumped, is desolate-look-
ing. Scarcely a house, barn. shed, or
granary is left All were swept awav
as clean as the fire wiped out the North
Hide of Chicago.
ThoBe who saw the commencement
say they first "noticed an immense black
mass, which to some resembled a huge
hav-stack in shane. and to others a
balloon, with the small end toward the
ground. They could not see beyond its
borders, but, as it went by, they saw
mud and boards Hying in all directions.
Houses were torn from their founda
tions, as if they were chaff, broken and
twisted into a million .fragments, some
of which were forced into the ground
two or three feet. Cattle were lifted
up, carried some distance, and hurled
head-long to the earth. One heifer,
three vears old. was thrown into a riitnh.
head first, and when found her head and
neck were buned in the mud. This is
an actual fact, as I saw it myself, the
owner having left the animal where she
was thrown in order to satisfy the in-
credulous. Several steers had pieces of
timber forced into their sides, and quite
a number were thrown down so violently
that their limbs and horns were broken.
It is impossible to give an adequate
description of the progress of the cyclone.
It moved forward so rapidly, .and those
who saw it approaching were so badly
frightened, that they thought only of
their own safety. What met their view
they- could not avoid looking at, although
fear seems to nave contused their minds
and rendered them unable to give a satis
factory account of it. As far as 1 have
been able to learn, no man who possesses
even a superficial knowledge of storms
observed it. Those who were in its
midst and escaped with broken limbs and
bruised bodies have no distinct recollec
tion of anything except that they were
lifted up, carried along with the rapidity
of lightning, and landed suddenly in
the mud. A few who were in their
dwellings, and as they thought safe,
found themselves sprawling on the
ground, but how they got there they are
unable to tell. Some sought refuge in
the cellars of their houses, and, while
crouching in the corners, trembling from
fear, saw the buildings lifted up and
The Tribune s correspondent visited
a number of farms, and gives a sad
picture of death and desolation in the
track of the terrible cyclone. Every
thing on the" farm of John G. Cunning
ham was swept away. Pieces of boards
were sticking out .of the fields, some of
them imbedded in the ground two feet,
and so tightly that they could not bo
pulled out. Dead stock was visible
everywhere, horses, cows, pigs, and
chickens having been hustled about so
lively as to be deprived of the breath of
life. Here and there were pigs impaled
to the ground, while frequently chickens
were encountered without a feather on
them. The latter statement may seem
absurd, but it is a fact. Three hundred
head of stock werekilled outright. Mr.
Cunningham's family took refuge in the
cellar on the approach of the storm, and
escaped with a few bruises.
The house and barn of Mr. Davidson
were destroyed, and he himself killed.
A gentleman named. Houssal, who was
stopping with Mr. Davidson, was also
killed, his clothing being literally strip
ped from his body by the force of the
Tho residence, barn and granaries of
John Babcock were demolished, and his
apple orchard, the largest and finest in
that section, swept away. A grove of
honey locusts was also carried away.
Trees eighteen inches thick were snapped
as clay pipes can be. Some of the
stumps remaining look as if a saw had
been used, so smooth and clean was the
Everything on the farm of David
Ooneer was destroyed, even the wire
fences having been swept away. Pieces
of imbedded timber were so thick in the
fields that they had the appearance of
having been devoted to the raising of
beans and hops.
Near the Caneer farm stood a frame
school-house made of square timbers.
School was in session, twenty scholars
being in attendance. When the rum
bling of the hurricane struck upon their
afrighted ears they crowded around the
teacher. Miss Smith, for protection.
The building shared the same fate as
others which came within the grasp of
the tornado, and teacher and scholars
cannot imagine how they got into the
roadway. The building was torn to
atoms, pieces of it being found half a
mile away. One of the scholars was
killed outright, and two fatally injured.
The body of Mary Ramthel, aged 11,
was found half an hour afterward in the
mud a quarter of a mile down the rood.
She must have been raised by the wind
and carried along. She had .very little
clothing when found, and her remains
were covered with mud. One very sin
gular thing is, that the mud was blown
so hard into the faces of many ol tne
children that it cannot be washed off.
Some of their 'faces look as if they had
been tattooed with India ink or powder.
A man named Baker was driving along
the road. and. observing tho cloud com
ing, jumped from his wagon and took
shelter alongside of a hedge-fence. The
wind struck both him and the team with
full force, and carried the man, mules
and wagon into the adjacent neids.
Baker says he went through the air like
lirhtninr for about a quarter of a mile.
On the form of Mr. Gibson a hog was
observed through whose body a large
piece of scantling had been driven. On
this farm, ' the heifer mentioned was
buried in the mud head first. All the
spokes of a new wagon were torn from
the hub, and the iron cylinder of a corn-
sheller was blown away, as if it were as
a fall leaf. An apple tree was torn from
the ground and forced into one side of
the granary, and looked as if it hod been
planted there. The corn in the cribs
was scattered. . Over 260 trees were
uprooted to appease the appetite of tho
storm, but the more it took the more it
required, until it became so full that,
like the glutton, it was obliged to
. In Keokuk county, the wife of Mr
Engledingle was killed, being literally
torn to pieces. She was cut in two in
the middle, and one of her limbs was
cut off and carried away by the wind.
The Louisiana Troubles—Proclamation
by the President.
President Grant has Issued the following
By the President of the United States A
proclamation : -
Whebeas, Under pretense that Wml P. Kel
logg, present Executive of Louisiana, and the
officers associated with him in the State admin
istration, were net duly elected, certain turbu
lent and disorderly persons have combined
togemer witn iorce ana arms to resist tne
laws and constituted authorities of said State ;
'Whebeas, It has been duly certified by the
proper local authorities, and ludiciallv deter
mined by the inferior and superior courts of
saia Diaie, uuu we same omcera are entitled
to hold their offices respectively, and execute
and discharge the functions thereof; and,
Whebeas, Congress, at its late session, upon
a due consideration of the subject, tacitly
recognized said Executive and his associates,
then as now in office, by refusing to take any
action with respect thereto ; and,
Whebeas, It is provided in the Constitution
of the United States that the United States
shall protect every State in the Union, on ap
plication of the Legislature, or of the Execu
tive when the Legislature cannot be convened,
against domestic violence; and,
Whebeas, It is provided in the laws of the
United States that in all cases of insurrection
in any State, or of obstruction to the laws
thereof, it shall be lawful for the President of
the United States, on application of the Leg
islature of such State, or the Executive wheu
the Legislators cannot be convened, to call
for the military of any other State or States,
or employ such part of the Wd and naval
forces as shall no judged necessary for
the purpose of suppressing such insurrection
or causing the laws to be duly executed ; and,
Whebeas, The Legislature of said State is
not now in session, and cannot be convened in
time to meet the present emergencies, and the
Executive of said State, under section 4, of
article 4, of the Constitution of the United
States, and the laws passed in pursuance
thereof, has therefore made apulication to me
for such part of the military force of the
United States as may be necessary ade
quately to protect said citizens thereof against
domestic violence, and to enforce the execu
tion of the laws ; and,
Whebeas, It is required that whenever it
may be necessary, in the judgment of the
President, to use the military forces for the
purpose aforesaid, he shall forthwith by proc
lamation command such insurgents to dis-
Eerse and retire peaceably to their respective
omes within a limited time ; now, therefore,
I, UlysBes S. Grant, President of the United
States, do hereby make proclamation and con
mand said turbulent and disorderly persons to
disperse and retire peaceably to then- respect
ive abodes within twenty days from this date,
and hereafter to submit themselves to the
laws and constituted authorities of said State,
and I invoke the aid and co-operation ef all
good citizens thereof to uphold the law and
preserve the public peace.
In witness whereof I have hereunto set my
hand and caused the seal of the United States
to be affixed.
Done at the city -of Washington, the 22d
day of Hay, in the year of our Lord 1873, and
of the independence of the United States the
97th. By the President, U. S. Grant.
J. C. Bancroft Davis, Acting Secretary of
The Chicago Jubilee.
On the 5th and 6th of June will doubtless
surpass any musical exhibition ever seen in
this country. Several tuingscombine to make
this celebration a marked event, such as will
not be likely to occur again in a lifetime.
1. The New Chicago, rebuilt in an incredibly
short time, in far greater splendor than any
American city, is a marvel worthy of .com
memoration by a monster jubilee whose re
joicing echoes shall reach the farthest limits
of civilization. And thousands will improve
the occasion to enjoy the two-fold privilege of
feasting their eyes with the wonders of archi
tectural art, and their ears with the concord of
2. The mammoth Depot of- tho Michigan
Southern and liock Island railroads GOO feet
longand of proportionate width i uncompleted
and to bo fitted up and decorated for the occa
sion, is admirably adapted for a musical coli
seiuu, and will amply accommodate 40,000
3. An immense orchestra and chorus, now
in train, nr. embracing the leading musical tal
ent of the country, wul bo led by P. S. Gilmoro,
of Boston, whose fame as a leader of monster
concerts is unrivaled.
4. All the railroads entering Chicago will run
excursion trains at lower rates than ever be
fore offered, which will enable those of limited
means, within the radius of hundreds of miles,
to witness the triumphs of industrial art, and
enjoy a musical festival without a parallel in
our National history.
The Governors of the Northwestern States
will be received and shown the hospitalities
and attractions of the New Chicago on
Wednesday. On Thursday, June 6th, the
grand concerts will begin with a musical pro
gramme worthy the occasion, and the festivi
ties will close in a grand ball at the Chamber
of Commerce on Friday evening, to which
2,000 guests will be invited.
Chicago in ilames was the world's wonder.
Her sudden and glorious rebuilding ia a far
greater marvel. In the coming musical cele
bration, planned on so magnificent aaoale, and
conducted by so able, euergetic and successful
managers, we doubt not she will stilTmaintain
Coal has been discovered in Texas,
respecting which a local paper says :
The value of the article may be judged
when it is known that several barrels of
this coal is calculated to be equal, for
the purposes of generating steam or use
in a forge, to twelve barrels of the Pitts
The Pubest and Sweetest Cod-Lives.
Oil. is Hazard & Caswell's, mado on the sea
shore, from fresh, selected livers, of the Cod
only, by Caswell, IIazabo & Co., New York.
It is absolutely pure and moeel. Patients who
have once taken it prefer it to all others.
Physicians have decided it superior to all other
oUb in market. Com.
Skb in another column the advertise
ment headed "I Will Help Any Man."
Use Prubstno's Celebrated Cideb Viheoab.
Warranted to keep pickles. Take no other.
The Great Summer Invigorant.
Tbe human ekiu la aa fall of holes aa a fine aleve.
Through tboae mlUlona of oriflcea a oonalderable
portion of the waste matter of the aystexn exudes.
But In warm smumor woathor, when the flow of
perspiration is excessively copious, something be
sides the exhanstod material of the body la evap
orated. Nutritive-elements of the blood, required
for the sustenance and support of the living frame.
pass through the pores, and the result Is a loss of
strength and vigor. It would be dangerous to
check the loafcage, for evory pore la at once a ven
tilation and au oacape-ptpe, and conatipation of
the skin ia aa detrimental to health as constipa
tion of the bowels. The wisest course ia to rein
force and vltaliso the languid system with Hostet-
ter'a Stomach Bitters, and thua enable It to bear,
without peril or inconvenience, the extraordinary
drain. The debility, lassitude and depression of
aplrita ao general in hot weather, and which are
too often the precursora of bilious attacks and
painful affections of tho bowel and the nerves,
quickly disappoar under the Invigorating and reg
ulating operation of thia unequaled vegotable
stimulant and alterative. To the feeble it is an
article of prime necessity at all seasons, and at
even the robust are apt to wilt and languish under
the devitalizing influence of a fervid temperature
tbe Bitters can be conscientiously recommended
as a healthful summer tonic for all.
Best nntl Oldest Family Medicine.
brd'a Liver Invigorator a purely Vegetable Ca
(AarMeand Tonic for Dyspepsia, Constipation, De
bility, Sick Headache, Bilious Attacks, and aU
derangemeuta of Liver, Stomach and Bowela. Ask
your Druggist for it. Bewar of isnttattous. .
RniLt.MiiKitmB'R Piz.i.it fur Airue. Trv them.
doso every other day. One dose stops tho chills.
SIX noses enoci a cure, au nausea, uu purg-iuif.
Keep thb Blood Pubk by nning Dr. Jayne'a
Alterative, and yu purge the syHtem or many
maliKuant element, which, if left to themselves,
will develop mto serious uiseanes.
Beeves Choice... 12
Common. 9 Cg
Hogs Dressed 61
Cotton Middling Upland 19i
Flouk Superfine Western 5 85 6
Wheat No. 2 Chicago .'. 1 59 1
Pom Mess 16 25 16
Beeves Choice 6 70 6
Good 5 25 5
Medium 4 50 S 6
Common 3 50 S 4
Inferior 2 25 2
Hoos live 4 10 4
Ploub White Winter 10 00 10
Bed Winter 8 50 9
Wheat No. 2 8pring 1 29 1
No. 3 Spring 1 18 S 1
Cobn No. 2 ; 37J
Oats No. 2 81
Bra No. 2 69
Bablet No. 2 70
Bdtteb Choice Dairy 2d (S
Roos Fresh 11
Pobk Mess 15 25 15
IiABn.... 8 85 8
Wheat Soft No. 2 Spring. 1 83
Cobh No. 2 Mixed 871
Oats No. 2. 83J
Pobk Mess 16 75 17
Hoos 4 00 5
Cattle 2 25 6
Flodb 7 70 8
Wheat 1 65 1
Pobk Mess 16 00 S
Wheat No 1 1 84
No. 2 1 28
Cobn No. 2 41
Oats No. 2... 80 J
Bye No. 1 70 8
Barley No. 2 82
Wheat No. 1 1 76 1
No. 2 1 6G 1
Cobn , 63
Oats ' 44
Wheat No. 1 Bed 1 72
No. 2 Bed 1 66i(ffl
Tbe only Reliable Gift Distribution In
IN VALUABLE GIFTS !
TO BE DISTEIBCTED IN
L. D. S I IM E'S
41st SK.11 l-ANNUAI,
To be drawn Friday, July 4th, 1873. ' '
One Grand Capital Prize, $10,000 in Gold
One Prize $5,000 in Silver !
Five Prizes $1,0005 ) n-n-n-nim i n-rrn s
SST gsi 5 GBEEHBACKS !
Two Family Carriages and Matched Horses with
Silver-mounted Ilarnus, worth $1 ,o00 each 1 Two
BuriKicB, Horses, Ac, worth $j00 eachl Two fine
to nod Ro Be wood Pianos, worth $i00 each I Ten
Family Sewing Machines, worth $100 eachl 1,000
Gold and Silver Trevor Hunting Watches, worth
from $20 to $300 each! Gold Chains, Silverware,
Jewelry, Ac., Ac
Whole number Gifts 10,000. Tickets limited to
fiO.000. Agents wanted to sell Tickets, to whom
jiDcrat l'remiums win do paia.
Sin trie Tickets. Six Tickets. JftlO: Twelve
Tickets, $U; Twenty-five Tickets, $4:0.
uircuiars couiauiLiifrr n inn ubs ui prizes, a oe
crintion of the manner of drawinir. and other In
formation in reference to the Distribution, will be
sent to any one orderinp them. All letters muBt
be addressed to
main office, If. D. SINE, Box 86,
1Q1 W. 5th-st. CIBTCPTHT ATI O.
HOW 'TIS DONE, or the Secret tint.
Ventriloquism learned In 5 days. This GREAT
8ECRBT and 100 otbera. Gamblers' Tricks, Cardi
ology, alBO HOW to HUNT, TRAP and FISH, all In
the ORIGINAL "Book ofWoaders." Mailed for
b ota. Addreas. . C. CCTLB&, CartHago, Illinois.
USICAI ALMANAC for 1873. sent free
XsltJS WAUA-AAa jTDlltMiejpUIlsj, JTft.
KEorwritaDr. Dorjjr of Bwman Blood ttrperlmemt and flwrl
5 ifropmg notoriety. 6 urea (putrsuitecd. Mow Krtv
I WILL t-l Pill IT ANY MAW tp se
cure, in the Bta-J of , or
NEBRASKA, the best of rich prairie farming lands,
on more faverable terms, and with better induce
ments ana accommodation iur bcvuik mer
making good start, than can be found in any
other direction. Full and reliable infoiroattcm
sent by mail, free of charge. T. H. LEAVITT,
AGENTS WANTED. Send for Catalogue.
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE CO., Hew York,
Writs for Trice LUt to J. II. JOHNSTON,
Breech-Loading Shot Ouns, S40 to S00. Double
Shot Onna, S to ia. Single Gnna, $3 to W.
Rillea, $H to 975. Revolvers, 6 to 825. Piatnla, 1
to $H. Onn Material, Fishing Tackle, Ac. Large
discount to dealers or dubs. Am" Gnna.Bevolv
era, etc., bonght or traded for. Good a aent by ex
TtresaC. O. D. to be examined before palt. tor.
A GREAT OFFER! ?o?Bi
TiM dispose of lOO PIANOS OIIG A NS of tlrnt
eliuta makers, including WATEHH', at ei
1 renicly low prices forcash, orpartmsh,ond
bfilmre in ams.ll momilily payments. New 7-
1 ..... Il A VI I Si Mil mmlfnilni
rro-vcinent?oj-27 5 rash. OrgnnsSfSS,
MlllBLE-llF.ED ORUANS $100 1-sTOP
Waters' Concerto Parlor Organs
ore the most bestntiftml in style and perfect in
Imumrmailn. The CONCKRTO STOP IS
the best ever placets' In any Orsan. It is pro
aurea 'lua imra ffeior rccJi ucr.iiiiitnv Tuipcutim
BPFECT of which is MOST CH A.R.MINO and
SOWlSTIHRISie, vhUe its Imitation of the
HUMAn m t r. i. jernHtinrra4,
1L.LUSTKA.THL VATALjVH UJUS MaUta. I stamp.
Upon application to the undersigned, there will be
mailed to any address, postpaid, a new Railroad
Map of Iowa and a pamphlet containing sectional
map, oescriptton, ccrms or sajer etc., or ouuuuu
sLcrea of the finest atrricultnral lands in the State.
These lands are near completed through lines of
ratlroad, between tne important cities or lies
Moines and Council Bin lis, and in the midst of a
- They are offered to actnavl nettlen at very low
EXiLOUlN6 TICKETS, entitling pur
chaser of land to a return oi rauroaa iare, are soia
at tbe Company's ticket offices at Chicago and
otner principal stations. j.aare
J. 1.. DIU W, Install CsmmiMloncr,
Chicago, Itoelc lsl&nd fc Pacific it JR.. Co.
VinUCV "d Bladder Diseases, even the worst
IVIUIikl forms of Bright's Disease, Diabetes,
Dropsy and Indigestion can be cured. Address I. N.
mobtobt, unemist, uuwaujcee, w ia.,ior particular.
TEA,-TEA AGENTS wanted In town and coun
try to sell TBA, or get up clnb orders ; for the
largest Tea Company in America; importers1 prices
ana inaucoments to agents. ena ror nrcniar.
Address. ROBERT WKLLB,
43 Vesey Street, New York.
Vrr Wssk IN CASH to stood AKfntB.
Add ress Couirsn 4 Co., Cb ar lt te,M ich.
peraay. akuhib wsniou BTorr
wbere. Particulars free. A. H.
"WHAT WOMAU .
4 SHppi.Tj KNOW."
" A Woman's Book about Women.
TtM Qly work of the kind ever written by a vomta; li
fcmehd twweiwitr, mod It eminent practlcalaess im cmtiug
id ImmenN item a ad. Written ia m tUTle not to ofmd tbe mt
fsuU(Uois. Lndf gnU never hMl auek eppnruinUj it
gpnol and make money . Term and aiopl abceurc. Addi
iueca Ota fubtakiug Co, Cincinnati, O.
Tor any ease of Blind,
BJeedlnr, Itcbina; or Dice-,
rated Piles that X Bino's
Pn-B Behest falls to
care. It ia prepared ex
pressly to euro the Pllos,
and noihingelse. Sold by
all Druggists. Prfco$i.00.
No Preparation TJa erm- fflm aneh mlrrraa! aatUfketlon as
tho OirDUTYLK B1TTRKH. They stand upoabt tra mrd'ciaa4
Juaniioa, tad are eoorpoaedof Parely Tegvtattla Staada-d alca.
ha Jkedical fraternity acXno wledgB Umoi thr-iaffaiplrnainf sad re
liable remedy ever oOen-d.
s.2.CPypep3'a Fram whatever cans, the OLD 8TTLB
BITTERS ar e a never nUttns irnedy.
JF;P.r-JrblrUrComP,a!nt and Btliousnese The OU
BT LS BlTTETiS aro a an re euro for ny trouble of Um Liver
Wltca torpid and dlaease the Bittern atlmnlate to action, caua
intr a free How of tbe atanaat tkiie, leaving the Liver in a oataxai
and html thy elate. .
Jaundice lM eneef the reaejteof a dfeorsmnlfeed Liver, for
Which OLD ST TLX RITTKKS la a sere enre.
Catarrh. Thmnda are anSerlne; from Ihla painful and
langennu diaeaae. The persistent Dc of OLD ST TLX B1TTKHS
Will outre. If taken au-irdiifs; to directions.
Fever and Ague '' old style bittekc etrike mis
d-eascright at thf point Cor sore eradication, and are a poet tire
Dreveirtetsve and certain care.
For Headaches, Dizziness, Rheumatism. TJneaatoees
Putreat. and KnXargamantof the spleen. Irritation and Perangemen,
of the BtomaeJi Kidneys and hirer, there la no nMtrt farina vat pro
duced enoa.1 to the OLD STYLE BITTERS.
Loss of Appetite. If yoe desire to beoonae tIsitoh and
strong eat good plain aonrishing food and tate OLD STYLE
BITTKRS beVoreeeeh meaL This will produce tbe desired effect.
Consumptions Thia dleeaM vparea neither old or young, but
trull) j take its vietlm to the icraTe. If takea la time the OLD
8TTLE BITTKRS axe a nerer falling remedy.
- Female Weakness and General Debility. Ttw OLD
STYLE BITTtsS ar e especially adapted for Females, aa thereon
tain nothing that will lajurethe weakest physical form. Debilitated
young lftdios and these girla birth and nursing children are la
constant need of aa InT-ijrorattna; Tonie to build np their const!
tntiona. The OLD PTYLK BITTKRS are just the thing. The
worid aae not prod need better. Thej aw perteetlv harmieea aad
Terr pleasant to take.
r A Tonic. OLD STYLE BITTERS are snenrpaaeed by ear
Tonie or B.tterev.and grmMtal tsUonaanda akxwlelge them the
'Wooder of the Age.
Will any one take Vifo, Wertrprfwms, leleelv oalled Toniaa,
when sueh pleasant aad cfteetmal remedy as OLD STYLB BIT
TKR9 can be aadT Those who lore life will not.
Beware of Counterferts. None gen nine without the eJgua
ture at Dr. t. U. Sauth, also hie aaate and trademark blowa la
Fom Bjom ST u. Daroatvre.
UNION UEDICmE CO., Sola Prop. latere,
Wwilmsamm Aaiwva. McKeon Kobbiaa, New York: ?tl
iheack. Siereneoa fc Bold, Chicago, Hi.; Merer Brothers s 0
Bu Loula. Mo,
Beautiltil Chromon mailed free for 25 eta.
Affcoti wanted. HOLES A CO.. Medford, Mass.
Waktbd: A (rents for the " Contributor,' a sixteen-page
relitfious and family Paper. Thirteen
departments. &ev. A. B. Eakli writes for it. $1.00
a year, and one of the finest premiums ever offered
given to each subscriber. Agents meet marvelous
success. One says, " It only needs a boy to show it
it sells Itself.' A subscriber sends 100 subscrib
ers, and says. It only took a little over one day
from my work.' Large commissions. For terms,
samples, Ac, address J. H. Eable, Boston, Mass.
HP WUITTIFR st- Chnrles Street,
UK. If nil llClt, ST.IsOMS, MO.
Longest engaged, ana most successful physician ol
the age. Consultation or pamphlet free. Call or
write. Just published for the benefit rf young
men who suffer from Nervousness, Debility, Ac.
a treatise of 36 papres for S stamps ; book 2t0 pages.
illustrated, for 00 cents.
OPTT7 M Db. F. E. MARSH, of Quincr, Mich., con-
tinues to make immense sales of his an-
tidote in connection with his specialty,
HAB IT Opium Eatinff. He has already acquired
a national repntation, and hundreds at
tittttj Tk test his remarkable success in the treat
CUiXJc. 19 ment of this habit. Send for circulars.
NOAP is made from the hent materials,
and will not waste. Sold at price of ordinary
Sonp. Grocers have it.
Chicago, Milwaukee, Detroit, and Cincinnati
JoltWrs, WhnleMle A pent..
UnoriMC PI ACQ male or femalb, 860 a
nUntVlilQ ULHOO-weekenaranteed. Respect
able employment, at home, day or evening; no apt
tai required: full instructions and raluable package
of goods sent free by mail. Address, with six-ceiit
return stamp, M. ICUNQ Sb CO.,16Cortlandt-sfc, N ..
AMO (f EACH -WESK AGBNTB WANTED.
C 4 AiUU Business legitimate. Particulars
free. J. WOBTH, St. Louts, Mo. Box 24a.
Howard Association, Phtladelpnisw Pat.
An Institution having a high reputation for honor
able conduct and professional skilL Acting Sur
geon, J. 8. HOUGHTON, M. D. Essays for Young
Men aent free of charge. Addreaa HOWARD ASSO
CIATION, No. 1 South Nintl) St., thUadelDhia, Fa.
And Its Cure.
-victim, nf this svf nl disease, are found In ercrr
neigffborhood. In almost every house.
For them and for their friends, we have tidings of
f-ood cheer and hope the announcement of a most
innortant discovery, firmly based upon common sense
and reason, by which tho terrible malady is positive
ly controlled, and Its victims axe restored to health.
. -wiixson'S ; ,
CARBOLATED COD LIVER OIL
Is not a secret empirical nostrum. It Is a happy com
bination of two remedies known to physicians every;
where as the best means of combntlnK conaumption.
This combination Is Mr. WilleoiVs discovery, and la
founded upon the following
Consumption la decay. Soothing, expectorant rem
edies are only useful as palliatives ; they do not reach
the cause they do not stop the decay. Tonic medi
cines strengthen the life forces and prolong the bat
tle, but the decay goes steadily on, and sooner or
later the victim must yield. Climatic changes aro
sometimes good, but they seldom wholly cure, la
short, the very first thing to be done is to stop tub
decay : then apply the restorative, tonic and strength
flvlng treatment. Think a moment. The Lungs are
ecayinjr tubercles, ulcerations, cavities and depos
its of poisonous matter (pus) are forming. The cir
culation carries this poison all over the body. Wast
ing, loss of appetite, enervation, night sweat, and all
the terrible symptoms appear; Is It worth while, to
doctor the symptoms, which are merely the results,
while the Aecayt which Is the cause, la eating up the
life springs ?
These two things are well known by tbe best pbysl-
1st. CarboUc acid poitie7y arrtvtHf Dcaf- His the
most powerful antiseptic In the known world. Kven
dead bodies are preserved by It- Entering Into the
circulation, It at once grapples with corruption, and
decay ceases. It purifies the sources of disease.
3d. Cod Liver OU is Nature's bet asikxnt in resist
ing Consumption. It Is at on.ee a food, a tonic, a pu
ritler. and a healer. It bntce up and supplies the
vital forces, feeds the wasted system, and enables na
ture to regain her foothold. For those purposes noth
ing can compare with Cod .Liver OU. This la the the-
CAEB0LATED COD LIVER OIL.
As described fully in the inventor1 circular, which
will be mailed, upon application, to any address.
We cannot afford space to tell the whole story here,
or to give the numerous certificates from eminent
physicians and well known citizens testiiying to the
absolutely wonderful results flowing from this great
discovery. Bullice it to say, it is curing thousand
who supposed themselves to be at death's door.
Willsou's Carbolated Oil Is scientifically prepared
with the purest Carbolic Acid, so combined as to be
entirely harmless, with
Sweet Norwegian Cod Liver Oil
from the celebrated fisheries at Aalesund (Norway).
E renounced by physicians tbe most delicate, etticiunt
od Liver Oil In the world.
It is easily taken, tolerated by the weakest stom
achs, digests readily, never becomes rancid, and is al
most entirely free from the usual oUsagnjeablo char
acteruttics of Cod Liver Oil.
For every use of Cod Liver Oil Mr. "Willsou's discov
ery is of the greatest value.
For the safe Internal administration of Carbolic
Acid Mr. Willsou's method of combining it with tod
Liver Oil is absolutely nercsoary.
CARBOLATED COD LIVER OIL
. Is a Spoclno and Radical Cure for
" AND SCROFULOUS DISEASES.
Remember the name, "WUlson's Carbolated Cod
Liver Oil." It comes lu large wedge-shaped bottles,
beartne; the Inventor's signature, and Is sold by tha
Prepared by 3. H. WUIaon, 83 John St., H. T.
CJneap Farms !
THS CHXAFK0T TjAXO IS MARKT, fOT S.lO by thS
UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY,
In the qbiit rikTrs tilut.
3,000,000 Acres in Central Nebraska
Sow for aale In tracts of forty acres and upwards
on viva and tsaks' cesdit at a pu ocaT.
XtO ADTASOI nrTSKXST BSUUIBBD.
Mild axd HULTEruii climats, yiBTiu soil,,
AJf ABTJFDA1TCS OF GOOD WATPR.
THB BEST MARKET IN THJS WEST t The great -Mining
regions of Wyoming, Colorado, Utah and
Nevada, being supplied by the farmera lu ths
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead of
160 Acres. . . ,
TTTE BEST LOCATIONS FOB. G0L0SXES.
FBEB HOMES POB AX. I I Krrj,ioa or acbsk ol
choice Government Lauds open for entry under
the Homistias Law, near this Gksat Baiuoad,
with good markets and all tho conveniences of an
Old settled country. '
Free passes to purchasers of Railroad liana.
Sectional Maps, showing the Land, also new
edition of DascRirrrvs Pamfhust with MWMAf a
HuuD Fan KvKiiTWHSaa.
. Add,.. O.P.DAVTS, '
Land Commissioner U. V- B. R.,
O blah a. Has.
M0THEBS ! M0THEES ! !
Doat Call to procure BULB.
lOWD gOOTHXSO SYRUP VOW
This valuable preparation baa been used witsl
KEVEBVf AILINO 8UCCBS3 IN THOUSANDS Otf
It not only relieves the child from pain, but in
vigorates the stomach and bowels, corrects acidity,
and gives tone and energy to the whole ayatem.
Xt will also instantly relievo . .
GftpLng in tbe Bowela and Wind Colic.
We believe It tbe BT58T and BTJTtEST REMEDY
IN THE WORLD In all cases of DYHKNTEBY AND
DIARRHEA IN CHILDREN, whether arising from
teething or any other cause. ...
Depend upon It, mothers, it win give rest to
Heller avnd Health o Your Infainta,
Be sure and call for '
" Mrs. Wloslow's Soothing Syrop,"
Having the fao simile of "CTJBTIS PEIiKINS"
on the outside wrapper. - . . .
Bold by Druggists throughout the world.
1 THE BEST IN THE WORLD M
; aWassasaaasssii I assaaviaiwi -vusUuw1 n..4
C1 i A DAY MADE BY AGENTS Busl
iZ IV' ness newand honorable. For full particu
lars address, with stamp,
W. W. BXATY, Trsasurer, OarreUton, Illinois.
JK fyt tOfi per day! Agents wanted! All classes
.Del bU46Uuf working people of either sex,
young or old, make more money at work for us in
their spare moments or all the time than at any
thing else. Particulars free. Address O. Btinson
Co., Portland , Maine. ' -
C. KTV. : ' "Xo. 22.""
TVH.E" WRIXIJTO TO ADVEHTISKRS,
In tlSspliierr w . vtrti,ciucut