Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY GAIRO BULLETIN.
(UIRO, ILLINOIS, TI'KSDAV, .IfXK 11,1878.
NEW SEUIES-NO 35.
ftMITII, HACK A: CO.,
a i :n fwai,
NO. :m lii'OAU HTUKKT,
ATdUSTA. ----- f A
T!' !'( Ifully Snllt-lt Cuii-'tiUK-ut- of i
PROVISIONS. I'Kf K. (AIM'S AND
.M L RC H A N D I S K ( . K N L P. A L L Y ,
M'o l:'ili tln-y irlvf careful ni:il ironiM at
I t'.i ' 'Hi. Tin-) an- prcpae-d In tiuk libera!
St., I w ' their In--! i rt'.irt- fur tin- later.-. t. n.'
ii'i: lao.riue linen ".li i i)ii"iiiiin-iit.
lli-f.-r. r.y (. riui --:ni . In N itiosai. Hash, rif Ail
C i -tn : tTmsAi. K.V iumiK Bask, of Aiutii.tn. lit.
ILLINOIS CKXTUAL I'. K
hvU-t ami (-mickest Koiite to
St. Louis and (Jhicaro
ri II K .j .t r.' i I i .v.. i. 1 wo (i.-iie, 'rain- fri.in Ciirt
1 III li-.' 'lire- I 1 i':m thill w itll Klt'TII Mlli'-
l'IH!i l.h.UK i llliii IWp.in.: Ka-I i-i
jf". a -oliu in st I.i.l. p. in : I liiiii.'i-'.:"i
n. in ; : lit i in ' Clin liiimtl .nut J.inil-v III-- K-i-t
1.' s : vllij in I jhi ilin.it 1 :it K l."i ?i. Ill : J.olli. . . .If
7 .i n : I:nl!iir:iii.." li" s in. I'a --ii r -I
ir -. urn vv H nm- puiiit-
i: in ;:; inn i:s in advance
(if any nth'-r rt-ute.
1 .) 1 I i -i ''1 !''' Mill, iltti - m :-'t.i )..'. f..f
T l.uM-.iiiiH III' .M.o rrn;n.Mii-r
I .. i. 'i .t iii : I liii n..i ill 'i:ii i in . i 'hum 1 1
t j -ti i .. ii i.r K:tii..-Iiii fur liii ti.uati. I.i ,(..('
i: !.! nl".
FAT TI M K KAT.
pass km J Kiis i
l ' .i-u rr. t.ii,ii. ii,i r' lllll. in'- --in.r- j
i. n i! : mill t.' i'ii r-i:n I ;iiru urnw ill N ' irk .
W ....I!,. :i -iriil 1: 2 ill IK iV Tliil!t-rl ll'ilir- ill nil- !
: . i- -.' mil nrii'-r r-i'ii- !
- .frii-.-ni.-riT- uf -i ltd in ir l!in-. Itml I !i'-v '
!'li t llllli- Hull tlll nil'- ir- l-ll--il r!!l. - :
I : -.-i..: iiiirnii't-nr i il. ir.-in iiii.'-.ii! lip-(''!!i'!'
l.-ri;- i-i.'h t;i ' ai-l inf.it niultli aii:;. at l.ii
f - . I .- ,- il l;.v r-.i-i ll.-lml. I iiimi.
, l( MS- AHI!l K AT i Alliu;
1. - I' 1,1 !
Mi: :' "
.1 n .li iS si iS . l.i ui m:tlii-ni A; I. I
.'. II -M K-. T:. k.-l A." :il
(IK A- VLWKNXKS U.K.
isAW n-. '-lTi'- Z -Tj'7i i ir
fM 'nrU' TU a li uii 'VV
CI MILES !
II K !Ii;MT I K TO
n ii v i 1 1
LVTIIK -11-i: IK-1" TO l.ol-
t I l.l Mil K . ISUVNATI. T.AI.
; ! Vol'!; M WA.'lllS'iToS'. 1
! MM L'TIIK S M'KsTTu IMiIVS
.! .'I I Ur.7 AiH.l.lr. 'III.IKI.I'HIA.NKW
1 . i".K .-. Nit II" I "N
SIX Ilol'KS SAVKD
:. nil n'l.-T pi-it--- iu iiii tin- .i:ii'
I l.l.lM- tt.I-
f riiz ' In "I lii r pi'i'-- t" tiink'. i r 1 1 1 -f -
I hi ri,j.- ri!i hl.'ht. . liiiti-j Irnin i.ii'-tn ;
I -. ili iil u.ii-.itrv .tali.il.. I.ir tr.iiii. I'l (.ili-
l - '.ui..
I i I ' M I f l I.' 1 'l II K y i T iti'l ':ik.w.iir I C
1 1 I .U I ..'I I 1 . 1 1 i iii. train. ri'Ni liinj Kiiii'
iiii-. I:.- iiiuiji"! ". t in1 iiiiiittl ni:il l.iiti.li.- nnic i
i'i.'i a i It-aw-ami arrlw. at air., n. Ii.'luvi-: i
y,;, .... t'l.ii,, iii I
rtin.i. i th :..-!- ami ( h- k" ! all inip.irt-itit !
I Vill.KII. II. I.. Moltltll.l..
l ... , ; ':l A ."III. (..Ilrlal Mli'l.
:.. II. i III f: II. I'ii". ni." r Ai. nl. I
AIUO k ST. LOITS II. 1J.
.Shortest Line to St. Louis!
'I'UKt-i H"livllii.rn.iil rnnti"! t at M. I.nul. ami
1 hit-' I I" willt tt'l ttlli'T liui'" In III'' K AM'.
ViHiTlI AND MilTU.
'I' rr ujlt ..;ir'. liiw I aim ni-
i'lini.iL' i '.iri uniw'i. al K.i-t St. I.mil. ti.l'i in.
M'ir;ili'. -..r n. i iitiiiiniiliilliin leiiv... ( alrn 'l:V p.m.
M'trpln i.iin iti'r. iirrii' ut Mnnilivlinri hi.Vi ji tn.
'i' irmi.i' .-:.iri'. Iiiw Ka.l M . l.oiil ... H:iria.tn.
'I'll -niiiili '.ir.' iirrlvn m I'slrn .. ."itl'l p.tn.
V -i-tiliv. .i.il in c. Ii'iivp Mnri!ni.liiirii .:" H t.
M irpliy.' mo arc. arrlwn ill I'tilrii l'J:-.'.'i i.tit.
! I7t IM.'I TIIK Culm mnl St. I.nni.
IVM liALnl.lt !.,r, i. tin. only A I.I.
II Al I. H' 'I 'I K lii'twci'ti l iilni anil SI. I.nni. ntnliT
, iiiiii::i.-.-ini'Ul: th'Ti'linv llicrc arc tin tlclav. at
v.- iv t:itinii- inwiitltiii cniini rtli'ii" Irnin "t her lltn .
tfr I'hi'Ii-.'iT" tfultii! N'trth. Nurtlii'iil mnl Wc.l
' uiilil r.ii' inn lln lr ill kct until llify liavc exam-
t: (! cur r.i;" I rnnti'..
I,. M. ilollNSON (ii'iicpil M.ntiliT.
I! .1. KINK. Oi'iicral A.'i ht. I nlrii. HI.
l L. iTmTa- S()l 'niKKX
I.--- ' -.ive. Clllrn ilall.v
:i-' vt' Ml ( all ii l.iilv ....
."i:'m a in
(;AIllo('ITV raiHY Co.
rri i ul;l: sTvrrp:s.
i.:.a i' i.i:vi. ik.wr..
'i l''i.n ft :' l. Ml irl I. anil'!.. Ki-'iim-ky A'i
( i. ' i. -: "it a. hi. V n. 1 1.
I 1 :i ' . I : I' a. i I. I' p. I i '
I ,;. I.
I, - .
VVATi'HKS, JKWKI.HY, KIT.
KdWAKI) A. Bl'DEK
(Su-i-i.ortoH. i V, Iliiili-r), '
Aul IVulrr. in
Watches, ( locks, Fine Jewelry
Cor. F.ighth St. ami Washington Ave.
Watchmaker A' Jeweler
NO. 10 KICIITIl STIIKKT,
IlrtWi-i !i f '(.lllln'Ti iul Jll'l I I'.lllwi 111
V 'aliiiijtuii aw . I litllll. HI,
F1XK WATfllWOUK A 'VS IAI.TV.
If All kiuil ofi: ill .li-wi-lry inrnl-- to (.r-r.
U lini.KMI.K V AMI I.H1 uts.
IJ.SMVTII k CO.,
Vli.u.-.-iii.- ami ;,-tn;! Ii. n'v.-- In
Foreiirnaiid Doinotic Liquors;
- AM) --
W'iufs of all Kinds.
No. (in OHIO I.KVKK.
Mt-M;S SMYTH A (. h:tw M.ii.:nt'v a I ,
T-M k of ti,- tMjil Li Mi- iu:irk t "I ir.f I
t"'f,i:i :iHi'ij!ia tn u I'uli jit' ttf sue;, n
TAINTS. HI. WVI.I. PAl'Jilt. Hi .
j eiiinN.OilsA'iirni.liesl'i iblies
Wiuilnw dl.i.x, imlim liinli'. F.fr.
Il I'.i! III.- - . . -1 - 1 - I II I 1 H-V OINl.
o roi'n ( ) i 1 .
Im' hniMlns. Ciim-
llli-ri'llll A-.. i
K N K If A I. IiKI.I K' V .:..-il T:)l a. m.
I i,::i ii tn : siiihIhv - s n .1 in
M.m.- r.i.-r J --1 v nii'-ii I'ji'-n ui a tn :
J ,i ; j :i .pr--- .ti x i i.iii:ii t 'hi; i, .in
: ',, r.-i-'r.il I' I .1 -i! !:. p 111.
.-' I'..,!' J.i.- 1 Tn-iin :ii ntn! U .i.v M.iii
I I'.' M l III
; M -i1 W- ii;... ' Vtll.Ml Vim i..l Vii.-
i.il ,M ..;i..: I . nil i- l::i;ilii..i! ' ill
v.' M.is.rV - hi-,,! :it -
' ' ' V I-- ' '" ' "
' '" ' ..
TIM K TM1.K.
Aniiil iiinl I'l piii tiu t' ui' 'J rain. !
II .I.I.Nol ( KNT1EAL KAII.IIOAD
I i.-. I .:irt. i
I K r.' hi ii.in. 1! 'H n in.
Mill . . .. . I "i a in. ! In i.ni.
Kr -'L'ht ' .:!:( m. :i"i a 111.
1 Kr, i-iif . :'i' m-
i Aln AMI IM K K II' .ii.lli.
A liv. Ii.-iiait.
'il:i' i p. in. I . I. K tn.
I . I Ol I" V L I li r-1 . ii.mi.i.i'.m'
At! w-. Ii-'pur:.
I AIIM AMI M. I.O. s IMIt.l.'OAIi
A r.w. I''.ait.
Ttirmii:'! Kpr.-. , . ... r:r.im. n-l..a.m.
MmnlniiUir.i A.-niintniiil.-itiiin l.' I'M' in- i 'Jii.in.
K' VM MMI''i . Kvi"it M(MI"'! .
OKFII'IAI. WHKl ToHY.
M.ivnr lli'ti Wint'-r.
Trcii-iir-r I K. I'ark'-r.
( Icrk - .1. II 1' iiU...
( nllll-i-lil, ' ... II Illl'Tt.
Mat. hal-I . I). A'i.t.
Atlnni". ". H M.I.. '
l'.ili.c M i'-.n'tc .1. .1. Ilir.l.
i.iiahii "f Al.ninH..
Ki-.f W'anl ( mi. i n. inn. Win in .ill.ih in
siviiml W ard W nud klttciiliiiMi"., N. II. 'I ' Ii i -f 1 -.(
' H ti 1
lii.- Wnnl .' I'. W i :ht. .!..) it H imhI.
Kmn -li W ir l t in. li . o t'-. Id. II .1. Kill--' .
Killli 'anl T. W. II "hj'. l lia. Lain .i.tci.
I in lilt .linl.'i. II. .1. Maker.
i in-iiil I li rk .' . . I'i-i'm'..
I'm' my .lini-'i. II. . ' iii iini.
( mi n i y I Icrk ... Hi it hi .
rninily Ailiiincv V. t . Miilkm-.
( in ii I V 1 rca.llivr A. .1. Allien.
Siicriif - I'di't- - nip.
t hi tiiicr - H. KV!-:i"-a i..
I iiimi Co .liui..-ni.er. '!'. V.'. Ilalliilay.
rnwll. ten. W. Salinnnti..
VI I.'K AN M. K. - Knniti'i'titli -tnet. lictm i'ti
Wiilnnt -Hid Ceil ir .li-"i-t: ."i-vln-aliliatli II
a. in. mnl t::t p. ni.: Mnnl-iy Selinnl 1 ::!ti p. in. i
C'llllHTI AN Kl.-hli enili .licet: inci ting Sail-li.-ilh
10;:Hi p. in.: iie.'n liinn nci-a-iniiiilli .
'IIITIill OK TIIK IIKDKKMKII -,Kil.ciiinli '
V Kniirteenlli Mtrcct: Vnrnlux tiratei. ialilialln
in::l a. tn.; cveiiliii: jtrn.i ::i V tn : Sali'ialli
i Iliinl II II. III. lie. M. il. I )i I lull I tti'iliil'.
l.llivr MIMiSMlV IIAITIsT rill Id II.
I I'l'i'iiclilii.' al IH::Ui a. In.. :'. i. til., mnl :: . in.
S ililialli i hiii nt I SHI i. in. I!cv. T. .1. Slum-..
It II 1 1". II N Thilleelllll --1 1 ..nii-i. Salt
j liaili II a. in. ami ', ::H i. in : Sinnliit imni Ha.
In. Ilev . 1 1 1 1 i i Iniei . iii-lni'.
MrnioiilM' i nr. Klj'ntii ami Waiinil -livci. :
I'li-iichiii.' -.i iil.ii I h pi:. Hi a. in. iiii'l ; p in.:
ipi-i.i',' ini'.'tliiu'. Weiliie.ilnt ;:m i. in.: siimlny
' Si lli'i-l. .'. i, III. Km. . I'. Mnl rl"iill. I'll.lnr,
I )l!KslVTKI!IAN Kluhtli Mn-ct: iivai -IiInk n-i
I fvililintli at I : . u t n. in. anil T : ' . in.; n-iii'i
llli."tl...' W ci!ll"iin i'l I :.HI p. In. : Slllnlll) Silinni
ill :l p. iii. Km . II. V. I .cni i'. iiitiir.
cK''"Ni I'ltKi-: wil l. UMTir Kir mil
k -tfi't. Iicl . en Walnut mill ciliu' irei.; .cr-
h i- s I'.i'mlli al I am! I : p, in.
T. .loxKI'H's , mi milnillrl I "tn ii- r i i ...
a id lalnnl t i: i'i.le,.. Mil.lmii pi:.;.i i,
PI. ; Siii:n , imni ., -i p, in. ; i-.J'- -. .; p, in ... . -
,c. men i -n ui , p. in.
CT. I'AT!!I";'- .1 i.
k .-V ! I'l"! W -:'l'.MI'." 'li
i,. i N" I . 1 1 .
I.- Hi -:
CAUIiOF WV (ilv"" """ "''Hac
CAUMOI V m:ia!'-l effect
C I J FW )T F V I" "" ("m Irrltiiilnu' and
(' A' ( 1 1 IV I.' Ii. flu- niilnr.-i! iKnirip-lmKiit
C MM'.Or FVI' iii'i'T"--'! .v Hi'-
.Vlijn.!,! 1 lli,.., .,,!,., authurlty.
C 1M'.()F T V '-!v'- w.-ulc Hint h! Ul- hair
rii i a
I IN-; U KM' IN K jKTI('LE
T he IFiul ut r.aicliiv'.
( I'llii r. NiMthcm. 1'lnM'iiix any other lirand
w.;iiti i --chi"ii :it !!an'h:y'.
Kreiicli :in. I Aincrlt tin - t-lictiii :it Karc!;iy'.
Jiiai k. Ori-'-n. i Uf. Vellnw, IJinwn Red mnl
.'ill ft iii 'I - -( ln':ii at I!;i!v!ny'.
IMTM-: LIXSKKI) OIL,
Raw mnl IJnili il TI KI'KNTINK. JAl'AN
Din'KI! -i lie.i. at llairhiy.-.
("arli. Furniture. I taiual' -t'ie lir.-t, t" he
had at I5arclaV.
C I IIK IF IV I-' Ilei.tnri'1- l'ad.',l or srav hair
V .VhllOltl.Mi In it. natui-.-ii elm.
' V lllW 1 1 I Vl-' I" ''t a dvc rcl.nv. Ill"
I' hair i.-itiniti'v.
CAliP.( )L INK '" f :!'"
( ' V I Mil 1 1 I V 1'' K''''l- I lie nail' iiin'-t ii ml
V .Ul)Mil. li ,c hcadci'iil.
V .UlllOlil.M, ml ,i:.d ln-aalila1.
(' KMli ')l WV iriii!i'tnii. rriu'-nt. imd
' IvOWliliN It ,.,,v lliltiieli.il".
FOII 'I II IS
WcxDiii; of tiii; A(iK !
(.in to 1 aii'litvV.
3IAUKETS IJV TKLKCiRAPH.
Li kiii'imii,, .him. 10. Holiday, no re
port. NKVYOliK (llt.MN AMI I'llolin K.
Nkw VoitK..Itinc 111, r.:o:ii. m. Wheat
i';et mid IKilninnl. No. 2 Clii( !C" 1 l'-ii".
1 IV i; No. 2 Milwaukee. l I'M
1 I;'; li'd Winter, ! ,,, 1 h- AiiiImt.
l l'i(U 20. C.ini.- liuiet, drainer, 4:ilj'c:
N'n. :i, 4:jc: Nn. 2. 4"i 't t'ic
( Ifl( AHi) fiHAIS AM) I'llDlll'l K.
( iik ai.o, June 10. 10 a.in. I, irk .July
10; Anifiixt, f '.'."i. Ktiuiated receiits
"t'linn-s, 2U,."i00. Ciirn.- Jiine. :H ; July.
!J7: August, '.'. Wheat June, 'Jli.c
in-ked; July. 04.7h: August, tSt2.
CincAwi. June 10, 12 m. Pork. July.
!'3('' i (Ml; Aniriist. KHtfK 12. Corn.
lune 3!t"B'e. ked; July. !!T; Auiwt.IISi',
aked. Wheat. June, ii'e. hid; July,
TIIK FKAms OF 187(5.
Senator Ferry (netioned
About the Forced Louis
iana Electoral Vote.
His MKMoiiV IS FOl'XD TO l!F. FX
CKKIH.Vdl.V TKKACIIKHOI S.
Stanley .Mattlirws DecliiK's to i lict'tUT
-V Siiilxiii.'t l-Mii'.l in Kcjxiiliti
I''il'in fo Sfi lint- 1 1 in l'i'Cn(.i't.
j.e.-ial in Hi,, v.. I.n-ii. li.-piil.lican. (il Sunday.)
WahIiSi.tiiS, .Il'Me S. The lU'ncecdilins
lietiiie the t'raud eiiininittec tn-day are nnly
efiuallrd in ''iterest hy thd.-e nf jaxt Satur
day, when till i'lvotinatinn lienan with
Ander-nn's stury. The evidence tiif the
week has heen decidedly one way, mi much
so that tin- tcnililicaiis art' deiniirali.c.l Itc
ynlld till huie uf ilnii'M llllitllin. The lead
ers are now at line another's thrnat.s and
each one fur himself. The day's di'Velup
tncnts madually increased in interest until
late this afteriiiHin, when 'if cliina was
reached hy the refusal of .Stanley .Matthews
tnai)car liefure the ciiinniittee and the
sulief(iicnt t.ctinn of that Imdy autlini.iiiif
"l't has never iH-fiire in the hUtnry
cnllntn lieell llece.ary. that is the the issu
ance i fa suliHi.na fur the aipeanince of a
sellatnr liefuii. it cnniluitten of the ImMsc.
The idea of tin- days work cm lies! Iicniicn
liy the ri'i ital of events friii u tin- liejrinninn
S hen the committee met Mrh'cnney, the
clerk of the electoral coniinissiiin, was
called to c(ilain how the mistake or trick
in the iiintitiu of the Louisiana returns oc
curred. Ilis I iot e.ilaination was that it
was the result of confusion anion'.: the
clerks. The tilt spat of the day octwci'lt
nieinliers of the (roinmittee came on the e:.
ainination of .Mi IvMinry. Jai oli I). Co of
fered to lecture Mc.Mahon for his manner
of askilln' iUetions. Iiccallse the latter us.
sinned that there was fraud. Mc.Mahon re
plied that it was not usual to see Oov. Cox
defending fraud, a fraud so clearly proven
as the matter of I.i'visee's signature. Cox,
who is thorollnhly d'snllsfed with the whole
all'air. said he would rest that point on his
reputation and character, and then liecnmc
silent. Durinn the rest of the day lie had
hut little to say, and Inire himself as a man
w ho was disposed toijnit the role which has
lieell forced upon him of app "ariii for de
fence. I.KVIssKK WAS KM . I, I. hi).
Hi! swore that the electoral eollei,',. veto
for president i"id vice-president were cast
tit the same Imllot, althoiinh the returns say
ditlcreiit and the law requires differently.
When fraud is not shown errors aie made
clear. After I.evissee came Ferry with allot'
Uts pomposity. He was twice requested to
a, pear hefore he caine to the cnmniihee
room. It would hardly lie unjust to say
that his was one of the cases of had mem
ory. Ih' knew all iihoiit those tilings re
uardini: the count which appear in the re
cord, lie could not even reineinher
whether the mes 'ti:;er who first came to
him with the Kcllnnn- returns was the same
who lirouuht the second or torned M'ts.
He did not reinemlicr who talked with him
aliniit them. He supposed the first incor
rect, hut did not remeinlier any one savinr;
so. He rcineinliered that persons caine
to him to know what he was
.union- to do with the two ICcllnnn
returns. He said he informed a nuinlier of
persons of I iot h parties that he had two
sets. McMahon asked him to mime ii Dem
ocrat and he was unahli' to do so. It will
he rcliiemliiTed that w hen the second set of
Kellonr; returns were laid lieforc the two
houses, it w as a yreat surprise to the Demo
crats. He reinemliered that Knsson and
(tarfield cam"' to him and were anxious. He
told them that he must lay all liefore the
joint convention, lie shrewdly used a had
memory lo hide the persons who discovered
that the Hist set were irreniilar and had
Andi'isiin return to New Orleans to net up
the foin al s a. After Ferry, came the
SliNSATIoS (IK '-.. 1 1 w .
Stanley Matthews" letter declining to
come In-fore the coinin!tiee was read. Ity
this time the II.Miv had adjourned, and th'n
cciuniittee-roi m was ctowded witlllliein-I'e:-.
liu'ler had cltli'.;.' Ii'i'ii playing
asleep or iictllally was asleep while Fell'V
was on the sta::d. Aft t Feiry had left the
st.ilid. lhithr raised his head and said:
' 'O.i'. 1 1 i 'siinn, ,M:'. Ferry," whereat there
:s a !:i tiu'l. and lien ' Chairman 1'oller
handed to th;1 clerk to lie r. ad, the re--p.",s'.
iVolii M itlle ... As the clerk read
that ; -iii t ill ulia ii .M.ii.hews -.ays he kiliAss
IP'lli;::' of the '. -d n..., except 'u:t !e' has
' i i-i 'i:;1ii- i rii.ts, liei rr . ,i,;,',i ',.. a re
iv..ilii As i; v,: i-'.ui auaiit, tiiefc was a
sardonic ejrin on his old face as he looked
over to the correspondents, at whnni, hy the
way. lie always rjve a sinnitlcunt liKik when
a point is made, liutler said the reiisun h,.
asked for a rereadilin; was liecaiise the
committee had sent Senator Matthews
an official copy ,of the evidence.
Mr. Cox, who hail liunif his head up to this
time, remarked that he also iruvc the
senator, ii copy. Ilutler added that the sen
ator knew enoiinli aliout the evidence
j" make a personal explanation
in the senate. Then it whs whispered
around the room that Stanley Matthews hud
au'.'iin used too much paper and ink, This
impression, in the liht of what suhseipii.nt
ly transpired, as also the platform of the
Itepulilii an politicians, has hei onie very
L'eneral. Ilutler secured silence hy sayinlf
that lie had soniethiii! to say w'iiich' he
wanted to iro on the records. Then henan
a half hour's speech, during the delivery of
which there was a solemn and impressive
scene in the room. Kveryone listened with
almost painful ciinernos'. The speech wns
no doulit prepared. It was pointed and
times nuvcrt! on Matthews. lie said that
tint committee was lictter nhle to j in life of
the iinMirtance of
And that he for one ineiuher of the house
would never tamely Milnnit to such treat
ment, lie referred to the impeaching miw
of the huiise, and of its rijflit to exact testi
mony I'roni lii'h and low. Impeachment
was to lie decided ley testimony, and unless
they could jfet testimony they could not
perforin their duty. lie said that during his
thirty years of pulilic life he never knew a
case where this thinjf occurred. lie refer
red to Ferry who had only left the stand
as u precedent. Ho tlivn sjioke of the
r!ie w here Sumner appeared at the request
of the house committee, also of that of
Vice-President Colfax and Senator Patterson
of New Hampshire, in the Credit Moliilier
investigation. The last two referrences
started a smile arond the room, as did 15ut
ler's closinp; remark that hit had no enemies
to punish nor friends to reward, hut mere
ly wanted, as did the whole country
the facts. He offered his resolution for a
regular siilipoo'iia and Cox al temple la mild
reply. His heart and judgment were not in
it. how ever: therefore he spoke of the n-rnv-
ity ot tim occasion, ami Hinted at mi
anifry contest lietween the two houses.
He enlarffed on the privileni; of u senator
or nieinlier illustrating hy sayiun that t'ie
Vote of u senator lniffht lie defeated w hen
the one vote was important. Iltitlerijiiietly
retorted that Matthews had niveu no such
reason. He furth t said that if a senator
could not net a pair when he was aiding
the cause of justice the country was in a
had way. At this he licstowcd another
smile on the correspondents. He thounht
the law hooks should not he consulted
when a man had to decide his privileged
standing when he coidd aid justice. In
if ply to Cox's remark that the resolution
TOD IMI'hHVTIVK.I.Y WOIMIKI)
liutler said that he had merely picked up the
i . as thrown in. ..ii. iViii, itim is a
Itlaine man. freiiiently chuckled to himself
as liutler hit Matthews, and the pitvofit
jail was with Cox whose emliamissiiient is
oeyonil Ins power to conceal, need sanl
that the I iot way to test the question, as it
had to lie raised, was to issue the siihpielia.
A vote was taken on the resolution, and all
except Cox answered aye. The noes were
called for. and all looked t nvard the lat
ter; he merely nodded Ilis head and said
There is reason to hclieve that Matthews
has lieen trapped into a pitfall, ami is to lie
made the Jonah of the llepuMicail. They
think he Mill lien big eliouii'll till for the
whale. Yesterday it was given out that
Fcr.y and Iv'llogn. would refuse to answer
the request of the committee, and this
started Mat thews int i the ohstinat line.
Hut it seems that Itlaine. liutler and some
of that class, who hate Matthews, consulted
and airrced that Matthews should he hu
miliated. In a speech yesterday Itlaine
said that the Senate should furnish the
committee with all the evidence in its jxis
session, even to the examination of mem
bers of the Senate. Therefore he is com
mitted, if the question is raised by the
Senate, to give up Mr. Matthews to the
sergeant-at-arins ttf the House. Mr. Itlaine
will vote to do so. After -Mr. Ferry's ac
tion to-day. it is held that he will so vote.
If Mr. Matthews answers the subixeiia he
suffers humiliation, but if it conies to the
Senate giving him over to the House he
will feel the humiliation of a culprit. If
UK liKKI SKI) TO IIKSI'ONI).
to the suhwena there is a goixl
prospect of a week's debate oil the subject
iii the two hoti.es. Jieforc his action to
day, Stanley Matthws was generally the sub
ject of pity, but now he cannot expect
much from anyone. He admitted to-niu'ht
what has been suspected by many, that
one of Ilis reasons lor keeping away
from the committee was to avoid
badgering at the hands of liutler. lie
ays he is well pleased with t'ie comtnitte
appointed in the senate on his case. It is
I us follows: Kdiiiunds. Allison. Ingalls.
Hoar, David Davis, Whyt ', and Junes of
Florida. David Davis was placed on the
committee to offset liutler and Cox of the
house committee, who, it is claimed by the
Republicans, do not fairly represent the mi
nority ; therefore, the Democratic minority
in the senate is lixed in the same way,
sl'KM pi's Khsol.l TION.
Spencer's broad and sweeping resolu
tion forinvcstigutioiis is aimed at the Worin
I .'V hotel agreements. It is expected sonie
thing in connection with these will come
out in the house committee next week.
This is the reason lJurke of Louisiana is
sllbpieliaed. Kill Challhller is behind liutler
here and is working hard to catch some one
of the set he has written so much about.
The air is fairly filled with prospective de
velopments. A letter from Paris is pub
lished to-day in which it is intimated that
Noyes coines home determined to blow on
the' Chandlers, lie was in Florida, and
knows how Kill worked things, lie is mad
because Hill is helping in a quiet way the
investigation. Noyes says there is one man
who could write a letter cxphuiillg the
whole presidential disput -, and th" qii-.-uy
is. who is the man.' Some say (iraut.
Threads of evidence can he picked out of
the evid "lice t-i-day which show I l ulleld's
tracks, making another Ohio t'it-silian in
bid odof. Fell'V testified that (lirlie'.d
I'P'iie to Ii in before he laid tie- Louisiana
returns before the two houses and was anx
ious as to what course he (Ferry) would
Til K IIIil lilt XT,
That the Tilden people see in to-day's evi
dence is that first I.evissee's testimony
shows the proceedings of the electoral col
lege to have 1 n illegally conducted ; then
Ferry swears that the icrson who mine
with the authorization of T. ('. Anderson an
messenger he di 4 not know by sight. It
was part of his bad memory as to the kind
of looking man. The fact "is that someone
impersonated Anderson, as Anderson was at
the time in New Orleans before he Mor
rison committee. The second set of returns
had to be got to Ferry. Anderson was de
rained. The thing had to be done secretly ;
therefore Anderson could not lie asked to
be relieved by the committee. Mr. Ferry
admitted that no one introduced the mes
senifer to him as was always done in other
cases. He merely took the stranger's word
for it that In was the Anderson named in
the anthor'.ation papers. Secretary Sln-r-
; in ruii'i, ui iit'in loll Lf ii.p, mi. i II
shot at the committer'. He w rites a letter
to it an fills it with blomly murders in the"
Feliciana parish. He forgets even to refer
to the little matter in whicl'i he is interested,
ami gives no more definite explanation of
th ' Anderson letter than li!s bungling ad
mission when on the stand.
Special to the It. plililican
Wasiiisoton, June !!. The quiitof Stir
day has been a relief from the excitement
of the investigation. Stanley Matthews is
now the central figure. All compassion for
him is lost us his conduct during the week
is taken into consideration. Ity his letter
declining to go before the committee he is
c ivicteil of lying. He complains in that
letter that lie should have been informed
when his name was implicated. It turns
out that he was not only sent copies of the
evidence but that the committee in execu
tive session delegated Mr. Cox, his friend,
to ask him if In wanted to appear. He
sent word through the same medium that he
did not care alxiut doing s until the alle
gations were all in. Now that they are all
in he refuses to come. There ares -ver tl
editorials published hereto-day in a week
ly which were submitted to him prior to ,
their publication. These editorials defend
Matthews ami denounce Sherman. Front
this and other indications there is ground
for the inference that Matthew s, who really
i cd as an attorney, is much vexed at
being placed in the attitude of being a
criminal and scape-goat tor Micrman s nen-
i-tit. The Democrats in the committee
were not after Matthews particularly, and
it Ilutler and his like want to get out of all
the facts against them, they will have tint
moral support of the Democrats. The hit
ter do not care much about taking th.t
question before the house if Stanley M l'
thews refuses to answer the subpiena. The
moral effect has already been obtained by
his refusal to go before the committee, but
if Ilutler ami the Republicans mean to take
the question into the house, it may be
oiii i iiitin's n in i in i lit" i miuiiltuv n.it
ing the names of witnesses he w ants called
to prove intimidation in the Felinciana par
ishes is so worded and intended as to drow,
the cry of thief in that of "bloody shirt."
His letter is very bold and aggressive on
the subject, and is in marked contrast to
his conduct before the committee when
confronted with the evidence of his own
guilt. The committee will answer it, and
the answer will be a document very well
calculated to go to the country alongside of
his thin .subterfuge. It will recall Sher
man to the fact that he had better clear his
skirts hefore he assumes the role of prose
TllKKK IS TIIOI I1I.K IN sTiillK. for till .-i
who iiegh-ct to rectify irregularities of the
stomach, liver and bowels, which they fool
ishly imagine will ''come right of them
selves." Of this silly error such persons
are usually disabused by the dcvclopmciit
of some serious chronic malady, traceable
to what they were pleased to consider a
trifling disorder of the alxtve named ass i
ciate organs. Such a culmination is easily
avoided. A course of Hostetter's Stoin.icli
Hitters invariably has the effect of renew
ing the secretive action of a torpid liver,
restoring healthy digestion and iissimil i
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ftetly r 'gular. The activity of these mm
itnortmit fuietions being restored and th
entire system toned a id rcgula'ed I y t!iis
iiieiiiupiiralile correcti.'e and invigit.ru it,
no danger to the general health is to lie ap
prehended from causes which, if not eradi
cated in time, will assuredly undermine il.
An I nmist VhiirwT. If one of tin
many "put up" medicines prove inefV-ctu i
all are condemned as nostrums. Is this
rights Are all American citizens denounced
as traitors because ltenedict Arnold com
mitted treason.' Some refuse to us- D.
Pierce's Futility Medicines, simply beciim
they have used others without benefit. Dr.
Pierce's preparations possess actual ni Tit,
and, if taken when indicated, the mostsin
guine expectations will lx- realized. i
(iolden Medical Discovery is th" standard
alterative and bhsKl-purillcr in the market.
Thousands of testimonials from those it his
cured of consumption, dyspepsia, liver con -plaint,
and various forms of skin dis-ases,
are on file in the Doctor's office, certifying
to ils etlicacy. Dr. Pierce's Favorit Pre
scription is relied upon by women to cur.t
the many weaknesses and irregularities pe
culiar to their s"x. For t'm t Iter in form
ation sec the People's Common Sense M"d
ical Adviser, an illustrated work of nearly
p II II) pages. Over one hundred thouund
copies sold. Price $ I .."'It, p st paid. Ad
dress the author, I!. V. Pierce, M. D.
liullalo. N. Y.
Lngliunl has agre 'd that the wir ind th -nity
is to be illelll led on th s t:il ' Visit a i
the other TnrVsh debt in the genera! p'.-i.i
CZ- ii it QQ