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Heonl0 Jere S. Black Interviewed.
IIS OPINIONS UPON TIIE NOHINJATION OF
GREELEY AND THE POLITICAL SITUA
In this day of anxiety arnd ignorance,
while men go about in a questioning
Way, striving to get at the drift of
coming events, the opinions of such a
sagacious man a3 the HIon. Jeremiah S.
Black are valuable. This gentleman
can be listened to with profit, for it he
is not instructive at all times he is sure
to be entertaining, having a fine sense
of humor and vast stores of informa
tion. \Ve therefore.hastened to draw
him out as to the political situation
when we met at a dinner table the
other night. Seated next the "old
man eloquent," we said:
"Wlell, judge, what do you think of
our nomination at Cincinnati ?"
"You want my honest opinion 1"
"Well, had you raked this world and
the two adjacent you could not have
found a fitter man to be a candidate or
a more unfit one to be a President?.
"Why unfit I is he not honest?"
"That depends upon what you ex
pect him to do. You recollect the story
of tihe farmer who yoked up his hogs to
plough. The farmer remarked subse
quently that hogs were good to eat,
but very trying when you attempt to
plow with them. Your candidate has
made a successful journal and written
one or two clever books, but he has no
qualifications for the Presidency."
"You think he will be elected I"
"It looks likely. As I said, lie is the
fittest man to be a candidate I know
of. I once saw-before your time-one
of the ablest of statesmen and most ac
complished of gentlemen turned out at
the end of a term of the Presidency lihe
had made eminently successful, by
three gold spoons. There is no tell
ing what our beloved countrymen may
do when they once set about doing it."
"Exactly. It is not so easy to think
of a iman who ought not to beat Grant.
I say ought, for certainly no man can
be found so little qualified for the
place, who has committed such grave
blunders, to use the mildest term, and
wvhose shartcomings are so well known
as Grant's; and yet when you recollect
that the vast monopolies of the coun
try that have of late years grown so
powerful, that the army of office-hold
ers and the carpet-bag government of
the South, where legalized ballot-stuf
lng controls the Southern States, are
bound up in the support of this man,
the task of defeating him appears any
thing but easy. By the lbye, who
wrote the address that heads the res
hlntions of the Cincinnati Convention?"
"Horace White, we believe."
"I doubt that. It does not sound
like Horace White. There is a sim
plicity of style, terrible brevity of
charge, and directness of purpose un
like Horace White, It reads as if
Schurz were its author."
"We believe not, judge. We believe
bowerer-at least such is our impres
sion-that Horace White wrote the res
olutions and some one else, probably
George HIoadley, prepared the address.
But to return. Do you believe tihe
Democracy will take up and indorse
the nomination 7"
"Can't tell. Judging from thie feel
ing in my own district in Penusylva
nis Ikshoould say not. I know of but
one Democrat willing to sustain Gree
ley, and by the bye, no Republican."
"And yet Greeley was nominated
through a Demrocratic influence. What
these men proposed was to get a can
didate that would draw after him tihe
largest Republican vote. Thie Liberal
Republicans wished to select a states
man acceptable not only to the ,Demo
cratic party but thire people at large."
"The managers, then" said thIe Judge
with much earnestness, "deserve re
buke. They belittled a grand cause
and ruined a great opportunity. Tihe
convention should have stated tire case
and throughll its platform and nornina
tiors appealed to the high tribunal of
"And has it not done so?"
"No. Thie nomlination kills tie plat
form. Greeley is one of the authors of
the wrongs complained of. He cannot
be a reformer without first reforming
himself into somebody else. A candi
date's record is the candidate."
"You do the old man injustice
thronghl your prejudice, and yet in
spite of that prejudice you feel in your
bones that if Horace Greeley were
judge instead of advocate you would
not hesitate intrusting with any case
"Supposing he had thie head to un
derstand it and no personal motive to
influence his decision."
CJudge, you are abominably severe
and unjust. With the excesption of the
'"On to Richmond" that Greeley was
Dot the author of, but thie then manag
ing editor of thie Tribune, hie nhas ever
been on the side of kindness and tmour
"Well, yes. I see that President
Grant claims the same virtues. In his
interview with Mosby he says that his
heart has been with the South, but as
an executive officer he had to enforce
the laws made by Congress. On part
ing with the raider he promised to do
better for thie South, which means, I
sauppose, that he won't enforce the
"A sweet statement, Judge Black, to
aome from a man whose immediate
friends in Congress enact no law but
the law of hate, whrile hie not only en
forces it at tIe point of the bayonet
but turns loose upon thoe couqllued
South a horde of carpet-baggers to rob,
plunder and murder."
"I think so. But would Greeley
make it any better?"
Like all old Democrats, judge, you
run continually on individuals and can
not forget the past or forgive the oppo
sition. Now, seriously would it not be
a blessed thing to put an end to this
party strife, that since the war has
has come to be so bitter that sins of a
partisan are lost in the devotion to
party, and all love of a common coun
try covered under loyalty to a faction,
to end all this, we say, by electing a
man to the Presidency who will call
about him the ablest and purest men
real statesmen, regardless of party, to
administer the government for the
benefit of a common country? in a
word, give us peace, a real peacet"
"I agree with you such would be a
bleesed result, and probably save our
country. But would your candidate
have the head to control such an ad
ministration. Wouldn't lie blunder in
to all sorts of absurdities and break us
up into partisan wa. fare again'"
"I think not; at least let us try. We
would not be any worse off than we
"Thi country is in great peril. Few
realize the danger," continued Judge
Black. "There is no one word that is
false or too much in that able address
by the Cincinnati Convention. As we
gain our liberties through revolution,
it is a popular error to suppose that
they are lost through violence. The
losses comes in the slow, subtle, and
insidious encroachment that first rots
and then it seizes, as the boa con
strictor slimes over what it swallows.
And is gone before we awaken to the
danger of its going, and then comes
revolution and blood to regain what
we have willingly parted with. Now
the revenues of the government are
used to enrich incorporated monopo
lists, I ;.:atures are owned by rail
road companies, Senatorial chairs are
openly sold to the highest bidders, our
courts are packed and corrupted, the
Presidency fought over by factions,
while the people are ground down by
heavy taxation so arranged as to rob
from labor to enrich the capitalists,
and we suffer from hard times that
come of bad government. How much
longer this will be borne God only
knows; but unless human nature is
greatly changed, sooner or later there
will be resistance."
The old man spoke earnestly, and
for a few moments we said nothing.
We then asked:
"Why not make an effort, then, to
arrest these evils peaceably at the
polls t Now, Mr. Greeley can -com
mand a heavy vote-"
"Where, for example?"
"All the earnest, thoughtful men of
the Republican party.-"
"An unknown quantity."
"At the South he is the only man
who can carry the colored vote."
"I beg your pardon, lie will not get
a man. The ballot-stuffing in that
direction has b e e n legalized and
secured. The mass of ignorance has
been given the ballot and then sworn
into a league that is under the control
of the carpet-baggers and scalawags
common thieves. Let me give you an
instance in illustrations. Mr.- ,
of Texas, a planter, told me of it: A
scoundrel by the name of Caldwell be
fore the war bought his only slave at a
low price, because of the fact that the
negro was ill of the consumption. He
put the poor fellow to work and soon
found that he could do no work, being
too ill and weak, and threatened him
with 500 lashes. The man did his best
and failed. The cruel owner tied
him up and whipped him to death. He
died under the lash. This Caldwell
had to fly to save his life, the indig
nation of the country was so intense.
He came back after the war a roaring
abolitionists, joined the league, and
had himself nominated in the place of
chief justice. Mr.-had the satis
faction of seeing his three hundred late
slaves marched out to vote for this In
human monster. Among these was a
colored man, a preacher, better edu
cated and more intelligent than the
others. To him he appealed: "Why
is it," he said, 'that you vote for that
man, who murdered in the most cruel
manner one of your own race-vote to
give him an office in which he has
power over you and your lives-over
oso who never did you any harm1"
'Well, massa,' responded the man,
'we knows dat; we knows he is a mity
bad man; but den we belongs to de
league, and we has taken an oath to
obey de league, and de league orders
us to vote for dat man.' What can
you do under those circumstances I"
"Appeal to Sumner, who is with usn,
and t~o Il-ading colored men-"
Pooh ! Excuse me, but I must say
pooh! Sumner has no more influnence
against this infernal league than I
have; and as for the leading negroes,
they are all bought and owned by
these carpet-baggers and scalawags."
"'There, judge, you make a grave
mistake. The great mass of negroes
are ignorant, of course, but the eda
cated men among them have a pride
of citizen;ship and higher appreciation
of official privilege than their white
brethren. We would sooner appeal to
such men as Langston and Clark than
to any white man of three times their
pretensions. What they fear-and the
fear is to be respected-is a return of
the Democratic party to power, and
through that a loss of their sacred
privileges. This cannot occur with
IIorace Greeley in the lead, and they
will soon learn that. But come, now,
give the influence of your great name
to this more in behalf of the republic."
"Well," said thre judge, "I'll tell you
iwhat we are going to do. The plat
form pat forth at Cincinnati is a broad,
fair, democratic platform. There is
nothing passive in that. Now, it the
convention that meets at Baltimore
finds in its wisdom that Greeley fits the
platform, we will make the best fight
for him we can. 1 have no question
but when the canvass warms up, and
men take their sides as men are want
to do, that the entire Democratic party
will be found striving for, the right."
planting the Christian religion in Pal
estine reminds one of the old proverb,
"Carrying coals to Newcastl," and it
appears to have been until lately at
tended with no ubstantial or encourag
ing results. Missionaries have long
been at work there under the auspices
of various Christian denominations,
and at a very great expense in propor
tion to the amount of work they effec
tively accomplished. They first tried
their eloquence upon the adult Israe
lites Samaritans, Moslems and Druses,
with how little effect may be estimat
ed from a late report of Bishop Gobat,
upon the results of missionary work in
Palestine during the last twenty-five
years. At the beginning of that time,
when the present "London Societyfor
Promoting Christianity" was establish
ed, all previous missionary societies
had abandoned the field, and there was
found only one native Protestant in all
Palestine. This shows that the work
of all former missionaries did not stick,
granting that they made any converts
at all. This was the sum total of the
work of American missionaries. The
English who came after them appear to
have been more succssful. They went
to work in a different manner, and
instead of preaching to the grown peo
ple they established schools for chil
dren. These show progress' in num
bers, and give some hope of permanent
success. The first Christian schoool
was established in 1847 with nine chil
dren, and according to the report
above referred to, there are now in
Jernusalem five schools attended by 400
children of both sexes, and in all Pal
estine 25 schools, in whici; about 1000
children are taught. Besides these,
orphan asylums have been opened for
200 children. It is supposed from pre
sent appearances that all these will
grow up to be exemplary Christian
men and women, but the influence of
their education upon after life reipains
to be tested. The plan is to make the
childen educate the parents, and it is
asserted that the influence of the for
mer upon the latter has so far proved
quito beneficial.-[Mo. Republican.
PERSONAL APPEARANCE OF JESUS.
A correspondent of the Washington
Chronicle writes: "On Sunday last
Rev. Dr. Newman delivered adiscourse
upon the humanity of Jesus Christ, in
which he stated that nothing had been
handed down to us in regard to His
personal appearance, many different
views being entertained on that subject.
Inclosed you will find a letter written
by Publius Lentalts, President of Ju
dea, and sent by him to the Senate of
Rome, when the fame of Jesus began
to be spread abroad in the world.
These are his words:
"There lives at this tine in Judea a
man of singular virtue, whose name is
Jesus Christ, whom the barbarians
esteem a prophet, but His own fol
lowe,a adore Him as the offspring of
the immortal God. He calls back the
dead from the graves, and heals all
o:'ts of diseases with a word or touch.
He is tall and well shaped, of an amica
ble reverend aspect. H'e hair of a col
or that can hardly be matched, falling
into graceful curls below his ears, part
ed on the crown of the head, like the
Nazarine. His forehead is smooth and
large; His cheeks without other spot,
save that of a lovely red; His nose and
month formed with exquisite symmet
ry; His beard thick and a color suitable
to the hair of His head, reaching an
inch below His chin and parting in the
middle like a fork; His eyes bright,
clearand serene. He rebukes with
majesty, counsels with mildness; His
whole address, whether in word or deed
being elegant and grave. No man has
seen Him laugh, but He has wept fro
quently. He is very temperate, modest
and wise; a man, for His excellent
beauty and divine perfection, surpass
ing the children of men."
T'ihe London correspondet of the
New York Herald says:
"Some scholars are just now discuss
ing in the London Times thejformation
ofa new word. Evidently a distinc
tive name is wanted for that kind of
telegram which comes by the cable,
yet all our sensibilities are naturally
shocked by "cablegram." Haligram,
thalassagram, and onagram are propos
ed. As the distinctive feature is not
that the massage comes by the cable
or 'cord'-for every telegram comes by
a 'cord'in the same sense-onagram
will doubtless fail, and the choice will
be between haligram and thalassagram
as fixing the point of transit by the sea
Of these haligram, as the slhortest and
in sound a little related to telegram,
may win, though perhaps the most dis
tioctive sound is apoint in favor of
iThe first of the new civil service
roles, which are now being prepared
by the commissioners, will provide
that hereafter fidelity to the United
States shall be a pre-requisite to any
appointment to office.
-The reason women so seldom
stammer, is because that they talk so
fast a stammer has no chance to get in.
People stutter because they hesitate.
But who ever knew of a woman to
hesitate about anuy-thingt
Greeley's Letter of Acceptance.
The following is the notification to
Mr. Greeley of his nomination by the
Liberal Republican Convention and his
reply, accepting the nominationu:
CINCINNATI, 0., ?
May 3, 1872.
Hon. Horace Greeley, New York:
DEAR SIR--The National Convention
of the Liberal Republicans of the Uni
ted States have instructed the under
signed to inform you that you have
been nominated as the candidate of the
Liberal Republicans of the United
States. We also submit to you the ad
dress and resolutions unanimously
adopted by the Convention. Be pleas
ed to signify to us your acceptance of
the platform and nomination, and be
lieve as very truly yours,
C. SCHURZ, President.
GEO. W. JULIAN, Vice-President.
WM. E. MCLEAN,
J. G. DAVIDSON, Secretaries.
J. H. RnoDEs,
MR. GREELEY'S REPLY.
NEW YORK CITY,
May 20, 1872.
HIon. Carl Schurz, President; Hon. G.
W. Julian, Vice-President, and Messrs
Wm. E. McLean, J. G. Davidson, J.
H. Rhodes, Secretaries of the National
Convention of the Liberal Republicans
of the United States:
GENTLEMEN-I have chosen not to
acknowledge your letter of the 3d inst.
until I could learn how the work of
your Convention was received in all
parts of our great country, and judge
whether that work was approved and
ratified by the mass of our fellow
Their response bas from day to day
reached me through telegrams, letters
and comments of journalists, indepen
dent of official patronage and indiffer
ent to the smiles or frowns of power.
The number and character of these an
restrained, unpurchased, unsolicted ut
terances, satisfy me that the movement
which found expression at Cincinnati
has received the stamp of public ap
proval and been hailed by a majority
of our countrymen as the harbinger of
a better day for the Republic.
I do not misinterpret this approval
as especially complimentary to myself,
nor oven to the chivalrous and justly
esteemed gentlemen, with whose name
I thank your Convention for associa
ting me. I receive and welcome it as
a spontaneous and deserved tribute to
that admirable platform of principles,
wherein your Convention so freely, so
lucidly and forcibly set forth, the con
victions which impelled and the pur
poses which guided its course. The
platform which casting behind it the
wreck and rubbish or worn out conten
tions, and by-gone feuds embodies in
fit and few words the peeds and aspi
rations of to-day, though thousands
stand ready to condemn your every
act. Hardly a syllable of criticism orb
cavil has been aimed at your platform,
of which the substance may be epito
mized as follows:
First All the political rights and
franchises which have been acquired
through our late bloody convulsion
must and shall be guaranteed, main
tained, enjoyed and respected ever
Second. All the political rights and
franchises which have been lost through
that convulsion should and must be
promptly restored and re-established,
so that there shall be henceforth no
proscribed class and no disfranchised
class within the limits of our Union,
whose long estranged people shall re
nnite and fraternize upon the broad
basis of universal amnesty; with im
Third. That subjects to our solemn
constitutional obligations to maintain
the equal rights of all citizens our pol
icy should aim at local self-govern
ment and not at centralization; that
the civil authority should be supreme
over the military.
That the writ of habeas corpus should
be jealoeusly opheld as the safe-guard
of personal freedom. That the indi
vidual citizen should enjov the largest
liberty consistent with public order
and that there shall be no Federal
subversion of the internal policy of the
several States and municipalities, but
that each shall be left free to enforce
the rights and promote the well-being
of its inhabitants by such means as
thejudgment of its own people shall
Fourth. There shall be a real and
not merely a simulated reform in the
civil service of the Republie, to which
end it is indispensable that the chief
dispenser of its vast official patronage
shall be shielded from the main temp
tation to use his power selhshly by a
rule, inexorably by a rule forbidding
and preeluding re-election; that the
raising of revenue, whether by tariff
or otherwise, be recognized and treated
as the people's immediate bausiness, to
be shaped and directed by them through
their representatives in Congress,
whose n tion thereon the President
must neither overrule by his veto, at
tempts to dictate nor presume to pun
ish by bestowing ofice only on those
who agree with him, or withdrawing
it from those who do not.
Sixth. That the public lands must
be sacredly reserved for occupation
and acquisition by cultivators, and not
recklessly squandered on projectors of
railroads, for which our people have no
present need, and the premature con
struction of which are annually pluag
ing us into deeper and deeper abysses
of foreign indebtedness.
Seventh. That the ahebievement of
these purposes of universal beneficence
is expected and sought at the hands of
all who approve them, irrespective of
Eighth. That the public faith must
at all hazards be maintained and the
national credit preserved.
Ninth. That the patriotic devoted
ness and inestimable services of our
fellow-citizenas who as soldiers and
sailors upheld the fag and maintained
the integrity of the Republic, shall ever
be gratefully remembered and honora
These propositions so ably and forci
bly presented in the platform of your
Convention have already fixed the at
tention and commanded of a large ma
jority of our countrymen who joyfully
adopt them as I do, as the basis of a
true beneficent national reconstruction
of a new departure from jealous strifes
and hates, which have no longer ade
quate motive, or even plausible pre
text into an atmosphere of peace, fra
ternity and mutual good wilL In vain
do the drill sergeants of decaying or
ganization flourish menacingly their
truncheons and angrily insist that the
files shall be closed and straightened.
In vain do the whippers in of parties,
once vital, beeanse rooted in the vital
needs of the hour, protest against
straying and bolting; denounce men
nowise their inferiors as traitors and
renegades, and threaten them with in
famy and ruin. I am confident that
the American people have already
made your cause their own, fully re
solved that their brave hearts and
strong arms shall bear it on in tri
umph. In this faith and with the dis
tinct understanding that if elected I
bshall be the President, not of a party,
but of the whole people. I acceptyour
nomination, in the confident trust that
the masses of our countrymen North
and South are eager to clasp hands
across the bloody chasm which has too
long divided them, forgetting that they
have been enemies, in the joyful con
seciousness that they are and must
henceforth remain brethren.
p" Men have only 142 different
styles of hats to select from this spring.
At the Rectory of St. James Church, in
Alexandria, La., on Thursday, the 30th
of May, 1872, by the Rev. Spruille Bur
ford, Miss MARY B. PETTIT, of War
ren County, Miss., to JOHN M. BAR
RETT, of this place. No cards.
With the above notice refreshments
gratifying to the palate and heart of the
printer were received. The trite and
common place congratulations seem too
cold, too inexpressive to be used on such
an occasion. May God, in His good
providence, bless the marriage of our
friend Johnny and his lovely bride.
Married as they have been in the Lord,
we feel confident that He was present
on the occasion, who at the first chris
tian wedding blessed the marriage feast
of Cana with His presence and furnish
ed the guests with the miracle of wine
to make glad their hearts. May He ever
be present with them through life, and
ever furnish them with the pure wine
of joy and celestial happiness.
P PEOPLE HAVE CHOSEN-
The experience of years has con
vaced an intelligent public that for all
ialments involving weakness and irri
tability of the stomach, obstructions in
the bowels, a morbid condition of the
liver and nervous debility.
Tarrant's Effervescent Seltzer Aperient
is the surest, safest and swiftest reme
dy. Not merely agreeable, but abso
lautely delieious to the palate, it also
possesses four medicinal elements
which have never been united in the
same happy proportions in any other
preparation. It is the gentlest and
most painless of eathartice, a onder
fal tonic, an unexceptionable erative
and a certain corrective of all lmpari
ties which may exist in the blood or
other fluids of the body. Degline all
imitations of the genuine article. Sold
by all Druggists.
HA.LL STONEWa ir H. & L. Co. No. 1,)
June 3d, 1872. (
M EMBERS OF STONEWALL HOOK
and Ladder Company No. 1 are
ordered to meet at their Hall on Tauus
DAY, the 6th day of Juxm, 1879, at 8
o'clock P. t. By order of
J. H. BrNoooo,, President.
j'EE MEMBERS OF ALEXANDRIA
Conclave No. 80 are requested to
meet at their Hall, Friday, June 7th, at
7% o'clock. Work in 1st degree. By
order of the Chief. W. J. ROGERS,
Oheap For Gash.
F OR SALE--ONE GOOD HORSE
PowER for running Gin, sad one
Gin Stand Fixtures-all complete.-
Apply to the undersigned.
June 5-it. C. E. DALL.
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News,Literstnre, and Domes
THE CHEAPEST PAPER IN THE SOUTH
Sixteeen quarto pages, published weekly
at $3 a year in advance and a premi
m worth $2.60 to each snhscri
her. In clubs of ten at $2.50
eaeh; twenty at $2.25,
and forty at $2.00.
Every one should have it. Sample o
pies and premim list sent free on appli.
JAMES H. HtMMEL, Publisher,
106 Camp street. New Orleans
Formerly condnueted by J. D. MAY.
T'HIS WELL KNOWN M
aud popular suman mer re
sort will be thoroughly Den
ovated and put in complete
order, and open to the public aboot
the middle of May, under the sole con
trol and management of Major W. A.
HUBD and Colonel J. O. NIXON.
THE SAINT LOUIS HOTEL I
THIS mgnicent Hotel, lately renewed
and greatly improved, and entirely
re-furnished in most sumptuous and ele
gant style, by the St. Louis Hotel Associa
tion, of which E. F. Miotoo, Esq., of New
Orleans, is the President, was opened to
the traveling eonmnnity on the FIRST
DAY of FEBRUA BY, 1872, underthe man
agement of the undersigned.
Formerly Proprietor of the New York
'ROM THE PREMISES OF THE
Junderslgned, ONE ROAN GORSE,
4 years old, l6 bands high, star in
forehead, roached mane, very heavy
set, and branded TIIM. To say one
retuarning the same, I will give one
fourth the sale of the horse (1150) or
one-half with the thief.
May ~-s W.T. MADDOX.
~E AL ~ ISTEAM FER
srl for sale. Lease over three
yoears to run. For terms
APMay -f. Y ON 9 D.
3 ENADORSED A" Pt1r R' ::' .C C E,
- llegvr yt i aues L 1 h er i ." . t t.
sders a s tt efi .w t ec, .-. T.. s
a ePowler s n te . tc th:ir'g al. t" .es an .- :: . :.
.adr &r n Roy , ta. tho::tr:" , os t r t -"-c ," -
"t g ~a 'r trlh
-OIISTIO are Dacat tt. -. r ts , " .
C-JPKRA$ T ad IS. er Jly of T. TEPE 1 i M... S
ave er a s eer ib , ai •a hsaa t fail- :.c s, ý`-t
happy tesrts. T E Teptctkrru l, om
BENS ,CIAen sei a E Da7 a
rngtncors .ar the o, in eir s ,s ! :-,b..mt. t" : ",
sav e . elaDsi. ct (' . to h . ' ~e t '::a: , s l .
l te l n O $4t hase. elcro se '. W -A to. t`: - '.
tal sthe heat r a ot the p eLsr a . e. - . l . Lit .a
Speparatioe n la Id cn te. + . i . wSi lt .
led.doreeeA.un &yc j :u.--4 oftL · : tr A : t at ; i .ý
ndersed tao wh g he Clergy end the fw l ng "eoine
v.._evue. 3. Sauaa, the "Hoeml |eirtssrLt rs ,lel. , -t
yLaws. ay the Hom ittmt s t-ere r t:tl ncte- "t
sa ls.e som taneed ar- tte l .te r a ;ls
I aate Bitests, ab. i i.tl u . :at, the" .
ailimla autI t siaght o .w . Ivn te. Pat. ! r ) L l.':,tk.
Ss~olDr~l~ nataDe . S ;O. 0- . i.. i ..
Jame Ad. JanoedC.-bare .ao the fro a r
EJ d AIth Pmristra H. lit rt'e POt. 'uagiss.
lae kng tich ns . St.tRem tsreldcaB:tlt-tl et o tf et i eh t
lA in .l. a alst h..m vi ant oatu in it. . 'ltter.e :t..st
L a myad tho thlm.D lolsea t ea p ro1 teIl-.e. l t
VInestalls lsrot, therefote bearen t a ite st tamea
urine, an s t ee n o s Po r t , inse .ier d,
whte the heleag. ba highly Teals. tomwtlat. tetasei.
Oeinia. a Oad slightly La Eates. The todrd., o eftc.r ,
thn lasutly In aetp'lser with tohe rul-.eef tn rtun.
Having srdt In ane p r erel madeter. rom take o.u.ar in
B roots rdag them its rall H lr n eeodtrs ofat Inr all-tt le..
asl te lieh t TSOtl sII S Halnrtslo. T fei te r tthe"r&1.
retnoor andP lueisnratr of ot.. V toLert, otfrry .
am o d l isoe m mbert nB. o Ff Healt
to eltr todh onL. e C. Btte ltr o h l tEn t tra. sf
~well e~ro Lte t Frhe k b . o. aaee n ot dle t rC
n. A. e.oo o r t , M. ID.
et.m , e. 'fedtoal Cellete aisn ate o E pai ttl. i. .l.
alas City goMpiutha. S. Losaflteurl.
a"sa-tlobul pPe ,MM. er. ha. ro m .
Prmeilalnb asn oe" Itfl.ael a lent l e oe l'e .i oe-.
i J. or . WTmKHILLof . e . hie, l Aeltiehe.
its. ascoera , M .D. Dr. C. V. . Lusam. .,
0. Omcaa. M. T.. T. Gun X" es. M. D.
C. A. WAs M D. , W.A. I.n , Mr . eD.
o Proou er e ol , mleanosathl n lre lea l Coedin a.
eProf. n MidwIfery aet he Disea of Wait, Colee uf Bel .
pashae P ny tqad.l eat.
P.e. elmma andN., JOH . TMIMPLE . i..
Prof. mderia Hlis a and Toetr peulls. Hmepar pihi" M.l.
Ji. CO M.. .D. AN. . . D.. Le .rr
C.A.I. , .:i . VASTI N . M . D.,
eProf e of Pyalsnigy. Hevstati lii Cie a .e of hms.
th eJ. ha m IlBAt M. tD.. ti cr.
ClisReial M n ae. C -..+ tbtrs Plyisiu . C ste P s.
They ai eogtenar a o l r outher tmd orsa ntiteeest
EtO SANDERS. Analytitl Cisesst.
heDi lrem aIn e world can e-tel Oans.
H eanch eg PO n iy th0 l shol lde. r . CL.t w% TI. *D.,
. o. the. hM. D. it .Analt Eircal om, o. .
aEminent PlIytsincins rI Pit 'lamtInr
Thatrmula tar theLttHtir Hitter hat be'n eut ttt tt iss.
. A. ass.. Analytc JAD. V. IL. atur. V. It.
O.aum ns, Prof. Chen att . .. I.,
H.B. Ame, Y. D. M. ical, College.
B. Mayoas. M. D. J. B3. WaIstwh. M. D.
ise. Ag. t aASm H. D. -l . lsth e . Ya. Colth.
E. La r. m. D., P . TB e m. T.w EwOd . ,h. t o..
A n. A. CL ms. M . ., Jo . A. int. H ,. . s.
Emineat Phyrleisam In Cinlcinati.
mearly uoft w are hrnts os in ne orn t aait oteats.
J. L m.Areta.y .D.. L A.J JA. M. LD..
0. T. 8l ,e.D. . PMbPlt. losaa. Y. V,..
mC. . Late a .a OluIL. nl. r '. vltas c l. th. i..
W nV. P t T aefoulnd. o. .i .. Qlltella . h.
*. A. DLaeae M. D., B.8. Wavts. Chteuitt.
D. Wi. MCaev. . D., P. . a.a. . k..
t. H. i rsa its. H t. D. l .S . i. lute rs, M. I.
itEmlnecrnt Pnysdcirnas ina Slesnphiai
0r. . Tes arao , t D.. L a Me t. t.,
to n are of City hospial H. RI. ,rose.F H. iEl
. .on. ,Si. . n.. t u. TPeAL . Y. t..
N. W. Fe Ia.a . M. D., H. A. Es enf. e. It
Eminent Pihyaicilan in Pittsear;
B. amF. .D . . D WMCti ow D.M
W. B. Clt.n sM... Da. R.Wtm tY. o..
O. aW . Chemal t, J5. H. Xitj e a.sas, n . D.,
And theidraedu of Others
In mllparts of th North., mWet and t tath.
e. 3. Ga es. Ytl.. lvla . iw e.
o Cot e . Bten. Mart f. mer1.
nsw line s. r. At. irxaattiex. a. D.
Sjein'r sler it all dragltti a nI . rt-rs.
umen AT. l algsmtor and Car., n sriefor.
Labty IS ad io t id St.. tLp Leih ltt
'ooD . ie. d nn ||ind, a.
t. Wae a 1 r1tier . h t. b . MeS ,,ela *tun. D .4r
DSeAn.s Sm rnldbYeC allnled Cs ..
heLIO S Da Dilulve O rthni.
Vinegr ittA Oren not aI ilep Fan
auhef IPhslgsltnin therese Ihidaahe. dol-t',
to 'pleado[ t ealznd" awee n t o e t.r io Oie th e t
that lenm h Dad tile e t 1o t 'o d nettsh. mI ?llsu
bareatea Pptaln. . o e fromthe Ya o.
loo and at s... C alors. rJ (Urotl aIll
Alheebdr lo tlnumlwnte. Ty seax the olr
torKi A,|wT 1 .0 jBowl tl. ni d Anr them o
ean a Ton, osspe& th. also. theipeculrIoar mift't
FOIL FUh'IL cO .A 1 ,Nte i tlss.s
tol yoaet ord. Uthrog or slnelt a ht Pleits.f
oanh nlo re o f tileit, t e ssi Di
Perd m rlment and Chrolhis th ienm the -
K ma the bad (pl-ent. Idrthpaest taa en in
dillgestton, o Dlles ..lemmIlte and
i-terN Tamnt .f crS tiea or h WlO lt
t. Ar KIur tt hnsn snot. a c. e .slacn
DICee ass t Bllettl by la ses !
the r Digestie Organs.
the La, )PaSATn In the re: .