Newspaper Page Text
v Guitean's Trlnl.
At th opning of eonrt on th. twelfth day Mrs. ftcovllle reanmod the witness stand and described Guitean'. appearance and aotiona during hli Ti.it at her house In 1878. Freqnont objection! were raised by the counsel for the prosecution to the cbaraoter of the question! Sropoundod by Mr. Bcoville, and a continual iscuseinn ensued between couneol tipon the admissibility of certain evidence. Upon the omiclusion of Mr. Booville'a direct examina tion, at Mr. BcoTllle's request her croBs-eiam-ination waa postponed to allow Mr. George D. Burroughs, of Chicago, to testify, as he de sired to leave the city the same afternoon. He testified that he boarded with the Scoville. at the time of Gultoaa's visit In 1878, and mode tip his mind that the prisoner was either a fool or crazy. Before the next witness could be called Guitoan suddenly broke in with : "X de sire to tell all these crank newspaper men that I appear here as my own counsel, That ia my answer to all the silly stuff they have boen de livering themselves of for some days past. Some of these newspaper men have gone crazy. I appear here in part as my own counsel, as I have a right to nndcr tho law and Constitution of America." The next witness, O. 8. Jocelyn of Lenox, N. T., stated that he wasthebiiHiueas manager of the Oneida Oommuiity while that institution had an existence; that he knew Guitoan during his stay with tho community j ho thought his most marked charactoristio was his intense egotism. John W. Ouiteau, brother of the prisoner, was next summoned. Ho had not boen on good tortus with his brother for some years, but had not doubted his sanity until he received .omo lotters ia October. Since he had come on here and had seen his brother in jail, ho had become satisfied tiiat he was insane. On being cross-examined tho witness admitted that before he came to Washington lie had always, in talking of the caso, said that he boliovcJ his brother was responsible, lio believed him responsible but not sane re sponsible, because, as ha thought, at some period of his life tho prisoner had voluutarily surrendered himself to evil practices rather than gooiL Cnitcau winced nndcr these state ments, evidently fearing that hii brother's condor was injuring his caso, and with consid erable bitterness interrupted: "My brother and I hate not been on good terms for fifteen y: ars. He always sympathizr d with my father on that Oneida Community business, while Mr. Scoville and my sister sympathized with me. Tug last time 1 saw my brother in Boston we had some angry wo.ds, so that ho dot s not como hcr to tistify for me with the ordu.::rT force that a brother usually does come, l'.u glad to tind ho hoscnanged his views, however, ininyea-o. I want the publics to understand about this." Guiteau continued to interrupt explain and correct the witness. Onco JuiIko D.ividge attempted to stop him, but ho waved his hund imperions y, saying: "You keep qulot, judge, if you please." On further cross examination John Ouiteau admitted that ho did not believe his father insane. T ils witness' testimony was rather opposed to the theory of the defeuse. that a strong hereditary taint of insanity existed in the family. Mr. Scoville tried to bring out that that theory had always beeuropngnant tohi.Ti, and that he was pre judiced against it, but this lino of examination was ruled out on an objection. Mrs. Sarah Y. Parker, of Chicago, tho widow of Augustus Farkor, one of tho sons of the prisoner's Aim I Anna, next testitlod that her husband died in the insane asylum at Elgin, 111. She had le quested tho prisoner to cease visiting at her house because he had prorosed to educato her caughter, aged thirteen years, so as to marry her. The witness considered that Ouiteau was cracked. Next Mr. Scoville asked that the prisoner be sworn. Ouiteau nervouslv walked to the witnoes stand in the cu-tody of two donuty marshals, ani tho oath was administered to him. Ho then whispered a lew words to a police man, who was standing near the witness-box, and immediately the three deputies ranged themselves shoulder to shoulder behind the prisoner! who, apparently more at ease. said, inquiringly, to the Judge: "I can sit down?" "Yes," replied the judge, and tho prisoner seated himsoLf. Ouiteau then identified about twenty lotters, dating from 1S57 to 1863, which he had written to his relatives. On tho thirteenth day Mr. Scoville began by putting in evidence a copy of an extract from the i-eo rl of the lslooniingdale Insane asylum as to :a' admiesion and death of Francis W. C:;:r.u. The district attorney admitted the Uai that F. W. Guiteau died there insane at the date indicated. Tue prisoner was the" directed to take the witness-stand. At first he demurred to the suggestion of Mr. Scoville that ho ehsuld testify. He was led around to the stand by his guards, who ranged themselves behind him in a stiff row, but onco ecatod on the chair which he so earnestly craved his lipi were closed. Ho was willing to identify lettors or papers, but ho did not want to testify to anything which would sub ject him to a cross-examination. Ho said that he was "sick," or at least "indiposed." Mr. Scovillo humored him. He read the two dozen letters from the assassin to his father and brotbore, identified by him on the previous day. Then the assassin, at his own request, was allowed to return to his seat. When Mr. Scovillo had finished reading tho letters, which axcitcd little intoroat, ho called the assassin to tho Btand and kept him there until tho ad journment. Tho assassin was allowed to tell tho story of his life in bis own way. At 3 o'clock he had brought it down to 1878. Throughout ho received the strictest attention, it is story, so far as ho unfolded it on the first day, was tho story of a blasted and vagabond life. Ho said that bo had, so far as in fluence went, no mother. From a child ho met opposition. Ho quarelcd with his father until after soveral bitter years of strifo his weaker will gavo way, and he ao cepted tho beliefs imposed coon him. He found no Joy or rest, howevor, in fanaticul faith. His years of young manhood were odious to him, and finally his slavery, for so he called it, in the Oneida Community became intoler able Ho separated himself from thoir union, but roaiorse and religious t rror drove him back again. Ho could not endure a lifo which crow d,dly more repulsive, and summoning up Lis feeble courage he flod eocretly back onco more into a world he believed to be forever cursed. Ho tried to turn his mind to business, in vain. Buy and night he walked tho ctrcets of Now York, haunted by the fears ol retribution. At last he throw these terrors ofl and felt u dosiro for worldly success, He studied law aud was admitted to the bar. While his suceoss was email be earned a living, and mingled as a follow man and citizen with other men. But he soon broke down. His clients left him, he drifted to New York, sank lower and lower, till he was solzed by the police for some pot ty offense and thrown into the city jail. Here ho lived days and nights of wretchoduci. Ho was in a rage at the very recollection. Ho returned to the West filled with extravagant schemes for revolutionizing the world with newspapers. No one fell in with his projects, and tliov failed utterly, as had all his plans be fore. He could do no work, make no money. Ho eoucht the shelter of his sister's home. There ha loitered weoks and months in idloneas (111 one dav. m a moment of passion or frenzv. he attackod his sister, who had taught him bis letters and hud btfriondod him through all his unprofitable and wayward me. 10 keep nis liberty he fled, and essayed the part of a latter dav evancclist. iourneviog from town to town to instruct a dark world in tho hidden meanings of Seriuturo. Seedv aud famished he wandered through, the country, stealing rides, food and ehclter. To his topsy-turvy mind this was as honest practico as his teachings were sound doctrine. He felt no shame. "I was hap pier," ho testified, "wneni was souing my lec ture here in Washington in the departments and up and down Pennsylvania avenue than ever before in mv life. People would now and then buy a book, and then I would say, ' Well, perhaps I'm saving that man's soul.' " Gui- teau's lxiks and manner on the stand, says a correspondent, attracted close attention. He looked hatreard aud sick. His face was gaunt and pallid. His eyes flickered, his lips were eolorloss. and every movement waa sudden and restless. He began calmly, bnt as the memo ries of his hateful pact were revived he grew more nervous ana demonstrative, ine recol lection of his life at Oneida made him furious. and his denunciations of the le .ders in that ncmmunitv were violent, borne or uuj de scriptions were very graphic He is a good mimio, and as he showed the Jury by voice and gesture his treatment by railroad officials and others the audience could not, at time, heln lauchins in spito of the crim ear nestness of the speaker. Now and then his own features would relax into a smile that was nearoi a grimace. Perhaps he never looks worse than when he grins. He talks at a speed which is the despair of stenographers. A short hand reporter in court estimated the rate at 250 words a minute. HiVuttorance ia very ner vous and fervid and his gestures quick and bold. His manner is that of a man wholly vnd deadly in earnest, lie .peak, without pre meditation, and in all his windings and turn ine never contradicts himself or gets names. dates or places wrong. His accurate and ready memory was noticed by all. Timid as. he evi dently was when first put upon the stand, he soon gained courage ana appearea at ease. Ouiteau resumed his narrative on the four teenth dav. telliue how he traveled about sell ing and delivering his lecture till he became thoroutrhlv discouraged and distrusted. Then b rjllaw fora. few.wee.ka. jjjJ&lwuJieejini could not keep his mind from theologv, and he drifted back to lecturing. Again be failed and roturoed to law, only to go back onoo more to the rostrum. Then he oscillated between law, insurance and theologv for several months. He finally left Chicago for good in the summer of 1879. AU his other caroers theology, law and business making him no satisfactory re turn, in 1880 he decided to go into politics. Ho offered bis services to the National Repub lican committee, and thoy were declined. However, he started out on his own hook, trying to find andioncos for his lecture, "Garfield against Hancock. '. He related his campaign services, bringing the story np to his arrival In Wash ington on March 6. Ho entered en tho last tlatk chapter in his autobiography by stating emphatically that his getting or not getting ofl ice had nothing to do with his attempt to re move President Garfield. That, ho said, was a political necessity to which ho was urged by iMvino pressure. Ho then recounted his efforts to gain tho ear of pnblio men: thoy fiilod. Then, he declared, came tho inspiration. Sud denly on the evening after Conkling's resigna tion, ho thought that if Projidnnt Garfield waa out of the way all would go woll. Ho tried to shako it off, but it grew. In a fortnight's timo it. had become a fixed resolve. He do dared ho never has doubted since that time about tho first of Juno that ho was inspired. He prayed and prayed, asking God if Garfield wore not to bo thus removed to got rid of him in somo other way. The re moval, he Bald, was necessary to save tho na tion.from ruin. He said that he felt reliovod of a burden and hapm lifter bo had firod upon the President. Ho also stated that for twonty years ho had entertained the expectation of being at somo timo elected to be l'rosidout of the liuited Slates, and ho had not given up that expectation yet. Tho spectators laughed lit this declaration. When he had finished his cross-examination was at onco begun by Judgo l'orter.of New York. Ho began in tho most pleas ing, insinuating tono to question Guiteau as to his ago ami as to his law experience. Ho askod hiiu w ith the skill of a great cross-examiner such qnos ions as would tend t so divert his m -ml that ho could put with great sud ienness and force a question which would bo liltely to rtartlo tho prisoner. Ho led tip through a long series of questions about Guitean's law rarecr to tho ouostion whether or not he had been guilty of vices or had been truthful, and theu. takuii: uu a fiCte booit. u5 put a question to him which would indicate that Guiteau had lied. Judge Tortor's manner as ho approaohod this question was effective. Throwing aside his insinuating voice and manner, bo re minded Guiteau of tho discrepancies in his statements, and of the discrepancies bctwoen his statements and those of other witnesses, and attempted to show that Guitean's state ments that no was irnunui wero incorrect. But he did not frb.'htcn Ouiteau, who became very angry when Judgo Porter spoke to him of tho murder ot tho rrosidont. ho would not hare that word murder used. He said it was not a murder. "I havo never looked tipou it in that light," ho said. It was something that tie was not personally responsible for. Judge Porter at onco tried to soothe the oxcited prisoner, smiling pleasantly at him and seem ing to tako ids view of tho subject, and then led up to the mattor of inspiration. He got Guiteau somewhat confused as to his statements that he w.ib in pircd on May 16 by God, and was not satisfied that it was an inspiration until June 1. lie asked uuueau men me torrioie quostion whether his delay during those two weoks of his doubt was not due to the fact that he knew that the act be contemplated was murder in human law. Scoville, the counsel for the prisoner, the jury, and even Judge Cox leaned rorwara in some excitement to eaten tne answer. For a moment Guiteau said nothing : then starting up, he said, with great force, that ho never thought of the question of murder at all. He was Bituplv striving to find out whether the Deity really demanded of him to do the act which was ot itself horrible to him in his per sonality. All throngh the day insanity experts watched Guiteau with the closest attention. Dr. Thew, of tho Connecticut asylum, I . Good ing, of St. Elizabeth, Dr. Nichols, of Binomiug dalo, and other eminent experts were grouped in seats very close to the witness, studying his lace and listening to nis statements. When the court opened on the fifteenth day Mr. Forter rose to continue the cross-examination, but the prisoner interposed "Before Judge Porter commences," said he, "I want to speak of a personal matter. Some weeks ago I sent out an appeal for money. It was on my own account, and Mr. Scoville said that it wag done without his consent. I again desire my friends throughout tho nation to send ms money for my defense I presume that I have some friends' interested in the cause of justice, and I desire them to send whatever thev think they ought, $5, $10, 150, $108, $1,000 if they want. The money will bo used in my defense We need monov. Another matter : I received a very kind letter from John D. Townsend the other day stating that he would appear in my defense if Mr. Scoville wished him. Mr. Sco ville notified me that he had telegraphed Mr. Townsend that his services were desired. I have not heard from him since. I would be very glad to see him on this caso. This money can be sent to Goorge Scoville, Washington. The name may be withheld if the parties so de sire." The cross-examination was then continued by Mr. Porter, the prisoner being in a very nervous and excited state of mind. Although excited, and at times violent in his maimer, tho prisoner-witness was too alert to bo easily eitangled in the nets of tho cross-examiner. Ho refused to bo frightened when Mr. Perter pointed his finger at hiin and asked questions in a dramatic style, and often ho declined to bo led upon ground that had boon gone over before. Through it all he stuck to his text that it was tho Deity who inspired his act. When asked if ho thought Mason and Jones did wrong in shooting at him, he roplied yes, unless they could show they acted as agents of t'ao Deity. He becamo angry whonever it wis au'ostcd that ho was guilty of murder, and declared that his shooting of Garfield was no more murdor than the shooting of a man ly a soldier in war. It was the doctors, ho said, who w ero guilty of mur der. Ho could not be driven from his position that ho had no malice, and that his failure to get the Pat iB consulship had nothinjr to do with the assassination. In fact, he said, after tho 1st of June, when ho became fully possessed of his inspiration, ho would not havo accepted the oflico if it had been ten dered to him. Ho even appeared to bo in dignant at the way in which Mr. Porter spoke of his Inspiration, which was a sacred subject, not to be lightly treated. When pressed closely en the question of malice he replied that, ot course, he hod no malico, for if ho hail, Tilaiuo was the man for him to havo shot. Ho con fessed that he was physically a coward, but yet ho was morally brave when he had the Deity at his back, and he expected there would be an act of God, if necessary, to protect him from either Bbooting or hanging. The assassin dis played remarkable quicknoss of perooption and much shrewdness. In spite of cunning, however, he was involved in many contradictions, and was fairly brought to bay more than once. At such times be either became angry and violont or insolent and defiant. The scene was a re markable one. Judge Porter was practically on the stand nearly as often as Guitoau, and Guitoau's finger was shaking at Portor about as often as Porter's at him. The assassin was more than ever master of ceremonies. He scolded Judge Porter, abused him, mocked him, .stopped him, refused to answer his ques tions whenevor he felt so disposed, called upon the stenographer tn read his notes at intervals, and, after four hours f tins extraordinary ex hibition, himself adjourned the court. 1 he cross-examination of Guiteau by Judge Portor was continued and brought to a con clusion on the sixteenth day. The assassin spoke of himself as a man of destiny. Ho de scribed the "delightful and cozy fellowship" he witnessed between President Garfield and Kecretaiv Blaine, and which, he said, intensified his conviction thai the President must be removed " in order to avert the evils of Mr. Blaine's influence over him. He showed the same cunning and quickness as boforo; the mine Dromolnest to see the drift of a question still unfinished, and tho same readiness in wriggling out of it, and the same monstrous vanity and brutal malioo. and while he was involved, as he was on the previous day, in a number of contradictions on minor points, he nevertheless adhored with aineular tenacity to his theory of the defense. Two admissions of considerable importance were made, however, in the course of the day. One slipped from him when he was brought np by Judge Porter's harassing cross-examination to a nt or anger, The other was only worried out of him by per sistent questioning. The first came when Judge Porter pressed him to tell why he should have hired a carriage to take him to the jail after the shooting when he kxew he was aoting under l)ivine inspiration and believed the Lord would take care of him. The assassin l ad already been in a dozen rages because Judge Porter nemisted in dwelling upon the in cidents of the murder, and when he insisted upon an answer to this question Guiteau bioke out angrily. wiiy," said he, shakinehis rieht hand toward Judge rotter, " I wasn't going to be torn to pieces by a mob. I knew they'd say: 'He's a disappointed office-seeker; hang him at one' " " Oh, you expected that, did you?" said Judge Forter, in U! plaqH auq vawaw Wit tean aeemed to see that he had Tnade a fatal s ip. " But I knew It would bo all false I" he shouted, angrily. "But you expected It? persisted Judge Porter, still bland, yet with a more menacing intonation. " Ya as, I expected it," said Goitcau, with hi favorite snarl, now angrier than evor. The othor ailmlssion roferred to was a statement whloh closed the cross-examination. Judge Portor gave to it a dramatio effect. He had been questioning tho assassin upon the in cidents of the shooting. Then folding his srms and fixing his dark eyes full upon him, Judgo Portor said, with slow, impressive utter ance: " And from that day to this yon have never felt remorse for the deod?" Guitoan tiled lo escape from the query. He shifted abmvt restlessly in his scat, and his eyes, which were lowered, ran backward and forward alonr tho top of tho witnoss-liox. He seemed to brink from looking at Judge Porter. Being pi iwil hard for nn answer ho finally repliod, llirowing angry and furtive glances at the croM-cxuniinor, "Why, of course, I felt re morse so far" "That is all." siid Judgo Porter, gravely, sitting down. "The cross elimination is ended." Guiteau had seen the iiii-lnko as soon as he had mado it, nnd Jidgo Porter did not get his words out of his mouth before tho assassin was pounding on the front of tho witness-box and hotly explain ing that his remorso was only a rogrot for tho necessity of tho act. It was an impressive an 1 iitnitlcn'nt ending to the long croRS-examini-tion Guiteau was followed on tho wittiest stand bv Dr.AloxauderNuil, of Columbus, Ohio, who testified that when he saw tho prisoner ibron or four years ago bo thought him a lunatic Tho first withess called tho seventeenth day was Colonel J. O. It. Bunisidc, disbursing offi cer of tho poHtoflicc department, who testified that ho was a frequent visitor at tho Guiteau residence in Kreeport, III., and that ho then understood that Mrs. Guiteau was insane diaries G. Allen, of Carthago, Mo., I'liitod Mtatcs marshal for the western district of Mis souri, uext deposed that he visited tho Gui lt aus nt Kreeport, 111., and boforo Julius was Imrii Mrs. Guiteau was a confirmed invalid, lion, l'.morv A. Htnrrs, of Chicago, next testi tlod that ho knew the prisoner by sight; tho. prisoner approached him In New York on tho stroot and handed him his business card; saw him at various times during tho presidential .campaign mound tho Republican headquarters in New York. Prisoner had given witness cop ion of his (Guitoau's) speech, which witness had read, and thought a curious production. Tho next timo witness saw Guiteau was in Washington in April lost, when ho told him he was going to havo tho Paris consulship. Wit ness was impressed that prisoner had nn illy balanced mind, or what is usually called "lack of good, common sense." Mr. Scovillo then took witness over tho ground about which he questioned Mr. Blaine, namely, tho trouble iu tho Republican party. Mr. " Storrs said his faith iu tho rank aud file of tho Republican party was such that tho "trouble" would not liavc disrupted that party. Mr. Ed. Daniel, of Virginia, then testified to Guitoau's peculiar religious views, and tho impression was that ho was crazy; didn't think much of that, as ho (witness) had been called insane Tho names of Speaker Randall, Senator Bayard aud Presi dent Arthur wero next called, but nono of these witnesses appeared, and Mr. Scovillo, to save timo, read a number of newspaper slips found on tho prisoner at tho timo of his cap ture. Guiteau, who had remained quiet all the moraing, here broke out " That these ex tracts confirmed his inspiration." "It is said tho. Brooklyn Enqle usod to publish about a column and a half each day in the same strain," oroKO in. uiuteau, wniio Jiir. ooovino was .cading an interview with General Grant in tho Chicago Intcr-Ocean, of Juno 12. Tho prisoner theu foil back in his seat, aud, with iiis head rosting on his left hand, listcnod at tentively to the roadiug. Durintr tho reodine of an extract from tho Christian Union, the prisoner said: " At that timo Botcher was supposed to bo in favor of Garfield." Vice- President David Davis was tho noxt witness. In answer to a question, ho said he did not be long to either party. He had general knowl edge of the political situation last year, but did not go into the caucuses of either association. He could not say he was acquainted with the trouble in tho Republican party last year; had not heard of the disruption of tho Republican party, and did not bclievo it would bo disbanded until the Democratic party died. Continuing, the witness said he did not believe the success of either party would imperil tue repuiuic. As tho witness loft the stand he asked if there were any more ques tions, ana being answered in the negative, walked out with a puzzled air Mr. Scovillo saying mat tne object ot nis testimony would appear in the argumont. Mr. E. A. "Bailey, stenographer of Colonel Corkhill, testitlod that ho took tho notes from which the Herald inter view was published, and received $500 for it j was introduced to the prisoner by Colonel Cork hill as a friend. Guiteau here broke in: " You got the interview under false pretense that you was a Herald reporter, or you would not have got it." Guiteau here addressed the court and read a liBt of witnesses whom he desired subpoenaed, as follows: President Arthur, Secre tary iSJamo, Senators lOgan, Colliding, Piatt, Dorsey and Jones, of Nevada, Governor Jewell, General Grant, James Gordon Bennett. White- law Roid, George Jones, Charles A. Dana, W. 11. iiuriburt, uoorge (J. uornam, stuson Uutcbins, W. P. Nixon, of the Chicago Inter Ocean, and files ot his paper of Mar and June The court, without intimating whether the wit- nt sses would bo subpoenaed or not, told Mr. Sco ville to proceed with his letters. Tiie Internal Hcyoiiuj, Internal Bovenuo Commissioner Green B. Raum has submitted to tho secretary of tht treasury his annual report for tho fueal year ended Juno 30, 1881. The receipts of internal revenue for the fiscal vear 1870 wa $113 410, C21.83; for 1830, $123,081,010.10; for 1881, $13E,229,912.30, and ths receipts for the first four months of the present fUcal year lmvt been $30,870,970.11, bein,'? $7,061,723.85 in ex cess of tho receipts for tho corresponding months of tho iast fiscal year. Tho commis sioner says: " If this increase should be main tained daring the remaining eight months ol the fiscal year, the recoipts for 1832 will he fully $157,000,000." Tho total amount of col lections from tobacco was $12,854,9i1.31. Gen eral Raum says that whenevor tho wants of the government will allow a reduction of interntl taxation, his opinion is, it will be wis to confine those taxes to distillod spir its, malt liquors, tobacco and its products, and to Bpccial taxes on manufactures and dealers in these articles, and to fix the tsxoa at such rates as will yield the amount ot revenue necessary to be raised from thes sources. He recommends additional legisla tion for the protection of tho lives and pet sons of officers ot the United States from the assault of those who resist their authority. He is of opinion that there should bo a law for tho trul and punishment iu tho courts of the Unite I States of persons who kill, or make assault with intent to kill, such oftioers while in the performance of their lawful duties. The sub ject of pensioning the widows aud orphans ol officers of the rovenue service who have been killed is discussed. General Kantn shows that tho attompt for the past fivo years to suppress illicit distiiriug has resulted in the killing ol twenty-eight and the wounding of s:xt..-fotir officers aud employes, aud suggests the pro priety of legislation authorising suitable peu Kious to be awarded to tho widows and de pendent families of those killed, and diroctbig proper provisions to be made for thoso wounded or uisauieu iu vuo boiyiuu. General Raum makes various recommenda tions concerning the appointmcut of ouiiloyus. He recommendB a torm of office of four years for subordinate officers, clerks an I euiplocs; all applicants for appointment to be well recommended as to character, and to s'and a proper examination as to attainments, their ap pointmeuts at first to bo temporary. lit port or the War Department. The annual report of the secretary of war is chiefly devoted to tho consideration of the recommendations contained in the annual re ports of his subordinates. General Sherman's recommendation that the aimy be increased to 30,000 men receives Secretary Lincoln's ap proval The attention of Congress is called to the need of legislation to prevent intrusion upon Indian lands, especially from Kansas into the Indian Territory. Secretary Lincoln Invitos special attention to that part of tLe roport of General Wright, chief of engineers, which re fers to sea-coast dofenses, and says that it soems simply a matter of oomnion prudencs that we commence without delay, and ucdet liberal appropriations, to put our coasts in an efficient condition of defense. He thinks that it would not be well to raise the standard of ad mission to West Point. The actual expenditures undor the war de partment for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1,181, were $12,122,201. The appropriations for 1882 were $11,880,725, and the estimates for 1883 coll for $14,611,278. Never try to raise a family without a good newspaper, piovided it contains the advertise ment of Dr. Ball's Cough Syrup ; for this vala able 'medioine Is; necessary to keep your chil diu in good Uaitk The Rational Banks. The following facts regarding the national hanks are from the annual report of Mr. Knox, comptroller of the currenoy: Eighty-six na tional banks were organized during the yoal ending November last, with an aggregate au thorized capital of $9,051,050, to which $5,B33.. 880 in circulating notes have been issued. Tbii is the largest number of banks organized in any yoar since 1872, Twenty-six banks, with an aggregate capital of $2,020,000, and circula tion of $1,245,630, have volunt arily discontinued business during the year. National banks ars located in every State of the Union ex cept Mississippi, and in every Terri tory except Arizona, the total number in opera tion on October 1 last being 3,132. From the establishment of tie a; stem to November 1 last, 810 banks have gone into voluntary liquidation by the vote ot shareholders owning two-thirds of their respective capitals, and eiijlity-six have been placed in tho bands of re ceivers tor the purpose of closing up their affairs. The total amount of claims proved by the creditors of these insolvent banks is $25, WiG.602, and the amount of dividonds paid to creditors is $18,666,698. The estimated losses to creditors from the failures of national banks, during the eighteen years since tho passage of the act, is $6,210,000, and tho avorago annual loss about $316,000. Thore woro no failures ot national banks during tho period from Juno 19, 1880, to Novembor 1 of the present yoar. Sines that date the Mechanics' National bank ol Newark, and the Pacitio National bank of Bos ton havo been placed in tho hands of re ceivers. Tho amount of legal-tender notes has re mained the tame since May 81, 1878, in ac cordance with law. The inoroaee of national bank notes during tho yeai ending November 1 last was $16,510,113. This, together with the, increaso of the gold coin, $108,686,279, and ol silver coin, $27,716,451, makes a total mcroaso of coin and bank notes of $152,012,876. Tho gold in tho treasury, including bullion in process of coinage, has increased during tho vnar $31,102,560, and ill tho banks $7,170,498. The paper currenoy in the treasury has increased 1 1 5 3,004, aud in tho banks it has decreased $1:1,727,1)11. Tho increaso of gold outside ol tho treasury and Urn banks is $67,113,221, and of paper currency $21,494,061. Tho total amount of silver do Jars coined up to November I, 1881, was $100,072,705. There aro in tho United States 8,038 privato bankers, with a total capital of $93,323,8(T; $241,845,554 in diposits, and holding, as tecu ritv, $16,670,494. ' 'i'ho total number of banks and hankers in tho couu'ry May 1 1881, was 6,796, with a total hanking capital of $670,066,013, and total do posits of $2,667,313,595. Tlio Navy Report. Secretary of tho Navy Hunt in his annual re port Btarts out by doclaring that tho condition of tho navy imperatively demands tho prompt and earnest attention of Congress. Unloss some action is taken it will soon dwindle into insignificance Calls for vessels to protect American citizens from aggression upon their rights and shield them iu time of civil commo tion in foroigu lands, aro mado, he says, and it is to be deplored that in many instances it has provod impossible to respond on aocount of tho lack of vessels. This should not be so. Whilo tho navy should not be largo, it should be In a conditon to be promptly ex panded, whether to protect our coasts, to guard our commerce, or to shiold our citizens abroad. Ho then refers to tho report of the naval advisory board. Ho says the department recommends, as entitled to, the entire approba tion of Congress, tho adoption of the views of the majority of tho board. Tho difference of opinion iu the hoard was so slight, ho avers, that those views may be re garded as the unauimeus judgment of tho board. The report states that the appropriations available for tho current expenses of the fiscal yoar ended June 30, 1881, were $16,020,301; tho expenditures wero $14,450,739. The estimated amount needed to defrav the expenses of tho department for tho fiscal year ending Juno 39, 1883, is $20,013,716. A French physician advises oompobi tors and others who have to stand all day at their work to wear elastic stock ings, which will prevent the formation of varicose veins; and when the sight fails the following lotion may be nsed to tho eyes, several times a day, with advantage: Water, 100 grains; table salt, 10 grains; cognac, 12 grains. An Elkton, JUd., paper mentions the case of Mr. T. Deenen, of that place, who suf fered severely with rheumatic pains until he tried a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil, which completely cured him. Indianapolis (Ind.) Journal. Professor Owen, in an article latelv published, questions whether man ever receives a third set of teeth. He ascribes alleged cases to the reappear ance of old and word stumps in conse quence of the shrinkage and absorption of the jaws. Ciled by the Washington (Ind.) Gazette is the fact that the colts in that locality have a v.rt of lameness in the jginls J, F Mycrc -tired his by anointiiig it with St. Jar.- Oil. Some idea of the magnitude of the railroad interest in the United States can be had from the fact that 860,000 peoi le are employed in its service. Mason & Ila.nliu Organ ('oinimiiy. At the great Italian linluot. ia! Enbi bitiou jnht closing in Milan, Italy, thn hiRhest awards for mnsjcil instruments, a silver medal and diploma, were tal.:i by an Ameiican manufacturer, tho Ma son and Hamlin Organ Company, wIkim cabinet organs were j'td ed to be no superior that they were tho only re d organs of any manufacture, European or American, which were awarded a medal It is a great honor to thuso makers tl-a' in Italy itself, the very homo of music, their organs should receive nnc'i d:a tinction. They excited much interest among musicians, and were by special order repeatedly exhibited to tho r.Mal court by Carlo Ducci, tho diatiuguixbul artist of Rome. The new five-cent postage stamps to be issued in a few days contain an ad mirable portrait of the late President Garfield that has been commended by all who have seen i t. WliM I'bialrlaim War. Ran I.K.AvniKi Cul.. January 0. 1377. Dr. B. V. Pierce, Luffalo, N. Y.: Vear Sir I havo omployed your " 1'ieaaaut Purgativo Tol- lots in my practice lor tne last lour years. . now use no other alterative or cathartic medl .-iiiA ill all nlirnnin rtnrano-omenta of the stom- r.''.i, liver and bowels. 1 know of nothing that equals thom J. A. Milieu, M. I), Is llanover oollcge, Indiana the admiesion of women has been followed by several cases oi matrimony among be stun nts. Dr. Tierce's "Goldon Modicf.1 Discovery" has become so thorouuhlv established iu publio favor that were it not lor the lorgot .illness of po ! e it would not be necessary o call atten tion to its power to cure consumption, wmcn is scroful a of the lungs, and other blood diseases, as eruptions, blotches, "liver complaint." pimples, ulcers and Is his diary of European travel the shah of l'ersia Bays that an englishman who disobeys a policeman is instantly put to death law Women Would Vale. Were women allowed to vote, evory ono in the land who has used Dr. Fierce's "Favorite Proscription," would vote it to b an unfailing remedy (or tne Diseases peculiar to ner tex. uy arnggism. Alfbed O'Cokkeix, of Helena, Mont., had a sneezing nt lately, one of the most entnuaiaa tio enoris snapping a rib. Veoetike. It extends its influence Into every part of the human organism, commencing with its foundation ; correcting diseased action, and restoring vital powers, creating a healthy for mation and purification of the blood, driving out disease, and leaving Nature to porform its aiiouea vasn. Baldheaded men are Informed that there is but one avenue of eaean from their affliction. and that ia Cauboline, a deodorized extract of petroleum, the great hair renewer, being re- esnuy noproyea, is njore trawiou tuut tw. ApiATTV PIANOFOnTKn.-Msrntllmiit . DoltdaypreienUifquarefrraDdpUnofortrirfourverr ctnrignme round corner, rosewood cues. Hires itnlsona. Festty'f match len Iron rrameii, stool, book, rover, boxes, Wi-i't la to 9297-50 1 catalogue, prtcen, tsoo to Sloooi aatiKrartton Riiarantcsd or moner refunded, after one lear'iuwi I nrlaht rleinofortca, HA', to fr.fi; cata logue prices tf.MXl to $800 1 standard ptanof orten of i lie uni verse, an thousands testify i write for mammoth lint of tes timonials. Ili-niiv's C'nhlnet (MM-) A NH, cuthrdral, church, otmuol, parlor, tK;0 upward. Vlalton welcome free carrtnRr meets pnaseniieri; Illustrated catalogue lliolt rtay e'lltt. n) prep. Addreaa or call upon 1MMF.I, F. HE ATT V, WismsoToH, Ksw Jibsht. RKSCITFD FROM DEATH:. , William J. CouRhlln, oi Somervllle, Mom., nare In the faU of 1876 1 was taken with bleeding of the limps, followed by a severs coimh. Ilostrnr appetite and flesh, and was confined to my bed. In 1877 1 nun ad mitted to the hospital. The doctors said I had a hole in my ltinn as big as a half-dollar. At one time a re port went around that I was dead. I gave tip hoe, bnt a friend told me of Da. William Hall's Balsam roBTns Ljtmaa. I got a bottle whon, to my surprise, I oommnnced to foel bettor, and to-day I fool bettor than for throo years past. 1 write this hnping every one afflicted with diseased lungs will tnke Vn. Wil liam Mall's Balsam, and be convinced that com-swmi-tion rAS nr. cuntCD. I can positively say it bos done more good than all the other medicines I havo taken siuco my sickness. TUB MAHKhTS. i NEW VOIIK. Ileef Cnttie-Med. Nnt livo wt. 1& Calves Good lo Frimo Veals.. 0 (i Bheep , V'i i.anii.s t!,'ti Hogs Mvo $ Dressed, citv TJk'ii Hour Kx. Stato, giiod to fancy 5 85 f(0 8 (W estern, tfood to clioico b ud as u ix Wheat- No. 2 lied 1 aflftj 1 3'JJJ No. 1 Whito 1 :i7'(4 1 3.1 Ryo l'liine Htato 1 1 01 l'.arley Two-rowed Stato 00 (if) 00 Corn VngradodWeHtornMixed 01 fi 71 Hou'theni Yellow 73 Oats-White State 52 (t$ 5:), Slixed Western 40 &S 60 Hav Med. to Frimo Timothy. 5 fifi 1 ID Htraw No. 1, live 80 (4 8.5 Hups Stato, 1HH1 22 fo 30 Fork Mens, now, lor export. ..17 60 r;17 60 I.nrd City Steam 1135 fie 11 35 Kelinod 1105 Cfill 05 I'elrt.'.oiiin-Crndo CW'O 1', ltcllncd Vtdi 1 Iliiller Stato Creamory 21 bi ii Dairy 21 Ut 31 Western Im. Creamory 27 fifl 30 Factory 13 OH 17 Checso-Stato Factory 9 ( 11 Skims 3 H 0 Western 8 fti ll?i' E(?gs Stato ami l'ciin 30 (t$ 31 'otutooa Early lloso.siito,Ml 2 G2 da 2 87 llfFlWI.0. Steora Good Shipper 6 5) 5 75 .am us western ou.i oa n it Bhoep Western 3 !M l 1 50 lings, ttiwHt tot ii'iice linkers, , u no 'y) 0 i;i Flour C'vGrouuil, No. 1 Spiing 0 75 7 2 ) Wheat-No. 1. Hard Duliitli.... 1 51 (,o 1 '" Corn-No. 2 Miv d (10 OH Oil Oats No 2 Mix. ' 'est 40 M 50 Barley Two-row ed Stalo 00 frj 00 JlOSTON. Bocf Extra plate and family. .1 1 50 Wjl.i 00 Hogs I.ivo ii'ity 7 Hogs Citv Dressed HlJii) 0 ork Kxtra I'rime tier Mil.... 10 511 (tAl DO Flour Spring Wheat Fatents.. 8 00 0q 0 00 Corn Mixed and Vellow 72 ' 75 Oats Kxtra Whito 50 dh M live State 1 10 H( 1 10 Wool Washed Conih.V Delaino 4".H 4'i Unwashed " " 31 32 WATF.1ITOWN (MASS.) CATTLE MAUKKT. Beef Kxtra quality 0 5 i 7 25 Sheep Livo ueight Mf'S 0 l.atnbs bl' 7 Hogs, Northern 8 8 1 lltl.AM'.l.l'IIIA. Flour Feint. Ex. I'amilv, good C 30 (FJ 0 50 Wheat No. 2 lied .' 1 37 f.J 1 3S live State 1 lit) fin 100 Corn Stato Yellow C'ir'fi CO Oats Mixed 4S"'f?4 iHV. Butter Creanici v Extra Fa. .. 40 (1 40 Chocso Now York Full Cica m. 13 tJ4 13 Fotroleum Crudo 0 7 lteiiuod 7Ja 14 (CUOfS IahrOMu. PERILS OF THE DEEP. 'rvtirin'? my trip down the River Tnsn. In Spain." said t'nptuln Uoyton to a representative 3f this Journal in a recent conversation by the tea shore. "1 had to 'Blioot' 10J waterfalls, tho largest being about eighty-live feet, and luuumcr iblo rapids. Crossing tne Straits of Messina, I had three fibs broken in a fight with sharks; and roming down the Somane, a river in France, I received a charge of Bhot from nn excited nnd startled lamtsnyui. Although this was not verv pleasant and might be termed daiigerutis, I fear nothing more on my trip than intense cold ; for, as long as my limbs nro free nnd easy mid not cramped or benumbed I am all right. Of lata I 1 carry ft stock of ST. Jacobs on. in my little boat The Captain calls it "Baby Mine," nnd has stored therein signal rockets, thermometer, compass, provisions, etc. nnd I have but little trouble, llufore starting out I rub myself thoroughly with the article, and its action upon the muscles is wonderful. From constant exposure 1 am some what subject to rheumatic pains, nnd notliin would ever benefit mo until 1 got hold of this (ircat German Itemedy. Whv, on my travels I have met pcoplo who had been sutlering with rheumatism for years; by my advice they used the Oil and it cured them. 1 would sooner do without food for days than be without this rem edy for one hour. In fact I would not attempt a trip without it." Tho Captain became very en thusiastic on the subject of Ft. Jaichis Oil, nnd when we left hiin he was still citing instances of the curative qualities of the Great German Item edy to a party around him. These beautifully-executed reproductions of costly engravings, printed on beveled plate paper (19x21 inches each), are now very generally In use for the adornment of library and parlor walls. There are now upward of 860 subjects, including the master pieces of ancient and modern art. The price of the engravings is fifty cents each. Our Books are for sale bv all booksellers, or will lie sent Kist)-aid on receipt of price. Catalogues oi our Books and Descriptive Catalogues of our lleliotypo EuKraviuvs are sent free to applicants. JAMES R. 0SG00iT& CO., Boston. DCUCinUO ForBOtDlUH, tC-IvOiUfld wi4ovi.Utbcn.moU.cn oi kehiltrB. ThoncftndirctcatHUd. Penclonigtvea !ior lot or Soger, lot. eye or rupturc.Taricote veini or MyDlMMC. Thouiandi of peofinnrri enj tfldien entlUcd to ICKEA8E md liOL'NTY. I fAirniH proenrea for investor, feoi tldifM i itvna wrrn I utd hciri a; Und warranU tro?rLboDphtand cold. Suldlen d htire arply fur your nnhte amp for The Ciiisea-Boldu d bonnty lawt- blank and it j fur your riRhti at ence. Bend LFaUmi ner," ana reutn iri.trnriinn. Ws. can refer to tnonaanacoi reneionerc and citenw, Aajrt-e m. w. fiti seraia ACO.rEKaioH rATimr .a tt ye. jjoca m bo4Va.Waliimtott, ion v.cr. SIX WHT WA8TS MOKKTI Tounr iu r eld. If to tul a Uiarlilt mwUcb. Iwlng f T C vbkkete or a b..r fTtwk of halt biJd Vld ,uu. w W TaiCKCH. ITUtNUTUtM eU IN VIGO a AT tfce BA1B Mj.Mr. bku 4. r"lUH. 8.1!40SLf SIX &NT8 le Pf. J. UOMIA- Vennor's Almanac QldSAS: "II eeident Agents wanted in every town. For partie- (RlnOn per day at home. Bamplas worth fS free. 010U kitevu Sam 4C..l'rUBd,kis. msm m i i t h zj J Vi'.li 'l-I yst avr,-.jrtr.,:-Fj;irt.1,5V,Tyr-'. N'YM U- W The KffVets Cllmnte. A climate not necessarily unhealthy often proves so to those unaccustomed to it. The acclimating process seems unusually slow in some constitutions. There is, however, a medicinal means of acclimating it of which residents and sojourners in unaccustomed i malarious climates have not been slow to avail themselves. Hostcttor's Stomach Bitters is a medicinal safeguard and acclimating tonio of standard reputation, which travelers, emi grants, tourists, mariners and others whose tastes and pursuits entail exposure, subjection to changes of temperature, unusual or nn wholosonie diet or water, and the fatigue at tendant npon long Journeys by land or sea, concur In pronouncing it rolia'ble, agreeable and snfe. As a remedy for disordors of the liver, stomach and bowels, vory prevalent In malarious regions and tho tropics, as a pre ventive of fever and agno, rheumatism and kidney troubles, and as a restorative of vigor, It is also held In the highest otimation. Op ovor 700,000 sqnnro milos of timber lam's In this country, tho South embraces 460,000, or nearly two-thirds. Warner's Snfe Kidney nnd Liver Cure. Tin-: English requirement of wheat Is nhont 11)0,000 000 bushels per year. On Thirty Dars' Trlnl. The Vollaio Belt Co., Marshall, Mich., will send their Electro-Voltaic Bolts and othor Elec tric Appliances on trial for thirty days to any person afflicted with Nervous Debility, Lost Vitality, and kindred troubles, guaranteeing complete restoration of vigor and manhood. Address ns above without delay. F, 8.- No rik is Incurred, as 30 days' trial ! allowed. llrcl-lliies, Itnnelien, Uat.s, cats, mice, ants, llies, insects, cleared out by "Itough on Bats." 15c, itruggists. FrnK Cod Liver Oil maile from selected livers, on tho seashore, by Caswell, HazaiidA Co., New York. It is absolutely pnro and sweet, ration ts who havo onco taken it prefer it to all others. Fhysicians havo decided it anpetior to any of the other oils iu market. Vegetine. Made up my Mind to try the Vegetine. Buffalo, Dec. 27, 1876. Mn. IT. tt. Rtt-vpvih ; iJcar Kir I rfnide at "So. 745 NiApftra ntroet, of thi city. I urn (VJ yi-an of ruc. For wcvoml y oars past I have lifcn in fcr hlp health. My complaint 1m what the doi'tont rail (kni:uai. Pkihi.ity of tho pjntem. At times muTitv'1 w-vero painw in mv ile arm hark, I lttf il a number of remedies without recoivinj; any n lii'l. M attention wan railed to your Advertise ment ej Vi ;ktik in our pair. I made up mv mind tnlrv .he VmKTiNK.fir-nt and bought nomo. It r.rMii"-d to help me trom the first, and in a nhort time my health ini) ruved. I havo nurd a number of bot tles mi l am imv: enjoying better health than 1 have for a number of yean. I have recommended the Vkoktink to my luster and alno to Auroral neo.uaint anees, and they have, used it with equally uond ro riiiltfl. It in the best niedieinufor weakness and con- oral d'-hiliiy of the Kystein that I know of, and I do with pre.it confidence recommend it toall my friends as a good inedielne, 1 would ahm Htato that for n great many u'.tn l have been a FulTiivr inin riieu- iiKin, ami Min e I eomm-need using tho eok- nut I have hau hut very little trouble from it. lours, verv respectfully, MliK. KAMUKL GRF.EN K. 1 am lxTsonallv arouainted with Mm. Greene. nr.A know her as a roli iMe and honest lady, and also know that the above statement is true. xours, rot t'ctnuiy, Pn. H. SMITH, Dispensim; Druggist, ,)yy Niagara utreet Vegetine Has Not Its Equal, Lung Disease. Sr.LMA, Ala.. May 12, 1872. H, K. Rrrvrsn. Ho-tnn : 1 lake el- .:tt pleasure m recommending your oge- tine. I have been miMering lor a long timo with Luhff (V t trving every kind of medicine that! uld tret, but nmie seemed to do me any uood until I tried vttnr great Vegetino remedy. I had used It onlv a short time l"-jore I could discover a very great change in my health tor the better. I don't con-ider thfat your utetiicine hv its equal lor ine diseases vtirh von j roj oe to cure, eiit'cially the disease tl:.i I have Leon ari.ietcd with. Vegetine is Sold by all Druggists. PENSIONS. 1ARE PAIOCTcrr iMordiiMedbyMfM f r oiln.-rw.ee. A U'll'M"f any kind. 1 ft ' Ohbht. toe or rj-p, HI I'll It K, if Imtilifht: dulses i-f I. imp t Vurli-oo etna mv a ,eni'n. tnJvr new ..w ttimonri are tn I tilled to nn inrrtatof pfni"n. V .dowt. or ni.,1 ,!,.ti.n..t-nt falltT or m"t!ir Awl tnl'-lii'M pt a puisi.-.n. nd ' tstnp for co r r3f 3 IV -:mi ll-nnty A". A.'-Jrr;-. ILw:, '.u w?8. r0.:...';:;v- W-r,i, I'r'vi'lViilr.l H:..ik,bolhof li..Hv'.i".'i watm:u's Contain-' neither gr.Mse nor poisou. Cures p nn i ueutlv a1! Im n f lit Scalp nnd SUni. 11 m iv be s I a -i lie H the youngest child, -t wi 1 remove the wort ercptii'ii in two week. r'nderiii,! the sk n smooth as velvet. It frtulitnt? Ihni.lru. ,',,.v ,ii'.,i't m;i ni t,, ''(', making it Aott aud siik . mi l l ro lui-e a n-w growth, 11 n bottle. j;'td rthruih v.ur drnuit. W'A X Kit V KI.S Umclny mt.t X. . I'm kitn' I'ni'uiiIivH 11I1m lilitke NeW 1. lilood. and will completely chaiiKO tho Mood in the entim s- stem in three mouths. Any thou whi v. ill t ike one ill each idht trem 1 to 12 weekn mav b -r stored t Moind health, il such a thins bo po-n Mc Sold eer'. Where up -el bv ill lil for 8 letter Matll. fm iiii-rlv liniiynrt 1l' 5.O0O AutouIm U anted tor Mfe of GARFIEILI) It routftln" the full history of his noble, and eventful lite and dastard!;, assassination. Surgical treatment, death, funeral obsetjuied, etc. The best chance of jtiur life to make money. Beware of catchpenny " nniiatiMiiK. This is the only authentic and fully il lustrated life nf our Martyred 1'ivsidcnt. fine steol portraits. Kxtra terms to aircuts. Circulars free. Address NATIONAL PUHLISiUNQ CO., PhiU., ja. Ml) A ! Atlantic Sl Culf Coast Canal & Okeechobee Land Co. of Fla. Issue ol 56r561) Shares of $10 each at U i( houuM of' 40 wren for each lO xltnren, , rhnirt ht.nis nf the ttfi.txion vurchane1 par. rom (M l'H l-.Thlrd niul f'hiMnut Sim.. 1'hiln dciphiui 11- ilioii tinny. N. Y. iVtailed prwp Tee to applicant cms with descriptive map mailed IN THE OR L,D UlBturv of uu at' ft tt. Micruium. i rife tmrntbonjoly lor ouij iv fit M AMI ATT AS BOOK CO . 10 W. 14th St., N.T. P.O. Box 4690. HAIR RESTORER PACKET. i.rny llnlr rcini-cil fn imiiirnl rnlor. Harm- lrs i.rfi'aiMtion. liy mail, 50 rl.. hUtnH tukt-u. uri.ON'n l'liiiriiiacy, 7th Ave. New York. ( Illtl f lloiurlH, 1 .1 1 (to. 1 1 -t Pcrfnratcil Mottot. 1 lc a tn'raviiiK. Ili..'21.iilnvniiliii.mi8. 10.-. All InrSOc, pnHipuiil. J.W.rniZZlilJi. Bitltiuiurf.Mil remits, iiir.t .iuii i'ictunH. ur. gfaumamaMvmmimm Sure relief . n Tn . KIDDER'S PA8TILLES..,.i fjKMPljmrigiaffi Man. CTS. pava for tho Star Spangled Banner 3 mtw. olhini) like it. '.nth year. 8 pages, 1UM. KlX'i'i inonH tree. ArM. 8. 8. Baknkb, Hmndalc, N. H. 'M'nwSnn.sta mado without fail. Adiln'wi for circulars, iiieloniuir Htanin. UNION AGENCY. Vostoftlfe Drawer liHutUlo. N.Y. S 7 7 7 k A YEAH AND EX PENS EH TO AOENTH. Outfit iivr. Address U. leH fry. A UKUnlHt Jtforplilnff Habit fared In 10 to itUUn.vx. uy till 4'ureO. Dh. J. bTKi'HKNtt, Lebunon. Ohio. A PWIV WASTEO for a book of great xVVJljli 1 r vuluo. Kverv family needs it. Ad- qreRa Allien v Iluzeu, a I mini m.. uomon. Mawi. A MONTH (GENTS UiANTFn OO hr.t ""'"ser.liigarclclL'sTii llic world; l6ani.- ri v. (W.fJ AUdrc. Jny It roil. on, Detroit. Mich. YflllNfi MFN It you would learn Telitjraphy iu HIUI four months, aud lie certain of a situation, address alculiuo liriw., Janesvule, Wis. AfiV.STS WANTEII for tho Best ani fastest-rH-iliUit Pictcinal llouks and bibles. Prices reduced 'A:i yvr ct. Katioual Publihhiui! Co., Pliiladeliliia,Pa, it eft a week in your own town. Terms and 15 outfit vp tree. Add a a. HAU.KTTa: iu.,roriiann,niaine. Xl XI 1 V JljjQ An.rlcaW.ichCo.,fHll.buria,ra. TTTT'C! svolvars. C.uloju. (im. Iddreuj JT J XH tJ Ort.t Wat Ou. Wort., Ptiubnrc. 79 A WEEK. .l'J a day at home easily made. Costly 91 1. Outfit free. Add'. Taua it Co.. Auirusu.Maiue. Re.ldrnt A sent, wanted in every town. For par ticulars address Dr. Fit Her. 12) Canal St., W.Y. irl, fl HEAPEST T100KS I . rory ol Kimlan.l. ri fini;. Lite I 1 4 I'ire it-no vou. I liaiuovol. w cloth : oal v 2.tiu buud. Improvements New Styles New Catalogue. THE MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN CO. Whose cabinet ot parlor organs hav. won . biohzst Bonoai At svsbt ok of the onEAT world', rm pa. TaiAX. exhibitions for voohteem Tail (belnx the only American organs which have been found worth pi such at any), have effected mobk and obiath raAOTJOAiXT TaLuauLa mi-BovEMEirrs in their Onaiil In the last yeab than in any similar period since the nrat introduction of this instrument by them twenty years since: and are now oifer-iim oboam o. mumta excellence and ehlakoku capai ity: also 'Donuial SEVi0.1! flUifAWZR 'Alkl irlKuTWS? VA.-ifwS? F.101"; f-A- i10!.54 Wind upward. A tratina more than loo styles of Oreans. This, with about organs generally, whic ,ch will be useful to evi nniA ArlrlrAUl II K PMlsj A'. HAnil.lN IIKlia Street. KEW YOKKi or 119 -Wabash Ave.. CmOAQ aid. Address niABUn cv (T)i li engraving represent, ths Lungs In a healthy atats.) A STANDARD REMEDY IN MANY HOMES. Kor rnuBl, Onlt. (onn, llrnnrlilll-nnd all ntlirr afrwtinim of th Tlirnnt ami 1,1 ,N(;S, it MiiihIb unrivaled and utterly beyond all cumiiotition. IN CONSUMPTIVE CASES It awrnarhoa po nnr a RiMelflc Hint "Ninety-flvo," lor rt'iit. aro tr.nn;m'1iitly cured whero tho direc tions are Mrirtly complied with. Thero is no chemi cal or other ingredients to harm tho i ouuk or old. AS AN EXPECTORANT-IT HAS NO EQUAL! IT CONTAINS NO OPIUM IN ANY FORM! J. N. HARRIS &. CO., Proprietors, CINCINNATI, O. FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. TROT -AND- NOTHING BOnHE TRDTH! DR. TOBIAS' Venetian Liniment Has kIvcii universal satisfaction since it lias liecn in trodlircd into the United States. After belnK tried liy millions it baa been iroclaiuied Tho Pain Destroyer of the Age! Thousands of Physicians recommend It as an External Remedy Incase of Chronic Rheumatism, Headache, Tooth vli M(Miuito Hit'M, Cutfl, liriiiBGS. fcprnius. Old A'aillM 111 ifln Jjlllins, jiil' K uuu tiui, i im- .Hutch' n. Freckles btiiieucu Joints aim uon- rrui-t. il Muscles. Its Wonderful Curative Pow ers are Miraculous. Tiikcn Internally in raw of Pypcntery, Diarrhea. SiviHicliiirsa, cholera, l'ror.i. Colic, Cramps aud KirU lleaOiU-lir, Uu Hj.mthintf uiil i i.el rat Uitf inuUtie& ure uuimMlluU'ly iclt. It is i-crft-ctly iuuoccnt TO TAKE INTEUNWLLY. READ THE CERTIFICATES. Warranted for Thirty-four Years and Never Failed. No our once trviuy it will ho without it; over Coo r j..rk'UtiK uo it. Thuunaii'lH ol certi lien ton havo been rurcived and a tew are given below; 11,000 wiU ho .aid il any one iu laUc. CUOL'P Cliildrrir Liven Hnvcil. it.VEiivrn.w, N. Y. This is to certify that I have im J for ten vearn Iit. Touias' Vi.nmian I.immhnt, and during that time I havo not paid t or doctoi uiilH. I have lifted it t"T i-ain and aches, dysentery, pore throat, cute and bum, and by it ue havo suvid M-er.il children's live-; when attacked by cr ui'. Tn the l'Ublie I say, onlv try it and nu wili liud iln value. JOHN T. liOBLUTS. Two ItrvrRS, Morrison Co., Minn. Many years apo I received a severe injury by n heavy blow linen my b-R-k. I tried many thinn without any relief, nud w.isadvis-. d UuiBe your YtstTiAS Ltnimknt. It mado nui lomiletecuru. hTLi'UKN Y1LSUN Macon, Oa. I was laid up with Chronic rdicuma ism br near four months and used various reme dies wiihout any pood. One fivc-ounee bottle of our Ykmttian Liniment cured me aud I most Wueerily rtcouiiUL-nd it tur liucuiuatism. K. i. COLEMAN. FROM THE KEV. I. P. FEIGI,. Nv:'v Yoi'.k, September 11. 11. A short time ago I.k. Tom as' medicines wero brought to mv notice. 1 wii- tMitt'Tiun trum au atl'eetion of tho throat. I tried outwardly bin Yksktias J-immknt and took ocea-iiniialiv during the day ltis I'ilmumu Luk Kvitrr. Which made a perfect cure. In latum I will not be without hi medicinea. 1. P. THIOL, 1). I. What Horsemen "Want. ;OOI 111 l.TAISI.K IIOKSF. 1.IM.11ENT AXU 1OX01T10N roWDLliS, Kneti are to be fomul in Pr. Tobias Holisr. T.tn uknt ill pint but th sand LinuvCuNi'ri'iu'ruviLuii. FllOJI C'OI.. 1). MrllAXlEU Owner of Somo of tlio FnstcHt Hunulna llorres In tho AVotid. Jt lioMK Taiik. .Tune 21. Tills is to rertifv that I havo uM.-d lr. 'lnt.i.ts' Vnsi.riAN HonsE I.inimknt aii.l IiniHY Ciixi'iTU.N I'owDMis on my raro liuic and fitiuid them to cive pt-iiert satistartion. In lart tbi'y ti'tre hi rt,fiiilat to cure any aiiiuent lorwhirh th-v were uiieii: tho l.iiiiuieut wli'ii rubl" d iu by the band lievt-r Mitten or lakes thoh.tir ofl': it has ninro Hiictratlve iiualitn-s tb.-tn any other I have tried, wltirh I Hiippuse iw the (.'lvat secret of its mic ch In enriiiK sprains. The iiiL'ivdiei'ti fn.ni winch cue j.u.uiiY iit.iui uri'inam' uae ueeii uiaue anowu to me by lr. Tobias. They aro pertoctly harnUess. U. .UCJJAA1X.J-I. ( The Family I.tnimext is 12.1 and SO cents, the IlousK 110 eeuts. in pint bottles; tho Umuv I'ow UEiu 'Ot cents a box. i OLD BY TEE DRUGGISTS. Depot: 42 Murray Street, N. Y. PEERLESS WILLIAM WILSON, IMetlical Electi'ician, J8.5 Fulton St., Itroohlyu, May be consulted dailv from 10 A. if. to 8 P. M., fret 'ir.'.ht'.rl"'- '"I'HK Wll.fiOXIA" MAti.NKTIC liAK.MfcNTfs will riirn every form of lia. a'n.is no matter t how lonx Htauilini;. 1U-N-UltHU TJIHttSANI) CUHEsi ill Urooklvn aud New York. WINTER IS Ul'O.N US. l'l(UTEt;T VOUlt. SEI. ES against asthma or consumption by weariuir WII.bONIA" elothiair. Cold lent are tlio pre- ruinnw of ciidlcfts lllw that llesh i heir to. Wear tho H'lbMIMA " soles and avoid such danger. TAKE MEDICINE A.N1J DIE. VE,Ut WII,. MfNIA" AND LIVE. BEWAJtE OF FKAUDfl. Hocus i-arments are on the market. The " I I.SO.M A " is studded with metallic, oyelets, showina tho metals on the face. All others are frauds. Send tur pamphlets containing tiKtimouials from tho best peoplo iu America who havo been cured alter all luriiis of inediciuo had tailed. Note our addresses : NO. 4M FULTON STREET, BROOKLYN. NO. fl'.la bUOAUWAY. NO. r.v.n J1UOAUWAY. VKEWrORK. NO. mn T1I1IID AVE..) NO. 41 FOURTH STREET. NEAR SOUTH EIOllTH hTKEET, HHOUKLYN, K. D. UIIIJIJUU U For 1882. Illustrated. 100 Pages Entertainment a Month (1,200 a Year) (or $1.50 Per Annum, Postpaid. Charming TloiiHinces, Humorous sketches, l.ove rtoi'U( Ti-nvel. mul Atlvcmui'i. by rea nnd 1,11ml, JlluHtraifii I'mriu, iIitiica Juvrtitln Department, Kilitor. llritwer, I'uzzln Psue, ljucllea' llepiil'liiient, Iloue keeper.' Uepnriment, Comic llluetiullous, ck'C, all funding a Most Complete and Popular So rial, and Oldest in the Country. Do not subscribe for any publication u nt il you have sent 10 cents to tho publishers of this inipular monthly, and received a copy of the issue for Janu ary. IBH-i, with its many KKxv I ll'KO V K BIKNTrt. Then, If you wish lo continue, it will only be necessary to remit $1.40 for the balance of the year. No notice taken tat postal cards c&lUug for samples. lar Bale by all Newsdealers at 13c. a copy, TllO.II K A- TAMtUT, Pub.,, '13 JlowJejtyJfo.ioiijJlJjsti Any Living Hereon can learn to play Piano or Or gan in 13 minutes. Musical talent or previous praetioonimecoBiiary. Guide by mail.&ie.lstampstak. en.) Send for circulars. L.W.TuMANs.iiSSH'wav.N Y. tut prvxt, aBd circulars containlnu such Information Si one thinking of purchasing, will be tent free ana ootu "WILSOHIA."