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Chicago daily press and tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1858-1859, January 17, 1859, Image 2

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The TwoXrcomjrttm?.
Tbe public are fkroWar with the argninents
employed by the Adtn?nteiraiu*a to torce the
Lecompton Coutliiution upon tho people of
wayfaring juan though a fool did not
therein, and falsehoods glaring that indig
nation was lo?t iu aramemont at contemplat
ing them : Ist. The Lecompton contrivance
was the act of the people of Kansas. 2d.
Its opponent* were traitors and fanatics of
tho Toptka breed. 3d. If the people didu't
like the Constitution they could cbungo it
when they got ready. 4th. Tho practice cf
submitting constitutions to the people was
by no meana-nnivetpal and would be attend
ed with matufefit inconvenience in this case. |
It will be remembered also that the publio ;
were for a long time kept in ignorance of the
exact chaxacter of the swindle, though all
knew Jt to be a swindle j that tho first elec
tion after its adoption by the Convention
was held under a villain apportionment
that the returns were Fnugly caudle-boxcdby
Calhoun, aud that the certificates played
hide-nod seek in the breeches of that illus
trious patriot for some time afterwards.
If the engineers aid apologists of tha Dyer
charter for the city of Chicago had drawn
their argument*, word for word, from the
messages of Buchanan and the speeches of tbo
LecomptonHes in Congress, and if they had
daguerreotyped the tactics of the Lecompton
ites in Kansas, they could not have presented
a more perfect fac simile. They are as like as
two peas, or the same pea twice over. Tbe
Stale Jlegislfr ol SpriDgfield has put forth the
only plea in faror of the Dyer contrivance,
which amounts to a defence iu detail; yet the
Register it seems had not the impudence to
give it an editorial sanction—prudently shield
ing itself by appending three asterisks (***)
to its two columns of mendacity and inis
roprosonuitlou. The Chicago 2im(s copies
this with only a subdued endowment,
as though the thing was being cut
pretty fat, by Jove I It says merely
that " the article transferred to au
" other column of this paper from the State
"Register, presents the whole subject in a
" clear and irrealtiiblo light. No reader cer
" tainly, can be in doubt as to tho intentions
"of the friends to tue movement, nor a# to
u the nature of the amendments contcmpla
" ted; and no reader, it should seem, can
" question their propriety and necessity."
As to the subject being presented in an irre
aistible light, and as to there being no doubt
concerning the intentions of the friends of the
movement, all people will agree. As to tbe
similarity of the bill itself aud the apology
put forth to sustain it, with the Lecompton
Constitution, being so cloeo as to compel tbe
belief that tbey erijoy the same pedigree and
are entitled to the same fate—we shall pro
ceed to show :
I. " The Lecompton Constitution was the
act of the people of Kansas." The Register
article says that a certain bill was prepared
by a committee consisting of Thomas Dyer,
William H. Brown, Flavel liloseley, Hugh
Mahcr, Walter L. Newberry, John H. Kinzie,
Daniel Brainard, Sylvester Liud, S.S. Hayes,
Thomas Iloyne and others. Perhaps so ; but
it was uot this bill. The Register leaves the
iufereuce broadly, that all the gentlemen
named above helped to lramc and actually
approved the Dyer Charter. The facts are,
that, deducting those who are nominated for
office under uuder it, not one of them have
ever had anything to do with the contrivance
at Springfield, and we are assured not one of
them approves it,but all loudly protest against
it. So the sum total of our population, who
demaud the enactmeut of the contrivance,
amounts to about the aggregate of the nine
tailors who addressed a petition to Parlia
ment under the caption, *We, the people of
England V- We utk this question again, If
it is believed that the Tom Dyer Charter em
bodies the will of the people of Chicago, wh»
not have it fairly submitted at the election to
be held six weeks hence ?
11. '' The opponents ot Lecompton are To
yeka traitors aud fanaiicH." Though the Re
publicanism of Chicago has not beeu made a
reason, in print, why the people should be
defrauded and di-fiunchir'id, it is notorious
that this is the chief argument depended on
at Springfield to mak'j tbe Dyer bill a caucus
measure, und thu* drive it through by a party
vote. This is the very essence of Lecomptou
ism. It ineaua tint no crime against consti
tutional rights is too great to be justified by
the needs of a few hungry politicians.
111. "If the people do not want the.C«n
stitution, they can alter it at their pleasure."
At this point the likeness is at fault, and the
original Lecompton has an immeasurable ad
vantage over the Illinois thing. The Dyer
bill is framed with an express view of never
being changed. It is self-perpetuating. It
givesno promise of alteration, however odious
to the voters and property-holders, unle.-s re
versed at some future time by another Legis
lature ] and even then the alteration will be
made by men liviug from one to four hun
dred miles from the Interests at stake—the
people of Chicago having as little to say iu
the premises, as the dwellers around the high
hills of Bagdad.
IV. '* Submiesion to the popular vote is
not essential to the justice or legality of the
measure and might beattcuded with incouvc- j
nience." This was the most llagraut feature j
of Lecompton, aud is the most shameless :
falsehood enveloping the , ( Dyer charter.
Basing all their hopes on a' scheme to defeat
the mnjority of the voters, its advocates un
derstand that a submission to the people
would be as profitless as playing penny-poker,
right hand against left. They have got 100
old to find amusement in pulling a sled up
hill to ride down on. The farce of passing a
law known to be odious to the people and
then giving the people a chauce to vote on
it, is not the entertainment to which they
have invited themselves. Therefore they
Wisely avoid any discussion or this point,
when brought down to it, not only argu
ment but impudence fails them.
But let us see wherein the tactics of Cal
houa have been copied by Dyer and Co. Ia
the lirEt place the bill has not yet been intro
duced, and therefore its provisions are al
tered from day to day, to blind the public
tight and forestall publio oj.lulou aa to its
real character. Herc.w Lecompton again.
In the next place, it apportions the Wards- in
Euch a way that one-third of the population
•hall inevitably rule the ether two-third?.
Here is more of Lecomploa. Next, it pro
vides for a Board ol Police Commissioners
antecedent to any election whatever, to l>e
appointed by the power which eaacts tbe
charter. Here is a feature corresponding
with the Dictatorship conferred upon John
Calhoun. Lecompton from first to last, from
top to bottom, lrom inside to outside*
But tbe likeness does not end here. The
Lecompton Constitution was so repulsive
and criminal in all its bearings, that the peo
ple of Kansas resolved never to live under it.
In this resolution they were supported by
both political parties in Illinois. Let Dyer
& Co. succeed in their undertaking, and then
see whether the citizens of Chicago are mora
craven iu spirit than their brethren beyond
the MisEouri River, or Blower to profit by the
teachings of the late campaign.
Salaries of Legislative Officers in Wis
The Republican members of tbe Wisconsin
i*gUUture agreed in cancos upon tb« following
scale of prices for the officers and employees of
that body:
Chief Clerk, to receire $5 per diem.
First Assistant, 41 fa •«
Subordinate, 44 |2.50 "
'""SergtraUArmg. " . *2.50 "
Assistant, 41 *2 60 44 '
Subordinates range from *2 to fl per day.
. In the Illinois Legislature the Democracy are
in the mijority. Let our readers preserve the
above list of prices paid by a Republican Legis
lature, and see bow they will compare with
these which our Democratic law-makers will
<.agree upon, .
W M Towusend, Mass., on Toeeday, the
-thermomeU* atood forty-fire degrett below
*srd.~~ In other sections ofNew England, thotffih
sot so severe, the wither was very cold.
Nrtv l ine of Strnmors to ran in Con
nection with the (Jrand Trunk Rail"
vfH y from Galway, Ireland, to Que
In giviug some account of the n#w lines ot
railway to the seaboard oa Wednesday morn
ing of last week, we spoke somewhat at
leugth of tbe gigantic schemes soon to be
realized by tbe completion of tbe tubular iron
-bridge at Montreal, and tbe opening of tbe
Grand Trunk RaTlwuy of Canada to Detroit.
Wo bare before us a pamphlet of thirty-two
pages, marked •' private and confidential,"
getting forth tbe reasons which have induced
tbe formation of tbe 44 Atlantic Royal Mail
Steam Navigation Company," for the purpose
of u placing & line of first-class and power
ful steamers between the nearest ports of Eu
rope and America." Tbese ports, as stated |
in tbe pamphlet, and indicated on the map
published with It, are Galway in Ireland, and
Quebec and Portland on ibis side of tbe At
lautic. It is known to our readers that a line
of largo and very .fioe screw eteamers is es
tablished between Liverpool and Quebec, aud
those who have noticed oux telegraphic dis
patches will remember that fcr the last year
or two a very considerable portion of our for
eign news has pome by this line. Galway is
on the west coast ol Ireland, has a fiue har
bor, and is directly west of Liverpool. A
railway connects Dublin and Galway, so that
tbe shortest possible time could be made be
tweeu tbe two cities.
The pamphlet urges tbe establishment of
the new line, from tbe fact that lour compa
nies have been established since tbe Cnnard
liue went into operation, and yet the latter
Company is now more prosperous than ever,
and all of them are doing a lucrative and
rapidly increasing business.
The writer eutere into a critical, elaborate
and highly interesting statement of the pre
sent condition and prospects of the British
American Provinces, and of the American
States bordering upon tbe valley of tbe St.
Lawrence. Statistics are given in abundance
showing tbe extent and the value of their
commerce, and the astonishing progress they
have made in wealth nuU population during
the last few years. These figures would not
be new to the readers of tbo Fbess and Tri
bune, but the liberal and in the main accu
rate manner in which they are introduced,
shows the kind of argumeut which Eaglish
capitalists use and appreciate. Tbe vast ex
tent and the untold advautages of our lake
and river navigation, seem to have been well
understood by tbe writer, and the importance
of a connection with that inland navigation
and tbe rich commerce it will yield is cor
restly and forcibly stated. The fact that the
Grand Trunk Hallway is so soon to be com
pleted to the ceutre of tbe continent, and its
mineral and agricultural riches rendered
available to European trade by this, the
shortest and the quickest possible route, is
also used to. urge the early establishment of
this new lie of steamers.
But the facts and the figures of the writer
are not bounded by that portion of tbe Amer
ican continent now under cultivation and
settlement. The accompanying map stretch
es entirely across the continent to Pnget T s
Sound. Speaking of tho territory between
Lake Superior and the Pacific, the writer
It equals in size tbe whole of Europe, and
there is every reason to believe that in the
greater portion it will be found that tbe land is
as fertiLe as in either France, Italy or England.
All around and tar beyond the Columbia and
tbe IVazer Hirers, are territories which reauire
only colonization to rival in fertility tho most
favorable spots on tbe g.obe. There is no want
of water or timber; there is plenty of coal, and
there is less winter than in Great Britain. All
the serials that grow in France, Spain and Eng
land, grow there luxuriantly.
One thing only is wanted, and that is a short
cut across this, our own territory to tbe Pacitic
—a distance of only 1,t>50 miles. Tbe passage
then from England to Canton would only occu
py from thirty-tire to forty days. Attention is
particularly drawn to this route, as laid down in
the map in this pamphlet.
In the Jforcing Post of London, Angast IS,
it is stated that an important pnblic meeting
was held in Toronto, Caoadu, on tbe SOtb July,
at which Mr. Allen McDonald stated that be
had spent many years of bis life west of Lkke
Superior, and could, therefore, give bis opinion
with contidence oa this important subject.
Leaving the gold question aside, be could speak
from experience, that tbe coontry, tor agricul
tural purposes, was unrivalled—far better even
than Canada itself.
He also stated, that a Companv formed in Ca
nada, of which be was a member, and a bill to
incorporate tbe Company, had passed the sec
ond reading in tbe Canadian Legislature, tbe ob
ject ot which was to re-establish a commuoica
tion with the Pacific shore. This Company
hoped to be t»b'e, almoit imrntdiattly to cfier to
emigrants lor .New Columbia, -a short and cheap
The ronte was from Pembiaa down the Red
Hirer into Lake Winnipeg; from theoce they
would be able to go up tlie Saskatchewan Hirer,
which was navigable by steamer lor the distance
of 1.400 miles. If the ronte ot the Northwest
country were Btruck, and tbe course of the
Peade Hirer followed, it would bring us within
375 paces of the Frazer aad Thompson Hirers.
There was no country in-the world that had so
complete a chain of navigable waters as this.
From Lake Superior to tbe Lake of Woods,
there was not a portage over three miles in
length, some of them were not more than six
teen yards.
The Company which be had mentioned pro
posed to build a class of boats which could
readily be taken out of the water, and by means
of tramways convey over these portages with
out breaking bulk.
On tbe Saskatchewan, west of Lake Winni
peg, there was only one portage, about a mile in
Mr. Hops, a gentleman introduced by the
Chairman as having been lor a long time in tbe
employ of tbe Northwest and Hudson's Bay*
Companies, next addressed the meeting.
< lie had travelled to tbe Pacific via Fort
William, liainy Luke, tbe Lake ol tbe Woods,
Lake Winnipeg, down tbe Atbabaaka Hiver, and :
across the Hocky Mountains. He crossed tbese
mountains in tbe winter; their tops.were cover
ed with snow and ice, but when be arrived in
tbe valley of the Columbia, there waa a com
plete chang'e, the cold entirely "disappeared. To
sbovr the mildness of the climate in New Cale
donia, he might mention that he had bathed -in [
the nrertbe whole year round; At the conflu
ence ot tbe Frc3er and Thompson Hirers he bad
also wintered. . They bad no snow until Febru
ary,and then it fell to the depth of two or three
feet, but disappeared in three weeks. With re
spect to tbe time the journey would occupy, we
could go from Toronto to Fort William in four
days, from thence to Lake Winnipeg *in eight
days, and np the Saskatchewan to the Rocky
Mountains in twenty day*. Tbe country through
its whole extent was as fertile as it had been
described, and means ol conrerance were plen
tiful- When he was on the banks of the Colum
bia Hirer, be knew one Indian chief alone wbo
owned 1,200 horses. A horse there might be
bought lor a blanket worth about 6s. Gd. sterling.
A gun which in England cost 22a. Gd. t be had
himself sold for twenty large bearer skins, each
oae of which was worth ss—f 100 for an article
which cost '22s. tid. in England. [Cheers.] Tbe
Indians on this side of tbe Rocky Mountains
were pacific, glad to 6ee any white man, and if
the pipe were banded to them, would cfor the
best their lodge afforded. On tbe other side
they were eaid to be rather hostile towards the
people who were now entering tbe country.
This is bnt one uraoug a thousand examples
to show that English capitalists and states
men arc beginning to understand the value
and the extent of their possessions weflt of
Lake Superior. With the returing tide of
prosperity which the immense amounts of
idle capital in the moni< d centres of the
world must soon diffuse through all the chan
nels of trade and progress, the completion of
a railway across the Am rican coutiuent
through the British poe-esfions, inay be
among the mighty work? which the intelli
gent, restlere energy of the Anglo-Saxon race
shall accomplish. It would b.» a far more
worthy achievement than any conqueror has
ever been able to hand down to after ages.
The Proposed Kew Territory ofColona.
The Washington reporter lor the Associated
: Press might have saved, himself the trouble
j of sending forward a dispatch Baying that
I Mr. Buchanan wonld oppose the organization
I of the new Territory of Colons. Mr. Bn-
I chanan's antecedents and his close aflilifl
tion with the Slavery Propaganda long
ago fixed his position; and in the matter
which Mr. Colfax has taken in hand, and will
press villi all possible haste, the Prcsiuenfs
aid was not expected ; on the contrary hie
early, persistent and vigorous opposition was
lookei for; and now nobody is disappointed
in finding that it has already commenced.
Thsdayfertbe exercise of influence by tbe
Administration in power, has passed. "Brute
force " In the shap? of the veto, is yet at the
President's disposal; and he may wield.that
for tbe denial of 6ettlcr's rights ; bnt let the
author of the bill for the organization ofCo
lona push forward, and he will compel our
venerable Dictator to make another and more
explicit declaration of hie hostility to popu
lar sovereignty and Territorial rights. Mr.
Colfax already deserves the thanks of every
man who will emfgrato to the hew gold fields,
for his timely action. _ Let him adopt "the
Yankee maxim, and "fco ahead I"
Ujf-Hon. John A. Dix, it is sa£d, Is ahout tt>
write tbe life of Silas Wright.
Illinois Judiciary-Pay of the Judges*
T1 je defeat in the Senate of tho proposition
to Vox each suit at law a docket fee of one dol
l&c, for the n*e and benefit of the Judge iu
whose court it Is commenced j and the defeat
at the same time of Underwood's bill, by
which tbe Judges of tbe Supreme and Cir
cuit Courts were constituted a body of Com
missioners for the revision of the laws, make
iFappareuPthat" nothing will be tloie - during
the present session of the Legislature for the
relief of tbe ehief officers of our judicial sys
tem ; and that, they must contlnne as hereto
fore to discb arge their difficult and delicate
duties for about the salary of an ordinary
salesman in a city man-millinery establish
ment. While we regret that this action has
shut off all hope of increase of pay for the
able and faithful body of men who ore now
on the Bench, we are compelled to commend
that fear of violating tbe constitution, by
which the majority were controlled. Their
votes did not proceed from a niggardly spirit
or a desire to make the Judiciary leel the
weight of the legislative arm ; but from
scruples in regard to the constitutionality of
the action proposed, which they could not
overcome. As their dissent was probably de
clared after full examination of the points in
/ volved, we may not hope that their action
will be reversed. The Judges must continue
to give their time and talents to the people
for a ridisuloasly inadequate compensation
or they will resign.
An Officer Murdered.
We learn from the Oqnawka Plaindealer of
the 13th inst. tbe particulars of a shocking
tragedy in Henderson County, resulting in the
death of David Welch a constable of that place,
at the hands of Jacob Yeder, aided by Enoch
Hollingsworth. It appears that the father of
Enoch Hollingsworth owns a mill near Oqnaw
ka, and some time ago made an arrangement
with another son of his, Addison Hollingswortb,
to take charge of it and run it on his own ac
count. Subsequently the elder Hollingsworth
changed his mind, and desired his son Addison
to give up tbe mill which the latter refused to
do. On Monday last, Addison left home, and
his brother Enoch, at once moved his family
into the mill, taking possession of it on his fa
ther's account, end having with him Jacob
Yeder. On the return of Addison a violent al
tercation took place between him and the parties
in possession, ending in blows,in which the for
mer was worsted. He at once proceeded to
town, got out a warrant for tbe arrest ot his
brother and Yeder for assault and battery. This
was placed in the hands of David Welch, who
on attempting to execute it was shot by Yeder,
the ball taking effect in his leg, shattering it
horribly. The leg was amputated, bat Welch
died the next day. Hollingsworth and Yeder
are in custody.
Frees and Tribane's Annual Review*
We made a note of it last week, but it was
crowded out, that tbe Prist and Tribune has its
Annual Review of the great branches of busi
ness ot Chicago, for 1853, and snch an one as is
decisive of two tbingß.
Firtt—'That there isnosuch newspaper for en
terpriseand. business in sight, in all tbe North
west, and none Southwest, the St. Louis Repub
lican excepted. It must have taken as much
work to get up this old year's exhibit as
made a dozen regular dailies. But tbe paper
does the same every year. Such a power in
Chicago as that united press, is a matter of
pride and joy to all except political ioes; and
even they must concede its great value as a
business sheet always alive to the interests of
the country giving itsupport, to say nothing of
its ability as a newspaper in a literary and po
litical capacity. It deserves to thrive beyond
any contingency of the hard times, and may it
find that its Annual, for 1659, shall include a
large prosperity for tbe Press and Tribune. j
S»conily—This Annual exhibit of three or
four pages of tignres, that cannot lie, shows
that Chicago can make a conclusive answer to
all such Eastern strictures as 4 * ho owns Chi
cago ?"—"Chicago to let"—-"Her bottom dropt
out", etc. These are all answered in tbe same
way that' Webster answered Hajnes about Mas
sachusetts, viz: "There she is, with her Lex
ington, her Concord, and her Bunker Hill."
So the Press and 1 ribune points to her balance
sheet and says, of 1655, "there it is, and thongh
less than some years showing, there are ber
shipping, ber trade, ber building, her Btrest
improvement, ber manufacturing, ber popula
tion, etc."
It iqifibt have gone on and said—'"There she
is with ber hotels, enough to feed, a 8 she does,
half tbe travelers of the Union—there are ber
Public Schools, ahead of some Colleges, even at
the East—there are ber half a dozen noble en
dowments of Colleges, and Theological Semina
ries, and nobly manned; there are her new
Churches, marble and v;ist, ornate and lofty,
and beyond the growth and of the same strength
and beauties in tbe sanctuaries of any other city
Ei9t," Weßt, North or Sonth, in tbe same year ;
there is ber newly touched, enlarged Court
House that would grace tbe Capital ot many a
State; ber Natural History Society, with a li
brary of 16,000 volumes; ber new Law Library,
free to alt the Bar on pitying a pittance ; and
last, but cot least, ber great Railroad interests
—one citizen having subscribed $1,600,000 to
the completion of one of ber dozen roads of
equal extent."
. Foreign capital may be in these—as where is
it not? and to the question—"Who owns Chi
cago ?*' sha may answer, •' We don't care who
owns it; here it is,vaster than St. Louis in area
—the equal of New Orleans in population, and
as busy as New York on 'Change, and every way
more like that liabel in its style of life—too fan
though it be -than any other city in tbe Union."
She can affird to be slanilered ; aud reposing
meauwbile in her rautcble*3 position,'tvvixt her
like of water and lakes of land—the one the high
way of her ships, and the other of her studs of iron
horses—and trusting in the virtue and prowess of
her 123,000 and more of people, and in the "good
time coining," with the coming good crop, she
will, in the next twelve n.onths, tell the taunters,
Ea«t and South, that *' her bottom" is ad sure uni
deep as that which holds her great waters. "Her
ownership" is like that of h°r people, where every
man owns himself, and as to being 44 to let," fhc
will open her gates to let half the East, in its un
rest aud disquiet, come in. or go through to the
repions beyoud, but only to return to pay her
tribute.—Aurora Btaeon, i3f/i.
Earnings Illinois Central Railroad.
The business of the Illinois Central Railroad
Company in December was as follows:
Acres Construction Land* jold 2,l<G.uS for 423.f<7
Acres Interest Fund Lauds lold 40.25 for 193 Jil
Acrts *'ree Lands lold 273.^0f0r 3.673 io
Total mlcj dur'nc tbi month 2,<C|.£C far 47
To wiilch add TowaLot mjcj ft
*• : Tot«l of all. •SI.rSS 13
Aeressold#lnre Jan.LlSj«... fi-JW.BSfor «71i1,1j5 M
Acru»»Old frevlouil/ l£W9J3.?Sfor l'-.-11.-HJ 41
ConttrucU.-n Bondscancdled in He*
cember, I'vi #14,50#
Construction Uondi cancelled pre
_ vloujty T7. Pl 2 5:0- KT7.000 CO
Free Land Rnnds cincelled in l3e*
citubrr, l&i;. 1.000
F/ee Land llonds cancelled pre
vious 122,000- 123.000 00
Tct&i. Bonds cancelled op to Dec. St , 53.|1,Q50,0C0 00
nurnc drpahthext.
R<eeJpUr-omp»wcageri 1.T..774 40
Itecriiits fr.'ta freltht 71-Ku C'»
Receipt* from malls K.SH SO
lt«elot« from rent of road. 2.23 in)
lleceiptt from other liurcss a.24i -is
Tctal receipt* for Etc., 1853 #140.14 > ill
Tetcl receipt* for Dec.. KV l«S.(f>s *.5
Tnti! rrceli'U since Jan. 1. llin #l.9S**.t>77 £2
Totaltacoirespoudia*period cfl»i7 i.S.'J.iiH 57
A Letter from Pike's Peak*
tfrom (be Ho. Republican, 12th.]
Capt. Geo. J. King yeaterdoy received a let
ter from Mr. John Q. Harris, a well-known Mis
souri Hirer pilot, who was lately seized with
[ the gold ferer. and emigrated to Pike's Peak,
from which we make tbe following eztraet: -
Ariuaji. Not. 19,15G9.
I bare arrived at Cberrv Valley, and tied it
. aitoated on'ttie »ouih' riatte.'sso miles Trom
Fort Kearny. We have built a bouse and ex
' pect to move into it to-morrow. Our trip out
was pleasant. A word about the mines. A man
can make from $3 to $lO per day. There is gold
all over tbe country, and old miners say that if
a man will work, he will do well at mintng any
where. Ie n well pleased with my trip, and am
pertectly satisfied that I made it.
- I think this will prove a gocd coontry for
raising almost.any kind of grain and garden
products. We bare plenty ot game of almost
every description, from tbe buffalo down to tbe
squirrel—deer, turker and antelope in abun
dance. Yours, respectfully,
Joas G. Harris.
Piccolomini Photographed*
A Boston paper thus reporta "Little Pic.V
singing in English while in that city:
rEnt«rMadaraePlccoTom!Ql.R.K. at a vortofhop-and
sktp step, (fensatlon and appl*c»- > Coorlesir* to
audience, and looks orer left ahoulder towards staz*-
I „ bo *-J
I lYoontunaa in iTDallgarroie shirt collar, la-re siraw-eoi.
I ored wUsteri and w&He kldj, In a hisb state cf excite.
tnent, erirs "Brimr!"] •
1 [Plc.imlleitobaleonlet: coodoctorflourisSe*baton,acd
ordiettra piays symphony; after which she linoV—
-1 I drramrt tit I dweldtln marble balls.
[Glance over :eft shoulder, and seoaatloa Inatagabox.]
Wis rattals and srr a at my sa: d,
- An oferl asjembtl wlthi som walls,
Zct l was xe ope an xe pride;
X bad ricitt se too great too eoooie,
Ocold tost a hlrb ancestral fame,
[Tbreenod?, a sl.ru* or pretty shoulder*, and sollt* all
rcuod balcoUes.j
Cot I alio dreampt, rich pleue ret aose,
Zat too loaf me Kill f e xame,—
[rxnbenntly to ralleriea. balconies aad erenbody.]
Zat you i'"i/me, aat yoa '<«Vxae sU-U-1-ii xe same.
[Applause—laughter—mirth. Kids split to piece* la stare
tebo*, and a dreas circle window smashed In by an ladl
▼idu«l lu the lobby,.aaxlpas to see "what It wia all
Railroads in the West.
The Cincinnati Railroad Record sums up an in*
teresting article on the Railroads of tbe West at
.the close of 1858, as follon-s:
Thus we have 0,424 of Railroads finished
in nine States, comprehending over 400.000 square
miles.- In one of the»e SUtes (Ohio.) the pro
• portion' Is one to 14 square miles. In another
(Indiana,) one in 23. in a third. (Illinois,) one In
24. In*fourth (Michigan) one in 100. Iu a
fifth (Wisconsin) one in 85. la lowa, ono in 210 ;
in Kentucky, one in 170; and in Missouri, one in
155. We may safely assume, that in a few yean,
this region will have a proportion as large as one
in 25 square miles; in which case the Central Eall
£tyd sjtslem will contain 16,000 squares miles,—
tidd with'confidence, thejjroftUble partof
the APC rican Bailroads,
Michigan liCgislatnre,
[Ccrrespondence of the Press and Tribune.]
Libsxxo, Jan. 12,1559.
Since my last letter, the Republicans of this
Btate, through their members of the Legislature,
' have achieved the glorious triumph of electing a
thorough Republican to the United States Senate
in the place of Charles E. Stuart, whose term of
office expires on the fourth of Mirch next. His
successor, Ex-Governor Bingham, is too well
knawn tolheicaderg of the
and to the people generally, to require anydntro?
duction at my hands. His popularity In this State
is wsll attested by tbe fact that he received a
handsome majority on the first informal ballot in
the Republican cause. Stuart will unquestionably
be taken care of and provided with a place by tbe
Administration, to whose dictates he has so dis
gracefully succumbed Governor Bingham gives
his levee at the Benton House on Thursday even
ing of next week.
Since the excitement incidental to the Sena
torial question has passed away, the Legislature
has gradually settled down to the work of the ses
sion. No bills of importance or of interest out
side of the State have as yet been introduced, with
perhaps the exception of a bill to establish an emi
grant agency abroad, for this State ; also, a " bill
to provide for ascertaining the annual cereal pro
ducts of the State," which is popular with tbe
members, and will paas without any opposition.
Under this act, information as to the number of
acres of wheat, com, oat 3 and barley sown and
planted in each township and district in the State,
will be given to the people on or before tbe first
day of Jnly of each year. This is a step in the
right direction, and one, it is to be hoped, that
will be taken by every wheatrgrowing State in the
There is a strong disposition manifested among
the members, at this session, to pr&» forward the
long talked of question of ceding back to the Gen
eral Government the Upper Peninsula of this State,
with the hope that a new State will be erected
therefrom. I have no doubt but that the first
active measures on the part of the National Ad
ministration to acquire Cuba, will be the signal
for its lull and final accomplishment. More anon,
however, on this subject.
Charles E. Stuart was the Locofoco caucus can
didate for United States Senater, which body alio
endorsed fully the Administration of Buchanan.
So much for Stuart's betrayal and repudiation of
Douglas and his doctrines. Peninsular.
The Public Execution of Criminals.
Editors Press and Tribune:
The number of murder trials now before our
Courts calls our attention to the subject of public
executions. Must the moral sense of this com
munity again be outraged l yone.or more of these
revolting and inhuman exhibitions? Cannot our
present Legislature pass a law by which these
expected executions can be made private? Ia
my opinion the cauie of morality calls londly for
such a step. A, IL G.
Tho Guillotine in Motloa.
SlosstouTff, IIL, Jan. 12th, 1539.
EdiUra Press and Tribune:
T. H. Davidson, Postmaster of this city, has
been removed from office and W. Clark ap
pointed in his stead. Old Back is still alive.

Meteorological Observations for 1858*
We are indebted to Ma. S. B. Newcomb, of
Elgin, Kane county, Illinois, for tbe following
statement of his Meteorological observations lor
the year 1838:
The mem temperature for each month of 1858,
as determined by the ineaa of three daily obser
vations, at 7 A M., and 2 and 9 P. M., ia given in
the table below ; also the extreme* as indicated by
tbe SDll'-registeruig Thermometer.
Month. D'wea. Lowest. Degrees. Biehest. E«r«.
January.........£1.57 bib 1 &">:h L)
February 11n231*-27 27th 4J
March Bd.fil9 4th -5 16th 71
April 45.W1 £6:U 11 2tth W
May. 65.1'.'J i;d 31 2«h 73
June.... isth W 2Mi2<th w
July. 71.41 ISih 61 Bthasth H)
Anrat 6J.312 Seth 4i Plh Dl
h»*ptember t>-.5£2 13;h iU 7th ti
October 5'1.4-H 'JUtU f0 2J S)
November iQ.H lWh ti Ist 6J
December 25.53S Sth -1C iu;h 4J
Mean temperature for 1839 47.027*.
The minus slzn (-) denotes below zero.
The amount of melted snow and rain is given
below in inches and hundredths.
Rain & Melted Sacw. Rain k Melted Snow.
Enow. Snow.
January 2.73 Ju'y »».42
February I.W 13 August 3.31
rtartt 3.C3 0.5 Siptembur 4.20
Ap-tl 3.1*5 October 2.H1
May 8.
June 4.03 December 1.73 3.7
Amount of melted <mwaad rain, 46.m Inches,
of snow, SO. inches.
It will be Feen that more rain fell in May than in
January, February, and October together.
Toe Heaviest fall of rain during onestonn.cotn
menced on the 31st of July, at-1 P. M., and con
tinued nearly twelve hours; the amount which
fell was 3.27 inches.
The heaviest fall of fcow commenced oil the
27th of November, and contiuued with »diybt in
terruption about thirty hours, it was very damn » i
had none Cf it melttd, it would have been 21
inches in depth. .
It has been lound as a general average, that ten j
inches of snow arc equal to one of rain. i
cloups. j
In the following tablo,the amount of cloudiness !
is given in thousandth's.
Jmffry f.73 July fitj
Khruary....- Aueu«t 4;ll
March .6ri ;i7r3
April 7J2 October btu
•Miy 7>i3 November ?4l
Juue 633 December 7i3
Average fjr the year, .C<H.
The oli-civations on the winds and clouds were
made at 7A. M., and 2 and 9P. M. Iu the table
below, fie ligure* in the first column indicate the .
vrlndty, O denoting an ei.ttre culm,ami 10 u moat
violent hurricano. The figures under the lettefs
N., E-, S,, W., Ac., indicate the number of times
the wind was iu the direction denoted by the
Month. Forre. N. V.. S. W. NE. £E. NW. gW. O.
January.. 1.77 5 - 7 10 4 7 16 15 20
February. 2.11 13 4 6 l'» 5 3 17 6 14
March.... 2.5- H 4 14 ID 13 C, 13 8 |H !
Aoril 3.41 711 10 11 l>j rj li » «
J'ny 2.51 12 U 1J 7 U 13 lfi 10 5
Jcnr 1.73 4 6 9 5 7 19 12C19
Ju1y...... I.W 1 2 10 4 57 18 13 10 «
August... 1.70 3 1 y 11 7 15 S3 9 12
Sept., ... 2.65 0 1 3 1 6 il 13 lt3 B
October... 2.47 2 12 11 15 13 7 4 li in
Nov I.W 1 * II a 14 5 31 8 3
December i.12 G S 8 ly 6 2j 17 U 3
imounts C 2 66 121 121 _ 135 147 ITS 136 12C
By the above it will be seen that the prevailing
winds have been fr»m the North-West and Sontli-
Eost, and that there has been the least from
the North.
Some of the Female Celebrities of
The New York correspondent of the Spring
field (Slasa.) Republican gives the following pen
and-ink portrait ofa'few ofthe lady celebrities
of Washington, full' length photographs of
whom may be found at Brady's on Broadway:
First stands Mrs.*Dougluß; her pbyisiqne is
splendid— not so;t and pliant, but proud and
queenly, after tbe Roman modeL Dark hair, blue
eyes, classic features, brilliant complexion, with
a commanding rather than winning expression.
The picture does not do ber justice. Her
dress of black silk is not becoming, and is made
in a fashion which robs somewhat the grace of
her perfect form. Next stands ilrs. Conrad, all
grace, clad in black velvet with pearls. A wily,
a subtle, a beautiful Greek, with far searching
eyes, peach-tinted cheek, and wavy, goldeo
brown nair. Mrs. Conrad, is a young and rich
widow, " who (another has said) has too good
sense to marry." She is calied the
greatest courtier in Washington, and ex
erts no small influence over State affairs.
Beside her, stands Madame Le Vert of Mobile,
lone a habitoe of Washington, who for he social
genhu Is pre eminent ahove all American women.
Madame Le Vert, withoutbcinff beautiful, either in
form or featute, has reigned aa a "belle" since she
was ten years old. She has traveled widely, has
v sited nearly all foreign courts, can carry «n con
versation in six diftercnt languages at one time,
and be equally charming in all. Yet not in b«r
talents, oor in ber accomplishments, lus her fasci
nation,but iu the genial sweetness, naturalness,
and perfect simplicity of her maunere, which
feems to give her possession of all hearts. Her
dear, blue-eye overfiows with the exuberanco of
kindness, while around the «rene mcnlh all gen
tle affections seem to have found dwelling. She
wears a dread of brown silk with gorgeous bordered
flounces, and a crimson ro»e in ber hair. The sweet
est compliment I ever heard for Madame Le Vert
was uttered to me by one or her personal frieuds
—"She i.s like a flower out in nature." Next her
. is Harriet Lane, of the " White House," Mr. Bu
chanan's niece. A blonde', cold and sfatoesqu?
pure, and passionless as marble-bone's verv ad
: miration tives them a chill. She stands in'a ve
randah— the Capitol in fight. A spray of flowers .
in her fair hair falls low upon her bare and bean
tiftil neck. She looks a model of repose, the very-
Miss Lane, whom the papers assure ns •• receives •
with great digultv." And then, Lady Gore Oase-
Iy,the Yankee Eoglish woman, who had seen lit
recently to dip ber fingers, in Nicaraguan affairs,
who, according to the New York 'Jimet, rules not
only her dear " Sir William," bnt our lady-like
old President. Well! she is coarse and homely
enough; and according to the notion of yonr
, " own correspondent," is dressed in horrid
taste. She wears a string of jets around ber
head, of the size of walnuts; another around ber
neck of equal rotundity. She d«e«-not seem to
care for an ample skirt, and has utterly discard
ed tho "line of beauty" in ita "fall/' for it is
" skimped" shorter behind than before, and the
finances curve up on the sides.. Bnt she has a
falcon eye, and ber whole bearing indicates, in
even morethan an ordinary degree, tbe woman's 1
penchant and power to rale.
The Ellsworth Estate. J
The executors of Hon. Henrr L. Ellsworth's
will are Prof. Goodrich and Henry Wbtte of 1
New Haven, Eliiur Goodrich and H. K. W. J
Welah, o! Hartford, W. 8. Peckhaxn of Indiana.
They are to aecore to his children, Henry W.
Ellsworth and Mrs. Rosewell Smith, $25,000,
and to the heirs of bis son Edward a like snzn;
to bis wife an annuity of $1,600; to the Boston 1
Tract Society, tbe Home 'Missionary Society, 1
tbe American Board of Foreign Missions, the *
American Colonization Society and the Bible *
Society, SI,OOO each. The rest and residue of 1
of bis estate goes for the benefit of Yale Collage c
—to be invested, it is reported, in scholarships. \
It is quite uncertain how much Yala-will receive. 1
If it-gets SIOO,OOO, it will be as mach as most of |
ita friends anticipate, t
Pur tonal and Political.
Gen. Qoitman attributed the caoae of bia de
-1 eline, up to the last moment of hi* life, to poi
' Bori adminiatared to him in tha shape of arseaic
J while a resident of the National Hotel,' Wash
' iagtoo. He naed to aasert that it waa mixed
with tbe sngar, and anbstantiated this by the
fact that daring the entire term of tbe malady,
which afterward assumed tbe name of the ho<
» lelr'no'peraon'was taken ill who refrained fronr
• the-use of that article.
L —Tbo will ot the implacable Thorndike came.
i tip before Jndge Amea in Boston for Probate on.
• Friday, the Hona. Bufoa Choate and B. R. Cur*
t tia for the contestants, and John L. English for
tbe will. LieuL Marin was in Court during the
i proceedings. The case came np on the petition
. of the counsel for the will going into Probate,
which, being objected to, an adjournment waa
made. The ground set up by tbe contestants is
» monomania.
—A delegation of Israelites from Philadel
phia has arrived in Washington, to wait on the
1 President with a memorial from their co-relig
ionists in relation to tbe Mortara case. The
I Rsr. Isaac Leeser is tbe principal of tbem.
The editor of the Covritr & Enquirer, in
' measuring Bncbanan's fall, says: "We might,
• if we indulged in such a propensity, gire day
and date for transactions, facts, interviews,
Tisits, dinners, conversations and intercourse
' between the President and tbe editor of tbe
Herald and a member of his family, which would
tiftord as pretty a mess of scandal as could be
desired; and leave no doubt on the minds of
our readers in regard to tbe present intimate
personal relations between the President of the
' United States and the man who two years since
he denounced as 'a hyena tearing open tbe
grave of the long-buried dead/ and called upon
j bis friends to " cut off his ears."
t —Taglloni is about to open a dancing school,
give lessons at ten francs an hour to Paris
1 ladies, and three francs for the same time to
ballet-girls. She is said to be poor, in spite of
her palaces and her title of couoteu, and is
. .forced to return again to pirouettes for a hveli
-0 hood.
—lt is said that J. Buchanan Henry, Privato
f Secretary to the President, contemplates re
signing his position at the close of this session,
and taking to wife the daughter ot a wealthy
Washington gentleman, and settling in New
York to practice law.
c —Jenny Lind, Cruvelli, Artot and Frezzolini,
are all to 6ing together at a charitable concert at
e tbe Crystal Pulicc in 'Paris. Seven thousand
r performers will take part in this monster con
e cert
a —Queen Victoiia skateß. We subjoin, as of
r eome interest to the sex, the annexed descrip
tion of a pair of skatesjustcompletedforQaeen
In lieu of straps across the instep, each skate
is provided with a patent leather boot. These
boots are firmly attached by a strip of plated
B silver to tbe clogs, which are of satin-wood,
highly polished. Tbe skate irons terminate in
front in tbe appropriate and graceful neck of
a swan, and both sides are elegantly chased.
The cup that forms tbe receptacles for the heels
is silver-plated, and chased with the design of a
rose, shamrock and thistle. The same design is
• embroidered in white silk upon the black patent
f leather, to which it forms a pleasing contrast.
The size gracetully corresponds to the small
9 foot of her Mejesty, and when mounted on
r them, 'tis said sue looks elegantly.
—Tbe Paris correspondent of tbe Boston
' Trateltr furnishes, in his last.letter, the follow
-1 ing in regard to a late visit of the venerable
r Lord Brougham to Paris:
"Lord Brougham is ot present in Paris. The
venerable orator, lawyer, philanthropis.,
scholar, writer, continues in firm health, al~
tboogh eighty winters are upon him and all his
j cotemporaries,—Moore, Scarlett, Jeffrey, Sid
-1 ney Smith, Canning, Peel, Melbourne, Komilly
' —are in their graves. He had bj his marriage
> with Miss Spaulding but one child, and that a
3 daughter now dead, eo he is childless. 1 like to
j see t ese great men childless, for then lam cer
, tain the world shall not be pained by the sight
) of a worthless fellow tottering nnder a great
> name which he is unable to bear."
—Mr. Wm. Lee, formerly with Messrs. Phil
lips, Sampson & Co., of Boston, who is now in
Paris, incurred tbe suspicions of two of tbe Em
' peror'a secret police, whereupon he was marched
off to the cflice of the Commissary of Police.
An explanation followed, whereupon the Com
missary apologized for the otficious zeal of bis
underlings, and Mr. Lee was set at liberty. The
! policemen contended tbat nobody could wear a
hat like that which Mr. Lee habitually wears,
without being a lied Republican.
—Tbe Lowell Xttca tells " how on authoress
did it," in tbe following paragraph:
"Miss AnnaT. Wilber of Newburvport, by
1 her contributions to j-eriodicals, attracted th«i
attention ol an educated farmer of Ohio, who
• opened u correspondence with her. At length
they agreed to meet at u half-way point, atul if
• ' their fmpressiocs, on Reeing each other for the
first time, were not agreeable, they would sepa
rate again 5 if otherwise, wbj—we'll let her tell
the story herself:
" 1 need not tell how an Ohio farmer first bad
bis attention attracted to an occasional contribu
. tor to the Eistern periodicals, or what motive
first prompted bim to address a note of interro
gation to said writer, to be followed br mutual
' questions and replies, till the parties became
i desirous of meeting, met, and—were married.
| Tbe annals of romance narrate few briefer
; courtfbips, and 1 may say few more sensible
one?. No " meetinga-by moonlight alone no
frowns of opposing relatives; no jealousies ol
rivals, or lovers' quarrels. Pust the day-dreams
; of youth—by tbe world around termed old
bachelor and old maid—we had not yet relin
quished our faith in human goodness, or lost the
lervor of feeling, that intercourse with the world
too often chills. So, having fully made up our
minds tbat we were congenial, and ougnt to
love each other, we met, and did love each
other. The experience of three years of married
life b9S satisfied us tbat the majority of mankind
are ia the wronf, and we ore in the right. 1
1 mean to say that we should learn to love men
: tally and morally first, and personally after
tllisccKancous Items.
Wants to b* a Moxk.—The Archduke
Charles of Austria has arrived at Rome, with
the intention, it is said, of becoming a Capuchin
Hanasw JooEjriL.—A journal printed in He
brew has just appeared in Lykin northern Prus
sia, and has obtained great success both in that
country and in Poland. It is called Uammagia,
(the Orator.)
Cold at >"sw York.—E. Meriam states that
the thermometer at New York on Monday noon
stood at nine degrees below zero—the lowest
temperature recorded there during a period of
seventy years.
CxTAsraopaa. —The lead minea of Linare3,
Spain, lately fell in, and buried more than sev
enty miners, of whom upwards of thirty, at last
accounts had been taken oat dead.
Ikdiana PaNiTENTiAnr Full.—There are fonr
hundred and eighty-six convicts at present in the
Indiana Penitentiary, one hondred of whom the
State is supporting tn idleness, ia cossequence
of the limited capacity of the workshops 10 give
them employment.
Fcert Asiuals.—Olters have been caught
this season within tifo mi.es of Lansing, on tbe
Grandßiver. Five beaversiwere killedtheotb
er day and a young bear taken alive on the Mus
kegon River. It would seem that the valuable
animals for fura have increased in Michigan
since the departure of the red men.—Grand
IZipli* Enquirer, Ttiaday.
Fi&ntaiss.—Mr. J. Granger writes to a Tole
do friend, from St. James, Beaver Island, Mich.,
under date of X>ec. 20th, and states tbat tbe
amount offish caught and packed there during
the season-of 1553, was 5,000 barrels, which at
$5 per barrel, aggregate tbe sum of $i5,000.
WoEKXG cp Sawdcst.—The ingenuity,of
Parisian Cabinet makers in the Faubonrg 8L
Antoine, has found a nse for common aaw-dnst,
which raisas the value of tbat commodity far
above the worth ot solid timber. • By anew p*o
cess, combining the hydraulic press with the ap
plication of intense heat, these wooden particles
are made to reform themselves into a solid mass,
capable of being moulded into anysbape, and
presenting a brilliant surface—a durability and
beauty of appearance not foutrd in ebony, rose
wood or mahogany. "«»•
Maism.—The Legislature of Maine, at a joint '
convention on Saturday, elected the following
Councillors: Almon Lord, Rufug Horton, Geo.
Thorndike, Dennis L. MUliken, Aaron A. Wing,
Washington Long; and Isaac If. Harrison. Noah
Smith, Jr., w«is re-elected Secretary of State.
Thb Gar at Eastkr-v.—The foreign correspon
. dent af the Eta* ing, Stai4 : of Maine, writing un
.derdateot December 14, says: The directors
of this ship admit all persons free on board of
• her until the ISth ulL—then ro|admUtacne is al
lowed, as they intend commencing getting her
ready for sea."
Burning or the Steamer Josephine SaT
On Thursday morning last, the steamer Jcse-
Shine Savage, plying between New Orleans and
ashville, a trek a snag near Tunica Island, about
two hundred miles aboro New urleans, doing con
siderable daniiga to tbe boat, and making it
to laml for-repairs While thus lyinq
np, she was disovered by tbe watchman to. be on
fire about half past three o'clock, Friday rooming.
She had on board two thousand sacks of salt, and .
some one hundred and twenty tons of other freight,
all of which, with the boat, was entirely consuaied. •
k ve i7thlng on board the boat, including the S
clothing of the crew,.jraa destroyed. No lives
were lost. The Josephine Savage wa» a new 1
boat, valued ia Nashville Insurance offices at
$31,000, and.insured in Louisville for $20,000. She -
was owned by CapL. O. VY. &, Jamw Davis, and
ilr. Martin, of Nashville.
Wabash and Erie Canal.
The Trustees hawe eome to the determination '
to abandon the Southern division of the Canal,
and to make no effort to repair and open it for
tbe.apring trade. Some Immediate action by
tbe people along the line and in Evantville is (
reqairea to concert measures to prepare the
canal lor navigation the coming ssaaon. It is
proposed that public meetings be called stall "
the principal points along the esnal that, shall .4
appoint delegates to a general canal conven- }
Western JYeics Items.
ArraAT nc Lbßot.—An affray occurred at a
gambling house at Leroy on Monday evening,
which well nigh proved fatal to one of the par
ties engaged. Two men, named Selman and
Jordan, were gambling in tbe back room of the
I establishment, when, upon eome provocation,
i which we bare been onable to learn (probably
Jordan bad all the Jacks In bis boots), Selman
* struck Jordan a severe blow on tbe bead with
a club. He was for some time reported dead,
t - and*mmnr tn that fffpct.waa.current in town
yesterday, but subsequent reports say tbat the
irjdriesarenotasssvere as at first supposed.
3. Selman succeeded io making his eßcape, and so
x far has eluded the ofiieers who were in pursuit.
. '—Bloomington Pantagrafh.
r McLsax Couirtr Aaaicoit vrax. Socistt.— This
Society, in its list of premiums icr the past sea
-5 sou, ottered a premium of $5 for the greatest
* yield of corn on an acre of ground, and |3 for
, tbe greatest yield of potatoes on one-fourth of
, an acre. We give an abstract ol the reports re
ceived from those competing, as follows:
Coa*.-Thomas snd Wm. Karr rated on one
acre of ground, 96 bushels and 52 pounds. O
- Barnard, 57 bushels and 5 pounds. Robert Lurl
rimer 70}£ bushels.
Potatoes.—O. Barnard raised on one-fourth
* an acre of ground * 1 bushels and 40 Douuda.
3 A. D. Benjamin
Elopmest of a D*pctt 'SnaatrF.-Some
1 foor or bre weeks ago the Deputy Sheriff of
this coonljr, A. K. Town, left tsls plsce for
> Rocknlle, where he met a c.tii. n „f Delhi, tak
r ing from his pocket a bundle of psper. pertain
, ing to bbenfra business, with the request that
he should delirer them to Mr Parker.his sups
nor in office. The wish of Mr. T.'s being com
-3 plied with, nothing more waa thought of the
i affair, aa Mr. Town » lady was then at the East
s on a Tisit, and the inference was, he bad gone
to return home with her. But recently? tbe
1 wife ol the trnant hnsbsnd returned home
5 minus man, and reported she had not seen or
e heard of sinco Bhe left Delhi. Developments
which have come to light of late hare established
tbe fact of his elopement beyond a doubt. Gob
b sip has afloat many strange and mysterious
j tales in regard to the aff iir. His business waa
left unsettled.— Dtlhi (lowa.) Democrat.
Bocno roa Pikes P*ak.—From what we
' learn, a large number of our citizens are eoitj?
8 to Pike's Peak. Some think of starting soon
0 and going through lowa, and wait on the other
,f side of tbe Missouri until grass starta. This
would be & good plan, as the road through lowa
is nearly impassable in tbe spring,
i- Among those who ore certain to go, are the
Messrs. Alvah Macsur, Reuben Wells Manlv
0 Darling, Calvin Hitchcock, Charles Fuller and
!- Mr. Kuhns.—Moline Independent.
'» MolixbWatbr Powsb—We understand the
y new Water-Power Company are to send a first
r class engineer to oversee their work of improve
ment in tbe spring. The gentleman aelected is
one ot large experience, having had much to
t do with the hydraulic works at Oswego, Jf. Y.
. Hon. P. R. Reed, President of tbe Companv,
is coming to reside at Moline, and will
d charge of the interests of the Company.—lb.
l " The Fob? S.selllvq Bale Agais!— I The St.
Paul Mtnnesothn learns that the Fort Snelling
f speculators have failed to pay np the second in
stallment of $30,000 due to Government, on tbe
- purchase ot Fort Snelling and ita Reserve; and
a that instructions hare been received there to
foreclose on their obligations and resume Gov
ernmental possession of the premises. It's a
e long lane tbat bos no turning; and the specab
e tora are likely to be tripped up at last.
I t Feigutfpl Accidbst.—An orphan boy by the
n name of Delavan Wilcox, about 15 years old,
if was found dead in a cistern in tbe ecclosure of
I. S. L. McGill on Tuesday mortlng last, Jan. 4th,
d nrar a stable. JobnCorbett, Esq, summoned
a a jury to investigate the cause of the death, ard
s they rendered a verdict of accidental drowning,
t From the evidence, it appears that quite a num-
ber of small boys were engaged in disturbing
[1 a staging school in the Son's Hall, and some
q one of tbem giving the alarm that they would
be caught, as tbe movement ot some one icside
indicated a pursuer, they scampered off in all
0 directions, each one for himself. Several of
them started to get across the enclosure ot Mr.
e McGill, the deceased among tbe and
the cistern being in the track, wide open, with
same fire feet of water in it, received the tugi
c tivein its cold embrace and drowned him at
, once, probably. The boys next morningmissing
> their companion of the night before, and think
s ing perhaps that he was drowned, went to the
cistern and found him.—Jtrstyti'.U Prairie
V State, Jan. 7(h.
e -1 ,
B Good Old Age.
We regret to loam from a correspondent,
t tliatMrf. Everett, widow of Duvid Everett,
t author of those well-known lines, " You'll
scarce expect ODe of my age, r< Ac., is danger
ously iM. She may recover, but little hope is
euferiuiued, she b.ing in her 89ih year.
1 31r*. Lver- tt is the only nirviviig bister of
the Hon. Nathau Appleton of this city, and
1 of the late Samuel Appleton. Of that large
family ol thirtreu, tuey only remain. All
lived to a great age. The older brother
I?aac Appletuu, ol Dublin, died at the age of
91 j Mrs. Barrett, of New Jersey, 73 ; Mr.
* Arron Appleton, ol L-.eue, S3 ; Dr. Moses
* Appleton, of Waterviilc, Maine, 80.— Boston
, Journal.
Airs. Rebecca Cutwright died in Upshur
county Va. not long since, at the age of one
hundred aud six years. Au obituary of ker
.si\> :
r _ v.;u tLe fir.-t wh're woinuu who «?(U!td
! in the vall«-y ol th>*Buekh innon riv-r, • railing
> to W'-st-.-m Virginia when qui:e \ou::g, ami
livii-g niiii lu r lui-Imml in a
, tne month cf i'mk-'y run, in wliM now U|>
fchur couiity. The deceased retain'd all her
I faculties in vigor until the clo<e of her
long und eventful life, and on th-2 morning of
I her d- ccu<e wa* carre?sing one uf bergie.it
| grand children, when feeling weary, she re
f qnestcd the child Wo be quicf, while granny
[ would lie down and sleep." The resemble
, old lady thcu lay dowu upon her bed and
" slept tbe bleep that* kuowa no waking/*
Her de»ceudauts number between luur and
* live huudred.
| uiPosmxT to i'ui.meus :
1 Large Assortment ol Priutlns materi
als lor Sale.
_A and the Tbibcse has given u- a lartr-duplicate rs-
saJe. Wehaveabout
1 tso tors of Jcb berk, anil N«*»s Type. In fonts to iui:
1 cestoraers. Al' thl? trsterfal Is la s-od onler: mach of
I it Is almost new. It ii offered for sal to printers at ii to
. sUpet cent anuer cost ptUc
1 Uur cauiocae embraces ths olljw -.1 artices. at the
prices named:
20 Pa'r Ne*s Cases, at half cost,
25 Job Cases. M "
t> Chases lor »heet 30xto, at S) per cent, discooaL
♦> Chases t,T aheet 27x4i. at Sy ••
23 Job Chases, larttu and imall at 30 per ct. **
450 lbs Lo»« Primer, at 40 percent discount.
&9otbsof Mewßaorteols Type, cnever oseJ bot once), at
j»perc»nt discount.
40 'bj Bourgeois leaders, new, at 25 percent discount.
lbs Copper-Faced bourgeois,good, per cent "
I."S lbs Mlnicn. little worn. 40
110 It's Stinlon, nearly new, 30 * -
lbs Brevl-r. Utile worn, 50 •
kilos Brevier. 33 " *
We have also a (treat mi:; fonts of fashionable Job
'Type fur lale. a oonlcn or which Is described with what
tlcosuandfor what It is offered for mie, viz:
tv , , « Wel.ht First Sell
DesCTlptlonofType. offonw cost. lor.
2 line Minion Title Notts. S'%' 17.34 |1.?3
Pica Bold Fact* 7s 4.&1) 3.00
2line Pica Arabesque 5.S
2 line Pica ~ 5S 4.45 2.50
2 line timtllPica Clarendon 5 il.tu l.io
Brevi>*r Clarendon 20 13.W 10.00
) onz Primer Condensed t>X tj.ls 4.90
Condensed Shaded 5.10 3.»0
Lon* Primer ecr.be Text t» «5.ul 4.00
bX 6.0J 4.m)
2 line Lon* Primer TlUe 4 1.76 1.25
English Shaded. 2.63 1.50
iilneKmlish 5 3.ii> 2.-^5
Paraxon Tit 7)< 2.K5 2.0U
2 line Eddish Shaded 6,S 4.4J 3.1X1
2line Encllsn ilea 6 4.UJ 2.75
Nonpareil ehaded l.su 1.00
2 lne Minion Shaded 4 S.6J 2.50
2 line Pica Ornamented 7X £.lO 3.40
Los* Primer
Sline Pica Shaded 4.42 3.U0
S Uae Eoidish Ornamented 7 4.T0 3.00
Double PicaScHpt. 15.30 lU.UO
1 line Pmall Pica Church Text 6 4.?2 3.75
2 line Small Pica feribe Text 7H 6.40 5.50
2 line Nnnpareii Tide 4 2.ta 1.30
Brevier fcxtended 6«* 3.74 2.50
2llne Paragon Shaded Text l;>g 17.W I2.tw
* line Pmall Pica Ornamented 4 2.M 1.73
ailLe Paraxon ornamented 4 3.0J 2.00
2llnePicalltle 6 2.61 1.75
2 line Pica Church Text 6X 4.4 i 3.U3
Great Primer Arabesque 4% 4.U3 2.70
Great Primer Scribe iVxt. 3K 3.00 2 ill
2 One Lone Primer Outline 5 3.C0 523
Brevier Bold. Italic 1.85 1.25
Nonpareil Antique, newstrle 5 s.uy 3.6<J
Inadaiuon to the foregoing we Lave a large varety of
wood Type nearly as rood as new. Also a !ar*e quandty
of Leads. Rales, Furniture, and thirty or fotty fonts of
nice lashionablft Border. tf
LI'HE'S. tf Likf street, still have on hand the
largest stnek of Musical merchandise ke t by any other
.boose in theNoithwest. VNeare sdeacests fori ha cel
ebrat.'d "Model Mclodeon,"made br Mason 4 Hamlin,
"oj»n: a!soag-nt§ far L'ghte. Wewton ± Bradna-y'i
PIANOS, with tbe M P test «ich u rest rlnnk." wh.chls
ased by no other HanafActtiers In tbe world, and U the
nosiim.o tant mechanical improvement. Jnsteal 0
mice Iron as most mak rs do—which alves th; lcs.*o
metu atn talleand cilsiCTeeablssound—or tuirgwocdln
the or> lnary war—which renders It necazary to weaken
the part of the iistrume.it whtteln the greatest possible
s'jenstnlsreauir d—"by cnttlig acrou tae grain of the
.wood. U«hte. Ns«ton Si Broiloary's have a methyl
whe>*eby the> sprioi this cat;ntWiest Into proper'om
by tie aidofsUam and powerful machinery. A stiaia
of tea tons will mak ' no Impress'on 04 tne arch.
• tbe fibres of tbe w&od lnstetd nf belnc weakened by the
continuity belag interrupted at short distances, have their
natural p wir crrtrstance gieatly augmented by the
pea-liar loan they are made to a«tnme in the Patent
Arch Wre«t. Ev;ry tns'.moent Is warranted.
*il k ndi of Chnrrh Slosio Bovksfsr aal;.
The cLear.»tt and lates Ulee Bockout la the MIKXE
HA-HA. Prl« 4i£fde copy JSeeots. sent by nail po«t
pa:fl; per dcxea .C.SI All orders most be addressed
to HtGUiXd BRO?.. 43 Lake-st., Chicago Ja's
Skates of All Kinds
40 - - - So. Clark Street. • - - 40.
IsremoT*dtoth«o£eel43Boath Water- street, recently
occnpleo br ths Great- Western In'orance Company,
where the subscriber will be nappy to let his friends ■"'!
tbe patrons of the Company.
' iribsoa-:. • J. ACQ. WHTGgT. Agent.
To Railroad Comp's, Maehiuests, -
- - - AND OTHE: S. 1
Best quality of cop waste con- .
itantl* on hand aad fo< sale bv y
M. X. JEbSUP k Cl>.. Railway Ag*tx> &
_ . I*9 bW9 2w 44 Kxc&ange PlacoTNew York. ft
_i. Wooden Caxes-A lars? av*ortment for sale by !!
SAltalCnl « XLSLtI*. Aroth'carie*.
jiTl 1yt972 s»o. 140 i ake street.
sore remedy or Hands, for sale by
. . iu&GIIXT k umt.w. Apothecaries, t .
JU.I-ly-b?73 14J Lake street. *
' \ Jr'*Rou*eT« AmaadJce. Sc., for Chapped Hands 1
301 and 303 South Water Street,
We ire commencing to receive our Winter Stock of
Which ha# been selected irom the Manufacturer's gtock
m Parisby our Mr. R.T. Blackburn. The 00*1117 li su
perior, and will be sold LOW for the QUALfY.
Philadelphia Kip,
Blae Kjp (or Back,
SUacfatered I<gtb«r. b*st «aaHti.
Spanish do do do
Oak Slaughter Sole.
Heoloc*. Kd tad Cilf akios, em * ocjl "1 0* C B0 «r.
linlnga. Koaos. and Findings,
Lasts. Crimping Machines Ac*
R. T. BLACKBr&X *. BRO.,
. »*" WANTTO—Green and Dry Hides, tor which the
highest market price w 11 be paid. oeO b£fl-ly
just received
f —ST
213 L.UiI>KT 313
t Chicago, 111,
!• Who keep cooitanUy on Land the largest'stock of
8 Leather and Findings
j To be toandlnthe West. Abo. alargestockotsuperior
e All of the above win be told vkrv low for cash or ap-
I proved pater. JAMES KELLY k CO..
8 ocli ly-bls7 343 Late street, near the Bridge.
The Illinois Central Railroad Company,
3 A:e forwardlm to and from
St. Loui?, Allan, Springfield aad Bloombgxon,
'p TfcteaaqiJckaniraUsislswas by any other rente.
g Deliver PreUht at the Slcae Freight Desot. foot cf South
a Wa.er street.
For Information aj ts rates aaJ e:sd tbas "apply to B.
q FORSYTH. Qen'l Fretght >gent. office In Pauenger
Depot, up aUlri. or to C. if. SMITH, sg't TrcLht
y Depot. jti4b.^-31m
d m ammotu mill works -
Branch of the old BufaJo Mill Fsraiih'.: g Ej
e tablji.nifDt.J
r" If'4lo B. nrnta. R-tlden! Partner aad 23
18 Market strtel, Chicago. II Iso's.
f* MF'itones, raacufacturri at this establishment are
1- finished on new and Imcrovsfd principles, anl are ai
i» near perfect as obtained by the best manufacturers la
* the world. The credit of this establLiiioest 'or »he
® past tweniy-flve years In furnishing Mill Findings
d for nearly every Stite and Territory in the Union i# »<■»
~ known and sh%U be maintAlred. E*L*a Pe'ected Ml!l
S'oaes ravie ontfpec l *] Contract' Tram Choice Nrw or old
II Qoarry block Noye's ImcriTed Cnckhead and T? lUr
jf tfolndles-fiuelln ston»s with Iron eyes. warranted best
. InuiefarljrKtf and assail stones. Also, importers ud
'' dealers In
b Extra Diavy Datch inker Coition Cloths.
[. MILLEHSIa want of IU)LT!.\U I LOTlll fir mina
,4 fictaricff Extra qaaiitv of Vlmr. can d»r>end upon tret
-11 tin* the tcenolne OLD DUTCH ANKER. tingle and
g Doable Extrax, Boiling Cloths made up In a superior
t stvte. by K'.vinx lensth *n 1 diamrt*>r of Reel in feet
• and Inches. John T. Noye'altr.pn.v*d Feed
® Ins nnd Floor and Grin MU's. Har.tati-o Corn «'IL
ic MiilCutinrs and Macnloery o f every 'lescritUon fur
nl'hed to order on short notl- from ntw pr.ttwn^
Noye's Improved Pruwe MiU. Ait<-ou 'or tke UuT-ilo
Fcs'eWcrk. joulile Kx>r* C»at Steel Mi l P«ckj Im
proved Turbine. I'erru-sioa Ke-action and C'ctral Dis
charge water Wheels warranted •q , aal to t e best. Cited
L with Cast Steel or B->Uer Iroa Hucict', warrants 1 to yto
f ila-eahUh of rower. Fmut Mscßne and
♦ Sepvat r. for mill* aid wir h;uje<. Cune e>u/*rCace
il MllLa. Sjß\r Mt l 11-jise Sjsa" Sl"ls for G'ocer
le«. Noje'a Improved iron KteL John T. Note'a
Hour Parker, itationery and I'irih e Engines licit
S inz, Ifose and ft'eam Lar.dpliere gpjkr
ilachlnra aid M l. FsrnUbin; general y.
Havlc* the largest >1 ii furnishing a ock In the West
if wecan sell at a lower rate U:&a an» other eftabMs.'imeat
I N B.—We will contract to fa*nlan aad bull' Mills co n-
II slet-t, or furnish plans and tpiciflc.itionj tor ililisrlilitj.
T. W. Baxter & Co.,
uircrjCTCßiit oj
j —A5»—
C. W. Brown's Patent I'ortablc
1 F/ouriiiy and Grist .Hills,
■ And Dealers in
Smut MiUg and Separaton,
Separators for Warehouses,
Seltisgs of all iinds,
Hoisting Screw 3 and Baila,
1 BranSustsr?, Pecks, Prool Staffs, &c«, &c.
— A3D—
' Mill Furnishing iitnerally.
■ Plant t Spccificitioni and Eit'urvitea fnriii-kid
tcheti dttirtd, and thecomtructhn oj Sitdrn
and Ifdlcr Mill* contracted far entire.
The fnbxrribers having obtained the acsntyforthe sale
of tit<iam w-aes and Bo lien, trota the
SXanafactory of Gonldlu?, Bagley & Se>Te]l,
wocld lavlte the attention of pnrchasers to their superior
merits of style, workmanship and powers, also tneir very
low priced. The following Is a ll»t of trictti of and
Boiler, tether wtth Heate-. Water and Htean Plres.
Cocks, Valves. Arch Casting an I Grates. cou.plet« asd
ready for use. delivered In Chicago;
5 horse power #vn 20 horse power 11.250
9 '• " 675 IS " - Lit)
Id " " 725 ."O " " 1.675
U *• - 800 25 " "
16 " ** UiW " - 2.UW
and In Uke proportion for larger sliej as required
Every Engine la furnished Willi
For Floor Mills. We confi Jeotly recommend them aj ia*
perior to any other it} le of Engine, and they will
Sava from 25 to 50 per cent in Fuel
Over the usual class of Rollers in u'e at the Weit. We
shall keep an a&s-trtment or d tlcreot sues at our eatib-
IsHment waere ihey may b»* examiic i and the ne:es«ary
Information obiaued regaillnx tbem. Competent njtn
wJI. If desired, be forn'.stied t • se' uy *ad start Eagiaei
la a*:y psrt of the country. We will also supply
At «n/ Low neurit.
T. W. UAX I'Elt 6c CO,,
Mill Furnlsldog Deoot, West Water street, between Ran
dolph and Midison, Chieagn.
P. O. A'Mrett. U?x vn. -TL inVlTi-hq"?
Mannfactoring Co.. of Bosto i. Mass.. Madera ol
Kotary-TalveMnalcallnstnmeuu of ever7descr!pUos.
to give satisfaction, and sold at manofactarera prices la
Boaton without adding cojt of transoortation.
Ab. £b.C ABb Cornets.3 2oia;y Vai»ti, *4O io $.->o mj
" « •• fio 00 «tj |0
Eb and TrnaoeU 3 " " <5 u3 so 00
Ab Tenor*. a " •• 45 o»> 53(0
" " •* " " 56 00 JOCO
lb 3 " " 50 CO 63 50
'* " ....4 " " 130 CO 15 ul
Bb Baritoae 3 '* ** WCO 67 oe
Bb and Ab Basso- J ' ' 66 uc >SOO
* * " 80 00 100 00
Eb andFContraßu»o..4 " " 110 uo lw 00
" ~ " •• ..5 L»00 L&O OLr
French Horns, 1 " * CO
Ab £b C and Bb Corneta.
van tllrer 3 " " 126 00
do. do. do 4 " ** 140 00
" " ' G01d.... from ILODuootoLSoooe
Ornamental fa graving from S3 to $25 Zztnc,
We also kee? on hand tsstrument* of other kinds of
French and German manufacture, with plxtoo valves,
which we are prepared to fhrnlsh to Bands as low as they
can be bad eliewhere. A liberal diacoanl will be mad*
to bands. Terms cash on delivery.
*i Lakast
Toilet Pet fumes,
Toilet Powders and Washes,
1 1
Toilet Brualies and Combs,
For sale by |
J. n. EEED k CO-* Apotheeariee and Cbemlsls.
144A146 Lahe Street, j
. A. H. TAXLOII Jc CO., r
Dealer* In *
Dimension & Rubble Stone,
joUet oflfe at thair Quarries
ChiragooCcg and yard. Chirfes stw«t between Vas ■
Baren and Harrison stxvieta. west sid&of iiouth Branch. 3
FORTES Manufactured and for tale ' •■■■*■!•••• .
atretaflat Bvtern wholeaale prices by
W. T. &EID Practical Piano rorte
Maker. AB Planoa of hlsmaka will ba 11 9- I 1*
folly warranted. Old Planoa will b« taken in exchange, m
and tuning and repairing ptompUy attended to. Apply
MX his Piano Vort« Manufactory. No. 1M Wect Madiaos
iMKKIr j
Baitora Manniactnrer's Afaati. m
CHASE & CO., _ =
14———JouUi WaUr StTMt... 11 J
IjnYsiciAN'd vi3ima iiSTo-ieia— g
. InTalnablelo every Practitioner.
jaßHy ©.•ftWOKTirOaim LakeA •
illcbi cincs
Mothers, as you lote your
Children. be nn the alert for ererv oraptom of
worcu. Fcr worms catue u>e death of nvtuu aay
1 Tvn . .. other diseases. la all esses
D£AD SH< % I of pale countenance, Bvld
circle arsond the eyet. and
; » a i» foal breata dve H <1 LLO
WO E, Iff S ' The * * r * addldoasprera
. * ratloa of Soxar th«t nrycnlld
it will crave. Ifwonns arf present, they will safely and ef
iectaUiy renoTe.theta ana restore heal'h In all caaes.
- Worm*: Worms J—Tbese trcublesome tnfetti ot the
stom*eh andboweis of children have at last foond their 1
k D*tca in a niatch'esi oreoarat'.o • called " Holloway's
i- worn Confection." whtch Is in thefortaof a pl-asant
- and aweeahle candy. The ll'tle children affected with
worm*, which heretofore turned op their noses anil
spattered aad cried aboat the adroinl* , ration of the
caaceoas staffs onder the name of Yertnlfture. will open
their DtUe tooatha with ecstary to rthanlc this Inventor
iorm*kln* a pleasant core for one of the mcit trouble
r. »om* diseases. Every box wsrrant^d.
! 5"W b '.,... BjLIXi SMITH k C\.
de2l 1.4 Lake st. 'or Nnrlh*p<t»p Jtiln,
Brown's Bronchial Troches,
1 * From Rev. JTtnry Ji'ard Bttdur y vha JLu lutd (A«
>® Troches jire tirarr.— I havo never alianscd my
_ mind respecting them from the first, etrept tu think
_ yet better of that which I bczan in thinking well of.
Brown's Bronchial Troches
Frrtm Rtr. F.. IT. Chopin, D. D.,.V«w J'urfc.—l s«n
■ider your Lozenges an excellent article for their pur
pose*, and recommend their ijkj to i'uMn
Brown's Bronchial Troches
ij I Fre~i Mr. C. IT. fiarJitr, Pritcipal of th*
Ffmc.lt Institute, .Ve» — 1 lrava lt*en alilicted
with Bronchitis during the put winter, lad fuanj
( no relief until I found jour Truchei.
" I Brown's Bronchial Troches
or Dr. Lans prescribes them in hi* pracxico.
Brown's Bronchial Troches
D* I>r. Bi/rha says are nimplo and cartain.
Brown's Bronchial Troches
Indispensable ta Public Fpeakers.— Zian'i Herald.
Brown's Bronchial Troches
An excellent article.—.Yafumoi Era, Hashing&iru
Brown's Bronchial Troches
A oiul admirable remedy. Journal.
Brown's Bronchial Trochss
A sure remedy for Throat AilVciioas. Transcript,
e . Brown's Bronchial Troches
Etflfacious and pleasant.— Traztllrr.
Brown's Bronchml Troches
Curea any Irritation or Soreness of the Throat,
"t Brown's Bronchial Troches
, Cures Cotijh, Cold or lloa»ene*>.
"7 Brown's Bronchial Troches
Cures nroiu-tilw, .\»tlu:ia and Catarrh.
'■* Brown's Bronchial Troches
Clears and jjtvcs ?>crenstli to the voire of singers.
a Brown's Bronchial Troches
Cures WU«M>in2 Couch and In:lu<jnza.
Brown's Bronchial Troches
Are the greatest llernedy .timer ever produced.
Brown's Bronchial Troches
Are only ili cu. per Box.
94 Lake Street 9 i
« also, yellow, ciiagres and
fn /\ Punasa Feven caa oft<n be preTeote-l use
of this lnvaiojib e remedy. The recipe Is fmn a ve"y
. ® clebrairtl Finsiclan after thirty-five ye<rj »-xp-rle cr
In llo'cltalasnJ rrivAtearactlcela New York Llty. and
iri has been tested In a'l sections of the country during the
;.j past tlx years with the most wocderful succe««. In the
W»steraaid Sju.hwcstern country, where Fever ani
t Ane prevalltt his mach by curler the
.j d'sease as well as renovating aad recaperatiax the *y>-
ten already scattered by the ose of Quinine. 3!orphine
and Mercury, or 'rom too free uae of t!ie trashy
sneb as are d .lly Mo* fcrced a:>on the .n
valid. To ttil lufferin* from rns-ratloa after diteose I
.0 recommend aad *u*r%3!e- tkU Medicine ua uerfec".
ft- T nlc. To travelleri In or.he-ilthy cdci:4te*, I would use
ad the words of the well Xnnwn Captain John W. Hanson,
or now of a Liverpool Packet Line, a d ta%ny je:ir« In the
et fioathern afcd South Amer'can Coasting trad**. " 1
;] woold ri soon thick of goin<iui sea without» rudder as
It without the Quinine Substitute "
i? J. H HAZARD. Pwrrl-tor.
lit M«ijen Lane, New Vork.
,0 I'cnton, itobla»ou «!L Smith,
v°* Asentt, 15 South Water street, Chlc.txo, 111.
-e ..J ADVICE TO —
/j one moment In uslnit
it thU treat and beat
deata is very*n*ear ■ r l **'
n . a'd the sands of >hy /iv''t
li'« are tearly runout SV^/H
Itwll b- to <hee t-.e
. Thou need not descair
. foras cear'y as thou *rt gone thy eocdttioa Is nnt a- re
hopeless th»n mine was.- Una as thou knnw-.h, I
have beea restorei tn robust hralth. well as theusanrfs
or other*, Whoi* testimony thou wlit tladwith the Ut
ties. Ihlck net, becatue er.»ryihl*e tftnu hust tried has
M.e!, that thou hT> bevon-1 the reach of rredlcines.
Thru wilt snr-jy not be deceived t-y this g:od
BftU'e that then Kettest nn other
i:t Li2f sf eet
124 Lake Street.
3? A. T S KT T
jieshcia'K 3>i;i'or.
If you want a Remedy for your Cougn,
BOLLE3 SMITH 4. 00*3 i
W Lake Street, near the coracr of Cl&rk-rt
TP you want a Remedy to Purify the Blood,
# Ooto BOLLKS, riMITil M CO.. Ui Laie-rt.
TP you want a Few and Airae Ramedr.
Go to BOLLES,SMIItI A Co..U» Lake-A
Ff yon want a Hair Restorative or Hair Drew-
INO, Go to BOLLES. SMITH 1 CO., 12* Lake-at.
Fyon want a Rheumatic Pill or tiaiment,
Goto BOLLE3. SMITH* CO. UtLake^t.
TF you want a Remedy for the Piles,
r J- Goto BOLLKi, aMCTH * CO.. Ll4 Lake-it,
1 TP you want & Hair Dye—Warranted.
TF you want a Purgative or Cathartic Pill,
j A Goto BOLLL3. 2MITU4CO.. lit LakeV.
! TF you want a Pain Killer, or Pain Extractor.
> X Goto BOLLbA BMIIH4 CO.. MLakfr^t.
TF you want eome Tonic Bitters or Scheidam
A sCHNAPPti. CO to BOLL£3, SMITH CO., U< Lake
FIB Daponco's, Clark'i and Cheesman'i Fa-
Cough Candies, or Pulmonic "Wafers,
i A Goto BOLLES, SMITH 4cO-, U4Lake-ft,
• a Powder, Paite or Waah for the Teeth.
A Goto BOLLE3. SMITH 1 CO. UJ Lake aL
T?OR a liTflr and Dyspeptic Remedy,
A Go to BOLLEB, dMITB * 00,. Li 4 Lake^t
TpOR Vermifuge, or Worm Lmemres,
"CHJR Strengthning Plasters of all kinda,
A Goto , BOLLiA &MUH A CO., 1-4 Lake-rt.
T?OBa Remedy for all Private Diseases,
A Goto BQLIJkJ,SMIIIi A CO.. 134 Lake*jt.
TTOR a Remedy for Diseases of the Skin,
T^OR Fancy Soaps. Brushes, and ToiletArticlee.
A Go to BOLLM. SMITH A CO.. IX Lake-st
Tj'Oß Handkerchief Extracts and Perfumerr.
A Go to BOLLES, SMITH A 00., Ui Lake-tt
Trassefl, Shoulder Braces aad Abdominal
A fcowiners. The*are a«enta forthe taanufaetorera
aad will *eli at low Drf *e«.
Goto. BOLLES. SMITH A CO.. 134 Laks^C
. f&K?A£ID 57 DB. 8-LNTOED,
aad LI YES MZDICINIS now before the public.
These finm remoT«i r Oneiiowoftenreßeaied
aUmerbld or bad «aatter|. *'!s a aore core for Cholft»
from the lyitem. _rnspl7- fy* ra Morbua, and a are.
In* ia t-.eir p:ace a; >*♦ reauttve of C'holar*.
haalthyfiowofbtl'S.lnvU-i A I .
oratia* the stamaca.! fl, Only onehatUe Is need
eaoxliiji food to ,ed to throw oat ofthesn
well. parlTyl qi tSw !teo the effects of tsedl
Moo4 t (Cvlcj tone aad |ciaaafteraloa«Ai«kae«
health to the whole cxa*i . «
ehlnery. removiaa the l ('Oa# bottle takea fßr
eaose of the dlseaae—ef- 'Jaanilew remoTea til
Uctlnx* radical core. " aajumral
. BUlloa. attmrka W .edorfron theaJdn.
eared, aad, what la bettS a [ Ooe dose takes a abort i
preveated by the occa-1 ftlne before eatla* slvea
«Joaal naeofthsLlTerla* 1 fraror to ths appetite and
Tlforatoar. I ftj ;makes the (ood dixe«
One dbie after eitla*!
Oalyoaedose takes be- 9 Bowel Complaint#
te« reOrtajc. pceveata ft 'yield airaott to the flnl
BlshtnATc. 'doae. I
em p,
Om doae taken krter I We take pie—gj ula r»-
each Exeal will core Oy» kSi Mauaea4la« this aedj
rlae u a preventative
OMdcseoftwo Ua- 8
re " Ld l*™*™ r ot » SSIoS 5
ttereMek M type. It oper*tea wtto'
Only oae dose tame. ,certaint*, aadtboo*iv>
diately raiiavea >are wllila* to testify «, S
while i du woaderfal Tlrtoea.
tr Mix -water U Ui« taoath with tha laviaoralor. aw',
rrallow both tose»A«. i
raid wx poirji m semj. *
Dr. SANTORD, Proprietor, Mo. M Broadway, Hrw 5
Terfc. BMalled bv all Sold, also, by «
BOLL» IMITHACO.. 10« LakeV. aad m
Jyll-ly-a«Bl 118 Randolph gtntX w
m A
Kenosha water cure.—this ijt- 7
stltotian Ijlocated •! Cenaeha. Wla. on the Chi 1
caco aad Mllwaoke* Railroad. lUloeaUaalaetMaanUv 3
adaotod forthe purpoee. Seaofha betas *ae of the moii **
n "°™* ,rtui> *' MMoera i
Real (Sstate.
; For Siu« Cheap !
t Ne4r MoQroe)U «M. fall Jeothta *a Verjcheitv
» DiTidrf br th» Bi«h Branch. Da ni caU ri,
f Puruofta.
» Ia School Sectioa addition to Chicago.
s Ia the Wes. DlvlaScn,
All the above Property will be acid very cheap !t r
cuhoroattme. aad see. Liqalreof
j* l ** > la 121 Lake itrfft.
Lease ,t , aetl banr±Li
™A? ."Vif , ri7 r ll^- Lumber itrert.
vilt I ,* l l <ioClieJ ' »-id "ell "ii'iVed lor a I uobrr
Y V!i A n \ 9 to AT BHE.iM.VM .t CO..
c — lta linkrr«. ui Clark at'e»t.
Improved Farm for Sale.
.L'lhir 1 •'Hi « aho-d«ac- ol
lvin -*»-e r . eAn bjuiU i ve.-j lri# [,r!ce.
i i k %rd % li-d* ofthe K*ll
J™ *
? v 'i'-JJecie, a
KOM i. ■ 1.. ,v Li.
Ocnrslit* of a '•**- , >•'.?■-lfrlt x.
bulldturt. Y*.--i*a.lijArdia.a]llar..- 1 ar..-> J ; B ;« -.J.r.twat
Jdlaoneo. t..o«e b-vi'irul vi.lV.Jt!;> L.-Oce Town«U
Wlacoruln. rrnrntu.* -nioaU-* '.laaor in.
Abo wanted to sell or ef-.'i.v..* :
ati r;zo li.T-K
fir il«-. r>i i'.ii
■ "JJ liuVERNMEM LAXD Lull.vTlXt;
Thefabicr ierhavlca hidinuc.! . ractlcsf f*;-»rlence Id
la U.e vmVui L-rd D'vr'.ci* In th«r \V-« c?ti U
glq>uil (acii't'.ci tor miiij; v iecu jn*
yoa LAND WAltlUMs OH CA.-11.
C ;.!' - e ns m.j:i w t:i «>l ; in
th-ir Own N-une.
And 40 per Ceut. l»roiit (;u:iruat<H*d«
l'ayablela Ouo \oar
Wlicoasla and M'.Ucij L.v.di or >»:» : frr
Muney laveatcd in KansAS-ind
I «-d I.oci: n. Aient.
aul» !y itrt' *'. »'h'ci»£o.
EYE AND EAIi INFI.f n I it\\
3Z>ii«ponsary of ihm Intirm;n*y
Opca Kv«y 3l»ralau' from 11 1-2 to 12 l-io'tlk
- poa c.R\TnTOi*s Tr;::AV>n:»T
Of the toor w'.ih di»e:u •« t-f the Hye snd Ear.
j 50. eo Sorih Clark Street. Cor Michigan.
T*UTI(2J:-\VL Newbemr. r;cMcntr C V Dyer \nd
L Tl »virn. \. t.; S-crfisry A Trrn»nr'r*
J II K ; riti*. Ilev N 1. H'cs-, D I>, li v rt' U.irr», P
ler. W 1{ Uro«n. K It Mc'■»;* .>lo»plv. "»1 y<lnnrr
Cox-CLnsti *Vda*.Sa—Pruf D MD,i*rofJ
W iTe»r. M U.
D ATTux'txiSCioKosd-ELHolmei. M D. W M Dallxelt.
7r '> I S i- .
ie t J r u ctieal t>pti ci an ,
n- -l-at- «:s i- \ M ■, yr ,'
ie i;." • ,I'trt II
n. L-\rafrt \n.l c;.o!rcM :is.4,ir':ni'r.: of OtUcil and Muthe
le rnMtcxl (4oodj in (he Snrthw<-rt»
1 ** l , l Genuine BRAZILIAN" PEB
aa BLE Ciinn-uiuy on nana. AUo
Oucri »,U«ej, rr;w.»'n MWr.-*c n -,r% »*rx>toHer%
Th«raometen. Kt lro: u eleii, Sr_USJgCO?lii. UuU
Lanterns. As , 4c.
OT A'l roodi are solJ at the lowest New York price*.
,1. delJ-lyb.J3
K V Js A > l< i". Ail .
■L'OUMERiA 01 T.U:' KYF. AND t.Ali
A- lairm:»r7 of LoiilavllU'. Ky.. an 1 mor- recently l'hy.
•«. nclaa aad Sarteon to the Lre ;mJ Kar Indrranrr. Colum.
t? bcs. Ohio, and auLho* of a "New 3j»tcra of Lrt
r of the Kye and K-*r without the n e of t^-Knife "
f? would announce that he f;a< pi-rmaner.'ly e*ta»>l ; «h d :ia
Inflreirr? la the city of Calcvrn. llllno;.*, at jJEVKNTY.
TURKLMatbCiark street, la ordei to *Syrd to liaise af.
01cte<l wita c'seaaei of the Eye aad ll.tr. an o?porunlty
of beiaz treated by a »ystem whicn Is entirely new. per
fectlv safe, and haj nev-r been itrowr. to fall In ejlectbt
perraaaect curc4 la all cues withia the reach ol human
« |3t cfcssioiial.
* dc-jl -u " ra,;r Cf rJ *' M ' ' UI 3 " n;l PcVr!3 tlrf, ' K
« i P-«. RK\:MN(r * *l.v\n
% maybe cnaaa'ted iially frmn '« y1
■f A M u> I »*. Si. »n>i n,n 'i i-i 6
? P. M. for a I li>t'**.~, nf I.l'NtJr
* Hi-'AKI »r d LIVKIL fKM Uf - >'• fV.>m\SA \
* DKRAr(;Mi«NTJ. ar.d altf- /r 1
Qrt--< tmi'ercet-tif)l7. to * '*! a! U\ x&VmF jll
tenalnatlou promt'tlv _ar
.it <if t-\e itfmD'l ■' ' "S*^i
to a:l wt.o wiin a HkK.H »NKNT an t t>p».i>Y CL'RK-
Tntir »rstenj of treatment '-y 'katcd In'nUt'ons. to-
Keirser wit'i fonMiiuli >n*l U emlrely diffTent
:r'.m aaythln* before the puh|-c. and tVy are confident
hat any candid person will be cmvlrced m .UkTcatjf
flc-'fy by a Cirdol ex inlo;Uioa of Us infill*.
*<o. liki eut? stn-et cm»r of Waab
lnn;on.—j£a:racoe uaauto suecL Oauau.tAilon free.
Dentist.— okkick n» ». i »i
Dentists. office, no. v .-v-
U West Randoluh «.. Chlca*«.
111. Superiorwrrk iiroraptlj dene .tniir CTfiyr*
office. ttaar<iate*j for roc- ' ' ■*
cej«io all cases
tyPall and joesysclaecs. »e2-l-ty-a?77
Dl{. J. IIKAfDI.M , Dciitlnt.
J RUF? UROWN, of No. 3Gi eat Jr nes n'reet. New
" Office 100 Lakp Strwot,
Over Tripp & Hale's Patent Offic« Depot.
noli WTs ly
l -
SCR'JSONa. Oflce northevt corner of'
Ljtke and Dearborn Mtrnft*,
Dp italnia room No.!. oc>3blsC-lj
T)E 5T13 T.-OKfICE AND gerXf*.
-*S Residence, No. S3
itreet ocJ ' r ™
i i>o<rrou is. v. cooks.
Kh'K »nd tt»i- r»in'i\'.l % ii.; Mlimu'*'.
i Hf~;. i*j 'li'tr* !rc>ru i iri'c.v.i T
Dentists.— drs. quinlan jt cush
Z>£J2V'X*XSS» , 3?«.
iaaii-ly-p2SS OppositUMCoartHnoM.
F. A. TUO.TIAS &. CO.,
lti*C7ACTUai>'d or
Sleehaalcml Fair held In this city.
The foandatloa of thia roodmi coniuta of Caavaa s&t
armedwlia Asphaltum. oaderlaid with ?elttiADer. or of
relt alone. Tnacoverin* compound la composed of Av
phaltma. India Uabber aad Gum shtilaa A new meth
od baviax beea discovered lor Rubber and
Shellac, allowin* aay qaaatlty deslreJ to be aseO, and
combining taern wita Asobaltom. w.Lhoul the om of ex*
peaslteaad Injurtous toiveata uied la all tfle Coal Tar
Cemeau, wilea always evaporate aad leave the Com do.
r.tlon poroos and brittle, la this Compound all the vo'*>
tile matter la removed, ertirely freelac it from such do
feels, aad is kaowa to be the coa»t durable material fur
rooflnr la the world.
Old Compositloa Soofs of every descrlptloa rsp&lred la
• permanent and satisfactory m»aoe.r.
Ail orders promptly attended tu. Orders from the eoaa*
try «upplie«l with ths prepared Caavuaa PasvrandCoa
poeition. with iaatrnciloaa.
State aad Cooaty J&Uhta for sale oa terms o sreat ad
vaaUxe to those who wlsb a peno*neo'. buai l« 's
OtSce with Q. P. Eandal). Architect, doom * o. il, Port
land block, ooraer wf Dearborn aad Wiaain' - 1 ' ritreti*.
Chlcaaa. ILL P. O. bo» iffi. o;' pql^m
steah sic BAMyicroa^,
12,44 A 45 Wabash aveaae, Chlc&xo.
3AG3 AKD 3ACKJ of every description
foraJihedoa short notloe,
aad priated with
COOK. BRO. <k CO.,
131. (tomb CUrft HtrwaU... aS9
Laet Curtaisj, Crapo S2iawli and Cnvtcarpanat
Aad wamatad to look u tood aj q»w.
Of all kinds, cleaned and warrated.
o ]«. jv jp a] sxzA'n Xj a,
Dyed to aay oolor with every kind of LadL «' silk, saUn
aad Woolea Shawls and Dresses: iiroca-. dtella and
Woilen Shawls Cleaned aad Presaed in a superior aiaaaer.
nutoiNTiLa pisca coosa,
wsxa ui osaaiAisxA
Oyed. and
S. B.—Genu* Coatj. Vesta and Paata Cleaned aad !•
paired with dlspatcft. tyll
HAMHTO3, yTTT.r.yn i 00.
flo. 110 and U8 Prmnkiln 9tr—U
Hslm Itoona— I (M Lame nuni
It 1 all kinda *f Bran Copper. T!a. and Sheet In a
Wore. Railroad and other Poop*. ReM*erat«n, ArtesUa
Well Pipe, dmoke Pipes, tfteam WhlaUes. atiils and dtU
Worms. Planners' Boilers, aad all kin Is of Plumber's
Plain aad Japaaned Tla Ware, Water Coolers, Qro
eery Caabters, Toilet feu& A lane stock of COOK
AMT> P*PTP>B STOVES d-nww.i>
VT l«st reoeived and »r taU br CHABS A 00..
,»)UY wd ft*
j£U4*M6T ISYMQUM. MSaX 4 00»

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