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Chicago daily press and tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1858-1859, February 28, 1859, Image 2

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MOKDSY- Ko|sbf6, FEBiyAEY 28} 1859?'
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The usolhefed fires in the Democratic fur
nace spilled over in tbe Senate of the United
—States on Wednesday last, and raged with uo
~ -fierceness* for the epaoe of ecvcn
1 labours, '"dielittle "matter which kindled eo
a fiODflagration was Mr. Hale'a amend
ment lo Ibe Executive Appropriation bill, re
pealing tbe clause in tbe EDglish-Lecompton
.liili of last-acttion, : vrhicU forbids tho cdmie
. filoa of. Kansastill she has 93,420- inlmbinmtv
Tho only, report of tbo debate which has reach
ed us, is tjiat telegraphed to the New York pa
per®., whiah gives merely a blur of the di6cus
... eion; but it is plainly manifest that the ring
leaders of the party,—Hunter, Brown, Davis,
Mason, Green, Slidell and Gwln—put Mr.
Dbuglas and his dogma of "unfriendly legis
lation" through tbo hopper without much
Tbo debate was opened by Sir. Seward in a
calm, close defense of the amendment. Brown
cf Mississippi followed with an ultra pro-tJarc
-17 harangue,in which be took pains to repudi 7
ete Fqaattor sovereignty and all the heresies
which grow out of it. Mr. Donglas came up
■: next with his Freeport doctrine, that Terri
torial Legislatures may do what Slate Legist
latures may not j that is, nullify the Consti
"tution of tbe TTaifcd States. He repeated
the word swindle about the rights of the peo
ple or a Territory to-confiscate intonating
liquors, which all our readers have heard so
olien—omitting to mention that the Supreme
Court have nover declared intoxicating liquor
to be property. At tne Fame time he re-en
dorsed tbe Bred Scott decision, but held that
its effect was simply to give the right of
transit to slaveholders emigrating to the Ter
ritories—to establish their inalienable right
to march through .Missouri, but whibkiug
away the moment they reach the Kuusas
boundary I In the course of Mr.
remarks be tripped up the clumsy Senator
from Pennsylvania on bis substantives—Mr.
Bigler having accidentally alluded to ne
groes as citizens. Mr. Douglas brought bim
to the right use of the vernacular, to wit, in
TwbUanis. Mr. Davis of Mississippi, next took
op the cudgels end went over the whole
ground, repudiating "unfriendly
as something abhorrent alike to comuiou sentc
an<2 the Constitution. Mr. Green OIMO., follow
ed in about the same vein,adding bis decided
testimony against the recent act abolishing
Slavery, in tlib Kansas Legislature. Mxson of
Virginia loomed up near the close of the de
bate, and put in two or three hard blows at the
■ -Ulinoifl Senator, as lor instance : That the
right of properly is something clearly kuowu
and defined in the Constitution, whereas the
" people of a Territory " arc not—that fbe
. doctrine promulgated by the gentlemtiu from
Illinois could uot receive an electoral vote
south of the Potomac, etc. His colleague.
Hunter, affirmed that when the Nebraska bill
ww passed, it was his clear uudersluudiug
that under it the Territories could no! exclude
slavery, and he read from his own speeches in
1854 to prove it. And so tho cauldron bub
bled. Broderick and Stuart sided with Doug
las. Pugh of Ohio, with his customary clear
ness and d.cision, spoke one way aud voted
the other.
This is but a foretaste of what tbe Democ
racy of the Free States have yet to swallow-
The' Charleston Convention will givj "au
friendly legislation "to the dogp. A deal ol
nselets mouthing was gone through with Ly
ilr.Donglap, in the debate we have reviewed,
touching his solid standing on the Cincinnati
platform—as though that was an argutneu!
In his favor, or bad any bearing on thecal.
Mr. Douglas is a.greenhorn, indeed. What
ever suits the deminds of a
oligarchy is good Democracy. Whatever
--conduces to tho Africanization of the conti
nent fquareswith the Cincinnati platform.
Whatever does not, Is the roundest liercsv.
whether coming'from the pen of Mr. fi.tle oi
the mouth of Mr. Douglas. But iu the case
nnder review the overseers have both tic
power and tbe argument. " Uufriei.'dly lci:is
lation" is a efupendous wham, hardly ujuaiti
by " Popular Sovereignly." The latter vas
coccocted to defraud tho Free Stales—the
former to eavo a domagoguo by defrauding
tbe Slave States. Each is bald-faced aud iu-
Fuiliug in tbe last degree to theconmiou M*Dhc
cf the nation. Like icebergs driven by oppos
ite wind* and current?, they are closing upoii
each other, and Mr. Douglas' craft is between
JBr. Bottfc' New York Speech*
Tiie very elaborate and able speech of Hon.
John Minor Botts, of Virginia, in Nen* York
a few days ago, is deservedly attracting the
attention of political circles throughout the
Rortli and Eist. More heed is givcu to liii
cpiuioQs and positions from the fact that it h
nuden>'o'l that he is the mouth pit ce of the
able aud influential, if not numerous, party
to which bo belongs—the Wblg-AnierkaL
party of the South aud Soutbwcti. Hei*
supposed to rc rcho tbo viewe of such m.*n as
Critteudenol' K-utueky, Bell of Tcnne.-.-'-e,
Sayuerof Xouh Carolina, and oibor les* dis
tinguished but hardly less powerful leaders
in the organizations cf the pa<t, i>s well us
the views of journals like the Richmond JF%,
the Louicvlle Journal, and tha St. Louis
Evening Xacs— influential exponents of the
political opinions of the day. The spu-ch
is to be treated as on overture of the minority
parfy of tho South—tbe opposition, no mat
tc-r how designated—tojbe majority, the He
publicans of the North,'loran union by uhlc'j
the Democracy may be dispossessed of tbe
power in the nation which it has po aud 1-
cioutly abused. The pivot upon which Mr.
Botts turns toward bis would-be Northern
allies, is his inextinguishable hatred of the
Sham Democracy, which blazes out in every
paragraph of bis lengthy harangue. With
that, and with the conviction which most en
lightened men riiaro with him, that there mu«-t
be a speedy change in the managomeuf of
our national affairs, or an end of our attempt
«t self-government, he comes bvfore a Nor
thern audience, and indirectly, though not
In term?, asks their co-operation in the work
of national regeneration which he proposes
to commence. Mr. Botts, with less oUcuiify
cn that vexed subject which divides the North
from the South—that everlasting Slavery
question—might mike bis way eaav aud bis
triumph certain. North will demand or
Lim, and his co-laborers, if we understand the
petition of Northern Republican?, the fol
lowing :
L An admission of* the power of Congress
over Slavery iu the Territories.
IL A concession of tbe right of the majority,
in Congress, when fairly constituted, to exer
cise its power in any way not incousis-t. Nt
■with the constitutional rights of the North tr
nL A denial of the Dr«d Scolt dogma/hat
th«e is, by virtue otlbe Constitution, ana in
defiance, or lack of, local law, property in
These points conceded, tho nn'on which
Ur. Botts desires is easy. They embrdy all
tbe principles to which tbo' Antl-Slaverv,
anti-Democratic feeling of the North, has,
dnco the subsidence of the wild excitcrc-nt
raised by tho repeal of the Missouri Com
promise, fallen back. They cany us back to
the days in which the North and. South.
Wbigs and Democrat*, were substantially
united in tbeir views of the proper, politic U
treatment of this Slavery question-to a time
anterior to the rise of the pernicious heretics 1
by -which, tbo North and South have befcn 1
drawn asunder, and the integrity of the'Rc
public seriously threatened. The principles |
which once commanded tbe devotion of Vir- '
£inia and'Kcntucky, and which have given re- ]
sown to tbeir most eminent statesmen and '
patriot*, may be re-established in tbo.»e States.
Ibe iueaJundled by Jefferson «nd Clay may f
bsmade toburu up anew and give light to 1
tiie path and bopo (o" tbe hearts *of tens of \
thousands who now, di£CCnragad f ' grope their
tray in tho dark.
• Mr. Botts will Cad that at the North, con- I 1
_ Jteratlem is the cealic olthe EcpubliQan or- '
~gini£*U6a.-'.-Wfr So not miatprcsent tie 1
■prlnctplai of onr parly fficnOi ot the'tforlh
jrMt, wlien we cay they will meet 10m j a tlio l j
kindly end patriotio spirit In which b« bjh
'. j roaches Ibo Republicans of tbe East. - They.
J" antftVe world assorwocjr,
; £*Clu(4bcy whl not tirowttes to any ttt.
U'jhpf toffeprlvc fcbfl Scutnj?f ahy, Con&tltu
? tional right wbic^fike
1L That tbey will carry ont for her benefit
all obligations which tbo Constitution im
■ porcs.
i 111. That tl cy will not oppose tbe admis
> fcion of new States into tbe Union, if tbeir
Constitutions b2 Republican in form, and
fulrly and legally made, no matter wbat pro
i visions in relation to Slavery tbey may con
• tamv
• ' Republicanism will demand no more, con
• cede no more; than wbat w« have indicated
above, for union and victory. If Mr. Botts
• and tbose who tbink witb him are content
-• - with flife terms,-bis journey North will not
, be fruitless. But i( be and tbey indulge tbe
hope that Republicans are prepared to fore
go their cberisbed convictions on a question
i which ra importance truueeends all mere
measures, and patchup'B / bargain on a com
-1 mercial cr monetary basis, Mr. Botts is wast
i ing bis breath. -. The nation's eooscitMioe is
? not to be weighed down by cither a Tariff or
• u Bank, or bath.
6 . . ' • - .
p Unemployed Steamships#
There are now lying idle at the port of New
York no lesa than eighteen Ocean steamships,
not one of which has been used during tbe win
' ter. They are tbe Ariel, America, Adriatic, At-
lantic, Baltic, Canada, Daniel Webster, Erics
son, F&lcon, Georgia, North Star, Northern
; Light, Ohio, Ocean Qaeen, .Victoria, Yander
) bilt. St Lorn*, and Star of the West. And of
nil these, the New York papers say, there is
r prospect of employment, ortalk of employment,
immediately, Tor but five—the America, Canada,
Northern Light, Star of the West, and Osean
j- Queen. These Steamers, for the most part, be
loogto the ColKnb 1 line, to Commodore Yander
bilt, cod to M. O. Roberta L Co., and their ag
-1 gregatc value, according to the estimate of their
' owners is |7,550,000.
M oft of these Steamers have heretofore run
' in tbe various Ocean Mail lines established by
• act of Congress, but have been withdrawn with
. the hope of obtaining larger subsidies. The
Adriatic, Baltic and Atlantic were withdrawn
, trom the Collies line in April, 1557, on the
ground that $19,000 the trip—tbo amount paid
for carrying the mails—was too little for the eer
rice. Some of Commodore Vanderbili's Steam
ers hare more recently been withdrawn from the
New York, Bremen and Havre line for a similar
The owners doubtless hone, by keeping these
1 vessels idle in port, to induce Congress to pay
\ enormous rates for mail service, by which they
I will more than make good the interest on their
cost and their depreciation in valae while unem
ployed. If there were no each expectations in
dulged, these vessels woald at once be put in
commission and made to earn something for
tbeir owners. It is to be hoped that Congress will
not be frightened into compliance with the un
re&Eonable demands of these Ocean Kings. The
1 gratuities already paid them have led to propo
' aitioss for a return to high rates of postage to
sustain the Post Office Department. It will be
i well enough to let Steamship building rest upon
the legitimate demand for that description of
craft. If Ocean Steamships are not profitable
j as an investment without taxing the people of
tbe country for their support, let us do without
them. If they are eelf sustainiog they need no
gratuities from the National treasury and should
' have none. Let tbe Steamships rot in the port
of New York, if their owners so will, but place
no additional tax upon the diffasion of intelli
gence and the general correspondence of the
National Sunday School Convention*
A National Sanday School Teachers* Conven
tion assembled in Philadelphia on Tuesday, tbe
22d, which was organized by the election of
lion. Joe. Pollock, ex-Governor of Pennsylva
ciu, as President, The Convention is folly at
tended and the business before it important.
The following is the list of subjects proposed
for dibC'J&sion:
I. Is the Sanday School competent, as an
agency for bringing the entire youth of our
ecptmtry under tne saving infloence of the Gos
pel t
ti. Should not erery teacher avail himself of
the facility of access to families which his posi
tion piveshim, by visiting bis scholars regular
ly at tbeir own homes; and thus not only in
crease his influence with tbe child, but secare
ibe co-operation ot tbe parent?
S. What should Sabbath School Teachers be
wiliinj; to accept as a test of their faithfulncr* 1
. 4. Wlmt are tbe requisite qualifications of u
poud Sunday School Teacher? What are some
of the particulars in which failure is most fre
5. Is not tbe sentiment of tbe Church and of
Sabbath School Teachers, in regard to tbe early
convtrHiica cf children, far below Bible history
and B:b!e teaching j and ought not teachers in
all their infractions to keep this object eteadily
io vintv. as the great and only truly satisfactory
tueir labor.
6. Would not the organization of Snnday
School Teachers' Associations add greatly to
tbe illi.:iency of tbe system* and what is the
best means of organizing them ?
7. Wbat are the qualifications of ft good Su
8 Uowcanwe remedy the great deficiency
throughout our tchools in tho matter of com*
the Scriptures to memory ?
9. IJow fcbail we promote the spirit of benev
olence among children, bath witb reference to
prftFent obj .cts and habits of future beneficence ?
10. How can we secure tbemembcrsbipofour
churches ihut cordial encouragement, pecuniary
t-uppon, cud personal service which tbey owe to
Sanaay Schools?
11. How far are Mission Sunday Schools con
tributing to tbo evangelization of oar destitute
population, and what can be done to give a far
ther increase to their efficiency, and bow far,
and ia what way may such schools be made
more terviccable in elevating and improving
tbe social condition of the families represented
in theni ?
IS. How csn a larger attendance of our grown
up youth of both sexes be secured ?
The consideration of these questions occupied '
a large share of the second day; and no decis
ion of any one of them bad been reached at the
hour of adjournment. Thcro ore many distin
guished clergymen of all denomination in at
Commerce of the Lake*.
Pending tho motion in Committee of the
Whole on Friday, en the Army Appropriation
bill, that tbe appropriation of 175,000 for the
snrvey of the northern lakes be stricken out,
Ur. Hatch, of New Vork, said that there were
over one thousand six hundred vessels navi
gating the northwestern lakes, of which tbe ag
grcgate burden was over four hundred thousand
tons. They were manned by overtbirteen thou
c;md seamen, navigating over five thousand
miles of lake and river coast, and transporting
over six hundred millions of exports and im
ports; being greater than tbe foreign exports 1
and imports of the United States.
The Opposition Nomination in Ken
Tbe Opposition State Convention of Ken- <
tuckr, that met at Louisville yesterday, nomi- •
nated Jofbua F. Bell for Governor, Alfred H. 1
Allen for Lieutenant-Governor, and James liar- 1
Inn for Attorney General.
Tbe Convention conld not have put forth a
bntcr ticket, or one embodying alareer amount 1
of ability and popularity. Joshua F. Bell is a 1
statesman of tbe Whig School, and was never a '
rcembtr cf the American party, though be has, i
for several years, earnestly co operated with it
in opposition to tbe Democracy. He baa large
experience in public affairs, is popular in bis !
address, and is as formidable an antagonist on 1
the hustings as any Democrat need desire.
Alfred Allen, of Breckenride, is, like Mr.
Beil, an old Wbig, and will prove an efficient 1
! colleague in tbe canvass. He is better known <
I abrotd as tbe Attorney for the Commonwealth <
in tbe Matt Ward trial, that csme off a few
years ago, at Elizabethtown, on which occasion
he proved a foeman worthy of tbe steel of Crit- £
tenden, Ex Gov. Helm, and Tom Marshall. i
Mr. liarlun has been Attorney-General twice
before, we beijeve, and stands a good chance of ,
fiiling the office tbo third time. *
The whole ticket has sore of Wbiggery than 1
Americanism in it, and will make a powerful t
appeal to the old spirit that made Kentucky tbe
uoiwerving supporter of tbe Whig faith for
j twenty yeara.—Louu Eanleg Stat. 1
I Fire and Desperate Fight at Hannibal, i
| Mo* g
[Fran the Alton Couler.J a
The elothlng store of Wertheimer & Long, was „
firtd on the night of tbe 21st. The damage to c
tbe stock, which was nearly all consumed, was c
$6,000, covered by insurance. Long says that J
be slept in the store, end waking, discovered
three thieves, who got in by cutting through the
psnel of the door without arousing bim. He 1
Bji he rnsbed to the draw and seized a revol- s
ver, when be was struck by one of thn fellows «
• over tbe beod and made insensible. Another
of the villains then drew a knife and made a pass c
at him in the region of tbe heart, but the knire *
glonced eff from a rib. He was unconscious for c
some time. Then he recovered, and upon his '
recovery, found his store on tire. He then took °
his pistol and rushed into the street, where it
seems tbe raseals had lingered for some purpose.
At any rate, be recognized them, and fired three
sbojts at them without effect They ran, and ho
give his pistol to a person be met, requesting c
him to attack tbe rogues. Then he went back p
and give the alarm of tire, bnt was so weak from
excitement that be had to go home. n
EST" The annual meeting of the Wisconsin o;
State Temperance Society will be holden in tbe E
City of Madison on Wednesday, March 6th, at ol
XI o'clock, ft
: The Indiana State Fair this year is to be n:
held at New Albany. g
" v %
»• ' 1 ~ . -
.. he Banquet-Speachcs, Incidents, eto^
,7 Mingling of th* Waters cf th* Atlantic, th*
11 Great Laka. tht Illintri* and tfu Miuiirippi,
i- with tho** < f the lli*Kwri.
g. On Wednesday morning, February 2Sd, the
l r whole city of St. Joseph was astir, and every
body seemed animated with the enthusiasm
which the important occasion was so well c&lcu
lated to inspire. Delegations had arrived from
l ' St Louis, Qaincy, Hannibal, Palmyra, and
other towns, and the country waa largelr repre
i" sented by people on horseback, and by every
d sort of conveyance at all adapted to the seas of
•g mud which tbey were forced to navigate: At
it half-past nine o'clock, the procession, composed
>t of the different delegations—the Quincy Blues,
ie citizens of St. Joseph, wagons, carta, drays,- etc.,
etc., with boncers 'and bands of music, moved
' Q through tbe principal streets, presenting a fine
appearance. The procession, preceded by an
e express wagon containing "the waters" to be
l * mingled with the Missouri, finally assembled on
the levee at the foot of Francis street. As tbe
is Qaincy Bines were obliged to leave in tbe after*
T noon train, Capt. Prentiss tfsked to introduce
N. Busbnell, Eiq, of Qaincy, who, on tbeir Se
half, returned thanks for tbe courtesies extended
to them, and referred to the interesting occasion
n which bad brought them all together, in a nest
S and appropriate speech,
i- CoL Thompson, of St. Joseph, then introduced
t- Mr. Joseph Bobidoax, the founder of the city,
t- He selected the site on which it stands for a
n trading post with the Indians, in 1799,
while tbe territory of Louisiana was
'f etill the property of France. He settled
8 here permanently inlßo3. Tbe Platte purchase,
■» embracing the site of St. Joseph, was made
>, from tbe Sac and Foz Indians, by the United
0 States in 1886, and the territory was added to
tbe State of Missouri. Mr. Bobidoux, in 1843,
'• entered his quarter section and'obtained his ti
;• tie from the United States just forty years after
r be had settled upon it. Col. Thompson also in*
trodoced Mr. Joseph Cohen, one of tbe found
a era of St. Louis. The presence of these veter
r ans, looking hale and hearty, tbongb far ad.
2 vanced in years, added much to the interest of
e the exercises.
e After tbe introduction of these venerable
1 men, Col. Thompson commenced his address by
* referring to tbe remarkable facta which were
i- part and parcel of this celebration. The saluta.
e tions of tbe Atlantic, and tbe lakes, of the llli
r nois and tbe Mississippi were presented to the
river of tbe Mountains. Tbeir waters bad been
e gathered here from thonsanda of miles to min-
Y gle in joyous greeting. That meeting was a fit
y libation to the genius of tbe age. Of that ge«
r uius the locomotive was tbe liviog exponent,
t- .and though it might rest here for a season, it
i- was simply gathering strength to leap over the
i Rocky Mountains, and would stop only on the
r shores of tbe Pacific. That great fact would be
11 realised much sooner than the most sanguine
* would now dare to predict.
e CoL Thompson then took the waters of the
i- Atlantic and mingled them with those of the
o Missouri. Those of the Mississippi followed,
e with which he baptised the Missouri her great
a est child. He then took tbe waters of tbe lakes,
f the great central seas of the continent, and
e threw tbem into the Missouri, following them by
f those of tbe placid Illinois, a sister stream of a
t great and prosperousßijiter State. The speech of
0 CoL Thompson was in excellent taste, and the
1 entire ceremony was handsomely done.
t Thomas Cohen, Esq., then made a few re
b marks, saying that he h&d bunted the buffalo
and dodged to escape the Indian in all the rich,
b beautiful country by which we were surrounded.
Hon. Willard P. Hall, of St. Joseph, was then
introduced, and, in the main, made a capital
speech. He referred to the completion of the
- Hannibal and St. Joseph Railroad as-a most im
-3 portant era in tbe.history of the valley oftheUis
' soori. The traveler eanjnow go from St. Joseph to
* St Louis, heretofore a journey of several days, in
" eighteen hours; to Chicago, the Qaeen City of
the Lakes, in twenty-six, and to New-Vork and
most of the cities on the seaboard in sixty hours.
This was truly a woaderfal fact, even in this a2S
[ of wonders. The speaker then gave a short his
tory of the Hannibal and St. Joseph railway;
of western emigration; and of the settlement and
progress of north-western Missonri, all receiv
ed with great satisfaction by the entire audi
ence. He deemed it bis duty, however, to ex*
1 press his deep anxiety for tbe welfare of the
Union, and as usual with politicians sec himself
vigorously at work to save itbnt as Mr. Hall
bad doubtless acquired this habit while a mem
-1 bcr of Congress, be was cheerfully forgiven for
the digression. As a whole, his speech was able
and eloquent, and received with great applause.
At tbe conclusion of Mr. Hall's speech, the
chairman gave a sentiment complimentary to
the city ot Chicago, to which Alderman Bross
w&s called upon to respond. In behalf of the
members of the delegation, he presented the
congratulations of the city oi Chicago to St. Jo
seph. We bad been accustomed to point onr
children to the records ot tbe past to find a his
tory of great achievements, bat the future his
torian would regard this aB the age of wonders.
We bad been introduced here to the founder of
Su Joseph, and to one of the earliest settlers of
St. Louis. We had gentlemen among our guests
who had seen Chicago, now a city of
a hundred and thirty thousand inhabitants, a
mere trading post among the Indians. Great
cities and a great empire had grown up under
the observation of those who were here ming
ling in these festivities. All history cannot fur
ni&h such examples of human progress. When
the speaker first earn* to Chicago, little more
than ten years ago, there was not a single mile
of railway leading to or from the city. Now the
Chicago system of oompleted railways numbers
four thousand five hundred and sixty-nine miles.
The State of Illinois, containing in 1650 only
ninety-five miles of railway, now had two thou
sand seven hundred and seventy-five miles.
Among these we had always regarded the Chi
cago, Burlington and Qaincy as one of our most
important roads, and the citizens of Chicago re
joiced that tbe Hannibal and St. Joseph, vir
tually an extension of the Qaincy and Cbicogo
line, bad been extended to tbe Missouri Onr
trip had brought us through a country unequal
led in richness and beauty; the very garden of
tbe Mississippi Valley. It was fitting that the
Chicago delegation consisted largely of the
members of the Board of Trade. They repre
sented the great interests of Commerce, which
next to our holy religion had tbe most powerful
infloence to elevate onr race; to unite all man
kind in one brotherhood of peace, prosperity
and progress. Commerce would extend, in a
few years at most, this line of railway to the
Pacific, and tho genins of America would in ef
foct, realise the splendidconceptionofyonrown
Benton by oarving one lofty peak of the socky
Mountains into a statue of Colnmbns, and the ,
opposite into one of our own immortal Wash
ington. while the commerce of the world was ;
rolling at tbeir feet. (
Hero an approaching steamer gavo a wild <
piercing scream, and as it ceased the speaker paid
he couVl not pretend to compete with such a ,
voice; but his friend* Mr. Tan North wick, the
president, and Mr. Hall of the Chicago, Burlin
gton and Quincy, ro<l Ur. Hunt, of tbe Hannibal
and St. Joseph Railroads wielded a power greater ,
than Fulton, for as a means of travel, thousands ;
of men still live who have seen tbe steamboat in-
\anted, become the admiration of the world, and, ,
a? a mean- of rapid transit from one portion of the .
eonntry to tbe other, pass away forever. Tbe
6peak*r referred playfully to the opinion which
some of b'B hearers mifbt have formed of the citi- j
zens of Chicago. He assured them that we had ,
come with no covetous or unworty desires towards <
the more sable portions of the pODpIe of Missouri; j
but there was one thfrs of which ho wgnld gird
tbem special notice. These Yankees, if they did
not keep a sharp look opt, would steal all their *
best and prettiest girls. [Laughter and applause ] f
They were terrible fellows in this respect, aud fi
would bear very close watching, but they would j
bo an settle down, improve these magnificent lands
and in the end, make the best of citUens. In con- j
: elusion he gave " Health, prosperity, and heav
en's richest blessings to the citizens of SU
Joseph." ,
Mr. Seay of St. Louis, and Mr. Hatch of Hannf* i
bal, each responded to a .compliment to their re- g
spectlve cities, in an appropriate and excellent c
speech. Dr. Dyer of Chicago, was also
called to tbe stand, and convulsed the i
audience with some of his best hits, winning 8
golden opinions from all who heard him. At the t,
close of his remarks the company adjourned for 0
dinner. t
Dinner being over a large nnmber of the stron
ger aod guesti accepted an invitation from the T
gentlemanly Captain of tbe St. Joseph and Bel- £
moat steamer to visit Belmont. During tbe ex- >
cur&ion speeches were made by Gen. Pomeroy and
others, and a capital time generally was enjoyed.
Having taken the same trip the day before, most
of tbe Chicago delegation visited tho enteiprls- o'
ing town of Elwood on tbe Kansas ride of the j £
Missouri directly opposite ftU Joseph. We were I „
most cordially welcomed by bis Honor Mayor Thi
Hough, T. B. and W. B, Elsworth, D. W. Wilder, ■ "1
Esq., and Meiars. Franklin and W*''
; Great Western Hotel. The*** „ T , 1 ,,
, longitude are or couree -y-an towwin thU
'• toen lmudred IntaUß- . flfjr
' aud a a bit'jf, , " is - ho ." r « cr .».
tered arotrnH '< " , ' l - il ? n™' scit.
"oudeoo' ' among tho stumps gire
U - of the eastern origin and the energy of
h . people. Ihe hotel consists of two wings
fronting 100 Xeet upon , tbe streets, upon
corner inlands, and it Is in all respect'
io ••neifthe largast and tbe -beat iiotels'wV saw"
7~ dnriag our ibsfence. 1 As Elwood Is directly op
to posite St. Joecph in' the line of' the emigration •'
?* to the new gold fields it will doubtless command
m a large business..
id Among the facts gathered during the after
e- noon we learned that a printing press had jnst
"J been started for Pike's Peak, the prospectus for
of which appeared a day or two previous in the St.
Lt Joseph papers. It is to be called the Cherry
id - CtseHHonur, Success to the editor, and may
s, an abundance of the " yellow dust" reward his
«, enterprise.
id But our article is becoming long and we must
id hasten to the
>e It will be admitted that the Chicago delega
m tion have had some experience in regard to ban
ie queta. Without attempting a minnte descrip
r* tion of the festire board and its ornaments it
:e was voted in all respects one of the best Bp
s' pointed "Übles" whose bounties it had been
•d our good fortune to share. Among the rarities
m were buffalo tongue, wild turkey, wild goose,
it with every thing that could tempt the appetite
or please the most refined taste. Odd Fellows
d Hall afforded ample room to seat three hundred
p-. and fifty guests, all of whom seemed in the best
possible humor to enjoy the rich viands so
bountifully provided,
is Our space absolutely forbids an extended no
<j tice of the "least of reason" which followed the
3 e*erciae3 of the trencher. The first scnti
g ment was a compliment to St. Louis
d to which Hon. Thomas S. Nelson, Pres
,o President of the Council of that city responded.
l t J. J. Campbell of Hannibal, Silas Woodson of
St. Joseph, Alderman Bross of Chicago, Mr.
j Porter of Hannibal, Capt. B. M. Prentiss of
i~ Quiney, Col. Jeff Thompson of St. Joseph*
1. Jodge Bennett ot Nebraska City, Dr. Dyer of
Chicago, N. Buahnell of Qulncy, J. P. Grubb of
1. St. Joseph, and Mr. Stearns, President of the
,f Pike Co. Bailway, all responded at the call of
the assembly to appropriate sentiments. Most
of : the speeches were happy, and many of them
0 truly eloquent, and we regret that our space
Y forbids even an abstract of their remarks. The
e whole celebration was conceived in the best of
taste, and passed off with tbe greatest eclat,
i- Our citizens, who were present, will long cher
,e ish the pleasant associations connected with the
n opening of the Hannibal and St Joseph Rail.
x . railway. All were satisfied that it would prove a
It most important line In the railway system of the
s . West, and if our citizeus will cultivate the ac-
qoaintance of the bosiness men alonj Its line, and
it- study the resources of the country and the wants
e Ita people, it will prove a great advantage to
e the eommerce of our city.
e On Thursday morning at six o'clock the whistle
sounded and we were all on board "homeward
0 bound." The enthusiasm scorned by no means ex
-0 hausted. Wit, hilarity and generous sentiment
1 ( were tbe order of the day. The several delcga
tions from St. Louis, Hannibal, Palmyra, Qaincy
j and Chicago, were mlogled together in social con
d verse, closing in the evening with toasts, speeches
j and sentiments, replete with the greatest
a good humor aod mutual good feeling.
Arrived from Hannibal by steamer at Qaincy, we
e fouadour excellent night car in waiting, whose
comforts were enjoyed with the greatest aest. A
capital breakfast 'at Galesburg and dinner at lfen
-0 dota were not among the least of the luxuries for
| which we wei e indebted to the providence of our
' excellent friends of the Eurliatton and Qaincy
* Railroad. Resolutions of thanks, speeches, fun
j and frolic, in almost every possible form, filled the
short hours of Friday, and evening found us at
home reflecting on one of the most pleasant ex
cursions it was ever our good fortune to eDjoy.
1 Dlaraptfon of tho "Freo Ktntf,»» and
Organization •!'the Hcpublicau Party
, of Kaiisas»«A Hurry iii Lawrsaoe.
• [Correspondence of ths Press and Tribune.]
1 _ liAwancr, K. T.. Peb. 18. 1£59.
Notwithstanding the utmost efforts of all or
nearly all the best men in the Territory, tbe bill
> for abolishing slavery in Kansas did not finally
i pass in such a shape as to effectually do its works
f The late House of Kepresentatives was decisive
-1 ly in favor of an enactment which would sweep
slavery from our borders without days of grace,
but the Council elected more than a year ago,
) by a minority of the Free State vote, defeated it.
We are done, now and forever, with the demor
» alizsd and swindling H Free State partj"—ita
frauds upon the friends of freedom, its pcrver*
sions, its Minneola thefts, its old hunkerism
and its pro slaveryism. A call has already been
issued for a Territorial Republican Convks*-
Tiostobe held at Osawatomie on the 19:h of
May next, 'J for the organisation of a party
" based on the platform of principles adopted by
"the National Republican Convention held in
"Philadelphia, in June, 1558." The call is
signed by ell our leading men, by those who 1
have the confidence of the people, and who will
be able to carry the movement through to a cer
tain triumph. It will sweep the Territory, from '
end to end, at the first election. 1
We had a slight renewal of the Fort Scott ex
citement a few days since. A poise cruising '
around the southern part of the Territory with 1
a kind of " letter of marque," arresting here and 1
robbing there, arrived injour city with four
prisoners-or rather, they had got wind of tbe
passage of the Amnesty bill, and released their
prisoners a few miles south of Lawrence. A 1
large crowd gathered around the new comers
who were headed by Marshal Campbell The !
latter took fright and started off at a pretty
lively pace—the crowd at their heels. After a (
run of half a mile or so, ail parties came to a
stand, and Campbell k Co. were disarmed and 1
brought back to town. After some explanation [
and speech-making, in which Gov. Medarypar
ticipated they were released and started home- v
ward. j. {
The Great Fire at Galesbnrg> !
[Correspondence of the Press and Tribute.]
Oalbbcso. UL, Feb. 25.15& c
A sweeping fire occurred in tbia place this mom- t
icg, destrojing a Urge part of the north side of *
Main street. It originated in tha rear of the
Bonney House, at aboot four o'clocks, and is sup- '
posed to have been the work of an incendiary. It J
was subdued at about seven o'clock A. M. The n
following buildings were destroyed: C
The Bonney House, lately occupied by Edward J
Bonney as a hotel, but has been shut for some 4
weeks past, and contained the hotel furniture, a
The half of the building was owned by Bonney, e
and tbe other half by Biker and others in Ma
comb. Several executions were out against Mr. C
Bjnney, and a salo was to have taken place to- fj
morrow. Insured SI,OOO on furniture, and $1,600 s
on half owned by Bonney, in the -E;na Insurance c
Company of Hartford. o
H. M. Allies &, Co.'s livery stable. Building e
owned by L. C. Conger; insured in Peoria F.«fc s
M. Insurance Co. for $2,000 ; building a total loss «
—stock Rived. q
Sage & Reed's dry goods store. Building and e
stock insured for »u>iit tao,ooo* ou ti>p second
story, Edward Ray lost his daguerrean stock,
books, Ac. On the thi.d story, Pottle's daguer- ii
rean gallery; insured for S2OO in Phceaix Com,- j|
pany, Hartford.
The building owned by Thomas and William
Phillips, and insured in Illinois Mutual for about
$3,500. Occupied by Dunn, Cheesebro & Co.,
wuolesale and retail grocers ; heavy loss, but cov
ered by insurance in the Home Company of N. Y.
for $5,000. ' d
Smith & Eicbelberger's grocey. Insured in the
-Etna of Hartford; loss probably covered by in- J
surance. Building owned by Royal Hammond, fl
and insured f0r53,500 in Illinois Mutual. In third 0
story. Codding'* daguerrrean gallery; insured for u ,
SI,OOO in New Haven Company. *
Innes, Hurdock & Co., dry goods merchants, w
lost part of their stock by removal. *<
Entire loss by the conflagration, $50,000. p
Tho wooden building occupied by our Post Office w
was torn down to arrest tbe progress of tha lire, ol
by order of the Mayor. It might have been u
spared, but seemed at the time to be a wise pre
cautionary measure. (j
Jt will be seen by the above that a large part of
the loss is covered by insurance, ehowiog a wise
and commendable precaution on th£ part of our
business men, especially as we have had no fire p;
1 organization worth speaking of. We hope this
went will awake our citizens to the importance of j?
perfecting a fire dapjrtment. B. 0 f
Win Mveosr at Fosd dd Lac.—The Fond du *1
Lao Commonwealth, of the23d, says: "As we 116I 16
go to prees, we hear that a horrible mnrder haa
been committed in tha Third Ward of this city.
A woman named Mrs. Fisher waa found mar- of
dared by having her throat cut in a moat horri*
ble manner. int
"It is supposed she was -murdered abont one P M
o'clock, r.u. She waa found a short distance Tei
from the door of the honse in which aha lived, ra
Suspicion haa fiutaned upon her husband as the rid
murderer, and officers are now in purauit of
him. A Coroner's inquest is now being held P
upon the body." ea;
k® Tho Opening of tb© Euinibal and St.
bit Jqpephßailroad.
arr • -J , v ";;
1 * THE CKLrBainON 'jeoh CHICAGo'
at- •- (. ST. JOSUPH
A--' ■ w '■
of ''
CrpesUl Gcrresjandence of th* Pes«a::d Tribune.]
on _ Br- Jmot, Feb. 23 j, 1859.
, t i ® change of programme the Chicago dele
- tioa devoted j«alerd*y tp weipg b»
. f en | 9 r 81." Jfaeph,;and*iu ifl&nooa tto*
0fl ". r mai . e » hut 7, Jut a very pleasant, visit to"Kan
sas. * Owing to Ihe impossibility 0 f guests from
Eastern town on the 22d, the
»r- formal celebration of the opening of the Hanni
ist 4 St " Railway was postponed till to
or day. Iq pairs and parties of half a dozen al
j most every object of interest in the city was
* visited yesterday forenoon, and as the day was
remarkably fin#, we were all delighted with our
/ rambles.
St. Joseph hu improved very rapidly within
the last three or four years, and is now a city of
seven thousani inhabitants. It has a number
of fine business blocks, built of brick, which
a. would not do discredit to any city. The Odd
n . Fellows' and Masonic Hall is truly a splendid
p. building, and a very large hotel, costing some
it hundred tbonand dollars, is enclosed, and we
p. believe nearty finished. The city stands on a
;n plateau, sone fifty feet or more above the river
eB surrounded on the east by high hills, a
e f spur from which divides the town nearly in the
to centre. The court house is built upon this hill
rs and from the cupola the sight is truly msgnifi
•d cent On either lide is the city, the streets filled
at with citizens and strangers moving about in all
bo directions. In the rear of the business streets
nestling upon the sides and in some cases crown
0. ing the summits o! the beautiful hills that sur
ie round the city are the neat and often elegant
li- residences of the people, while in front, at yonr
i a feet, rolls the muddy, ever-boiling current of
g . the Missouri Directly opposite is the to«n of
Elwood, whoie neatly painted housesspeak wel l
of for the thrift and enterprise of its inhabitants*
r> while far io ihe distance are the beautiful hills
0 f and high rolling prairies of Kansas. If the
tourist is in the mood to re fleet upon the im*
0 f mense extent oi the valley of the angry river
of at his feet; to trace up its windings for two
ie thousand miles to its springs, among the snow
0f capped summits of the Racky Mountains; and
gt withal to combine the teachings of his judg.
m ment with the conceptions of his imagination#
;e and contemplate this mighty valley, as it scon
|e will be, filled with millions of intelligent, enter-
Q f prising, virtuous freemen, he will have themes
t. of suggestive thought that will well repay a
visit to tho Missouri.
i 6 The busiaees of the city, and the character
and appeannce of the people who were throng.
a ing the streets wero matters of much interest to
ic n8 aW » and «pecially to those of our older citi
zens, who were members of oar party. Men
snd women on horse-back wero in town from
the viciniy, apparently fitting out for a
Lq Western toar. Covered wagons were moving
alongthe streets, and eTerything seemed to in
dicate that Bl Joseph is a frontier city where
Io emigrants prepare to penetrate further into the
.j rich prairies that lie towards the setting sun.
Oar fellow-citizen, S. F. Gale, Esq., remarked
that St. Joseph yesterday was a facsimile of
lm what Chicago was in 1836. Chicago nt that
,y time was scarcely larger than St. Joseph is now,
2„ audit certainly had not so many large and sub*
a stantial buildings. In twenty.three years Chi
cago has beeeme a city of 130,000 inhabitants.
t. Considering the rich country that surrounds St.
e Joseph, though of coarse its commercial post
re tion cannot be compared with that of Chicago,
I in twenty-three years we shall expect to see this
1. city contain at least from thirty to fifty thou*
, r ssnd inhabitants.
j. In the afternoon, by invitation of the owners
y of the large steam ferryboat, our party took an
n excursion to Belmont, six miles from St. Joseph,
e in the Territory of
We were fortunate in having the comrany of
Gen. Pomeroy, of Atchison, una geveroi other
gentiemen trom Kansas and St. Joseph, who
entertained us with many iacidents illustrating
the early history and settlement of the country.
From the high bluffs in the rear ot the town we
could see Troy, the county seat of Doniphan
Coanty, twenty miles west, and the town of Bon.
phan eighteen miles from the Missouri. The
beautiful rolling prairies fixed the impression
upon the minds of the company that this is
ruly a •'goodly land." After feasting oar eyes
j ta the fall, our company assembled and gave
three times three cheers for Kansas, loud, Jong
and thrilling, and thre* for Cjen. Fotaeroy, who
: acknowledged the compliment by giving us a
most cordial welcome.
Belmont is a new town and its enterprising
' projectors are determined to make it a principal
' slartiDg point for the Western emigration for
* the plains and the new gold fields. It is well
situated at the base of snd upcu the bluffs at
, the point where the Missouri River leaves the
x Kansas side to run across the bottom lands to
} St. Joseph.
We wero pleased to have the company daring
f the d-y of Mr. Geo. B. Hog®, a con of our fel-
T low citix&n, A. H. lioge, Esq, who has for some
T time been a resident of St. Joseph. He is doing,
t aa we learn, a very successful lumber business,
j bringing bis stock by caaal and river from Chi
j cago. It is really a marvel in modern commerce
I that the pineries of Michigan and Northern
Wisconsin should be laid under contribution to
L build up a city on the Missouri, fire hundred
miles above St. Louis.
The guests were wisely permitted to spend
, the evening in quiet, affording time for rest and
' better preparation to enjoy the festivities yet in
< store for them. B.
Where to get Seed Wheat*
JAMSTiLur. Wis., Fib. 24,159.
Editor* Pre is aad Tribune:
We notice in your paper of this date, under
the bead of " Commercial," an article in regard
to "Seed Wheat," and we think your remarks
on that very important subject are sound.
It is a matter of the very first importance to
the West that great pains should be taken in
procuring Seed Wheat of the v«ry choicest
kinds, and thereby averting a recurrence of
short crop, and " stump tail" at that, which has
been the case this last harvest. We think the
farmers throughout the Northwest do not afiix
saflicient importance to the changing of seed*
We do not deny but the weather was one of the
causes of the crop failure last year, but think
the farmer is more to blame than either coil,
weather or wbaat. We know of several farmers
in this immediate vicinity who, last year, sowed
wheat brought from Canada within one or two
years, and have got to learn that any of it did
not give a big yield. We know of "Canada
Club" imported and sowed last spring, which
yielded over thirty bushels to the acre, and of
"Scotch Fife," imported two years ago, and
sowed last spring, which yielded thirty.five bush*
els per acre.
But what we started to say was this: Robert
Gerrie, Esq., of London, C. W., shipped last
fall from Btyfield, Huron County, C. W., by the
schooner " Sarah Hibbard," a cargo of the
choicest varieties of wheat, for seed, consisting
of " Canada Club," " Scotch Fife," '* Dundee,"
etc.; we have seen this wheat, and find it a very
superior article indeed. It is for sale by Hslli- j
well, Bro., Milwaukee, Wis., and B. F. Pixisy & }
Co., Janesville, Wis. Any orders addressed to
either of these parties will recAiva prompt at- '
tention. ,
The foregoing remarks were suggested onsee* I
ing the article on " Seed Wheat," asking where '
it might be found. j
Truly jours, j
B. H. Pixlkt k Co. '
The Flood on the Ohio. c
[Froa the Marietta tatelOseneer. S3ll 1
The water commenced rising here on Thnrs* !
day, the 17tb, and reached ita maximum height 1
last night about midnight. The rise above low I
water is not far from forty feet, making the depth *
of water in the channel at the culmination of the J
flood, forty-two or three feet. The back water *
over flowed several of the lower streets, and came
up into the lower stories of a few houses. Front £
street was under water from the upper bridge to
nearly opposite the Post Office. The ssme back £
water cut off Second, Third and Fourth streets, f 1
so that the only means of communication, be*
tween the Point and the town, on and beyond a
Putnam street, was by boats. The gas works *
were submerged and several thousand bushels 0
of coke were ioated c£ The back water from
the Muskingum came up across Front, Second °
and Third streets, between Putnam, Scamznell e
and Wooster streets, to the rear of the Baptist r *
Church. w
We have not been able to learn particularly of
the amount of damage done. A good manycel* °
lars huve been flooded, but tho rue of the water P'
was so gradual as tofcive time for the removal of -A
perishable goods. We presume the chief irjary * {
done is to buildings trom the presence of water £ r
in them. Along the enaller streams, consider
able loss has been sustained in the wishing avay
ot bridges and fenees.
The meteorological report, published else*
where today, shows the amount of water that
has fallen dnriogthe week ending last night It
is nearly four and a half inobes in five days,
which is an unusual quantity in so short a space fn
of time. hs
Everything in the shape of a boat is brought
into requisition to-day for the conveyance of er
passengers and pleasure parties. The day is foi
very mild and still, and ladies and gentlemen
are making the most of it in the way of boat th
rides. 80;
The water is falling at this present writing—l
P. M.—at the rate of one-and-a-half or two inch
es per.hour. 1 he
\ TfoJMnoi* UroUat Wathington-Th* Ccrrvv
) # n VonnMem-Caie Mr. Surfing of
;&ew York. * ;;
'■ '*s i .. •** "
'' 00-own Corrfvponieot.i-
Wa«bi3oto«. Yeb. SS, ISSS.
Tbe scene of tbe domestic broils of Illinois and
- Chicago is transferred to WaEhloglon. Tbe right
K searcli has been carried out iu a re
>* 'matkable manner in tbe case of the feud between
• the Pine and Douglas factions. Martin the dis
i charged clerk of Pine, who came here with charg
> es of corruption and malfeisance against hini,
' with the intent of supplanting hint in cffice has
' been brought up with ahighlyacgularturn. Pine
- forwarded from Chicago a charge against Maitiu
i of hjviug purloined valuable official pipers from
i his office, and tho Manual's agents procured a
• search-warrant to ferret out the same. It hap
pened that while the officers were executing tbe
i warrant, Mr. Fitch, 0. S. Dlitrict Attorney from
f Illinois called to ate Martin and sent his card up
. to Martin's room. He was invited to walk up, and
i complying, found the officers at their work. Mar-
I tin alleges they read private letters from his wife.
[ Mr. Filch says he kuew nothing of what was go
i ing on before he got to the room, and refused to
, t*ke any part ia it after he got there. Mr. Chand
Senate, and a friend to Marlin and Douglas was
present, and jocoslr invited the officers to search
t his room, iu tbe s ime hotel, saying that the mis
sing papers might be there. At the same time he
[ invited Mr. Fitch to come also. He went, and it
[ seems that tbe same searching process was gone
through with in respect to Chaudler's papers and
i premises. According to Martin's story the whole
_ proceeding was a high.handed outrage, and they
_ charge Mr. Fitch with being a party to it. Ue
. says he had nothing to do with the proceeding,
and ibat in any case the parties feirched voluu
r tartly submitted to, aud even invited the prccesy.
f Mr. Fitch intends making a statement of the facts
C as be understands them in the Union.
I It is a Yiiy pretty quirrel, and R-pnblicans can
afford to be as calm as a summer's morning m view
, of the progress and result of it.
Mr. Sherman's Committee on Naval Corruption
# will reoort to-morrow, the 23d. Tbe Cemmittce
i was packed, as Speaker Orr has packed evcrv
other committee raised during the Con"re-s t'j
. expo-e tbe iuiquities of his party. The Commit
tee consists ot two Republican?, two Democrats
> aud one South American, the latter a Democrat iu
all but the name. Therefore the Committee can
[ agree upon m rrp-.rt, but they will sabmit Ihe
evidence, and that will contain abundint proof ot*
the corruption and bribery attending ulinavaldis
i bursemcnts, and will show that even the Pie-iOent
k and Secretary or War had a guilty knowledge of
the trauduleat practises ferteied out by the
* Committee.
i Tho c&se of Searing is kept close. The chair
k man of the committee on that transaction is
Mchols, of Ohio, a man who, having turned Re
publican to keep his seat iu Congress, is new
building a bridge by which he may pass back to
his old assostates. He has lost bis election, and
l will probably do all in his dower to screen Sear,
ing. The lacts in this case are simply these.
Two Virginians, named Thomson aud Fitzhugh,
were employed by Mr. Cullom, when Clerk of
the Home, to lurnish upholstery aud furniture.
They produced a bill ot $9,000, whioh the Be.
publican committee on accjunta would sot psss
It came up before the Demoaratie committee of
the present Congress, who referred it to Sear
ing. He neglected to act upon it until near tbe
close oi tbe last session. Fitzhufth Fays that he
then went to him vnd offered Searing S6OO if he
would report the sccount to the committee with
« recommendation to pay it. Searing agreed to
do it; bat reported only $6,000 as due, which
the committee ordered paid, aud then Searing
demanded his S4OO. Fitibugh refused to pay
until he got his money on the account. This
Carter, tbe disbursing clerk, refused to settle,
because there was no appropriation, which was
undoubtedly tbe fact, and the matter should
have gone before tbe House. Tbe claim was
then assigned to Thomson, who declared pub
licly that tbe refusal to pay tbe account waa
because his late partner had not paid Searing
the S4OO bribe which he had offered him. Un
der this implied threat of exposure Carter agreed
to pay the money, proved that Thomson would
in writing exonerate Searing from the imputa
tion of having demanded a bribe. Thia Thom
son did and received his SB,OOO. Then, it ap
pears, because be did not get his $9,000 he re
pudiated his letter, and revived t* e acusa'tion
agaiDSt Searimf. 1 have k ;own aU tbo faois in
a CMe . 08 giTen tor Bombs, bat haia
n -*er reierred to taein either in puulic or pri
| vate, beoause i would not convict nor accuse a
dog upon the testimony of two witnesses b?se
enough to oU-jr a bribe and then reluse to pa;
it afier getting what they wanted, and then ac
cuse and ruin the poor devil who was so weak
aud wicked as to trust them and to fall into the
temptation they had spread. Tacugh 1 have no
doubt whatever ot Searing's gult, tn© two men
who ensnared him deserve the severest punish-
The exposure of Searing, whether ex
pelled from Congress or not, will be a disgrace
and punishment enough.
Mason's substitute for Slidell's $30,000,000
bill disposes of that little bit of Democracy for
the present. It^asserts that we desire to get
Cuba, as explained in the message, will buy
when Spain wants to sell, and will not consent
to its transfer to any other power. ' Thia is a
mera trumpery abstraction, and whether true
or false, is of no account. The Republicans
w, probacy vote for it, by way of killing Sli
dell a bill, and then of course, vote against the
whole. Jos ids.
tCornsftnilcnce of tie PhUtde'phla Press.]
Wasuisgtos, lex St 19W.
I think I can assure yoa that the President
has resoljed to apply the veto to the bill voting
donaiiona of public lands to certain agricultu
ral colleges, and also, that be ia bustile to tbe
homestead bill. If that great measure should
pass the Senate, it is destined to die of a Pre
sidential negative. Tbe course of tbe particu
lar friends ot the Administration in both
brancheß clearly indicates tbe determination of
the President to apply the knile to these two
great reforms. Upon what grounds he will base
nis objections to the agricultural bill, I can
hardly divine, unless ha aasumea the ultra doc
trine of the Southern extremes.
Mr. Senator Iverson is named as the disunion
candidate for President by an Alabama paper,
and Mr. William Lowndes Yancey for Tioe Pre
aident, on the same side. This indication,
tbongb earning from a single newspaper, ia sug
gestive of the purpose of the fire-eaters for
IS6O. They have two strings to their bow; they
will either insist upon the endorsement of a
Congressional code for the protection ot slavery
iu the Terriiorics. or withdraw from tbe Con
vention at Charleston, should tbia tribute be
darned them; and if a Republican ia elected,
they will nu>ke an issue against him ou the
ground that tbe hour for disunion haa come.
Mr. John Mitchell, the great Irish patriot, now
in Washington, from wnence he publishes bis
journal, is the central organ of this movement,
and 1 am told does not hesit.te to advo
cate tbe overthrow of the Union, should the
demands of such men as Iverson and Yancey be
refused I
The thirty-million bill, for the acqoision of
Cuba against the protest of Spaio, ia growing
weaker every day. A number of tbe Southern
papers continue to denounce and ridicule iL
This may be set down as tbe last Administration
failure. Another movement will be made to
morrow in the Senate to compel a vote upon it,
which will be the last, iu my opinion, during
this session. Ur. Slidell is said to be very
much incensed at the refusal of the Senate to
take hold of his favorite measure on Friday.
Explosion «f a Powder Jlil!—12,000
Pounds of (Gunpowder at one Chnrue
—HuildingsFolverized—Etlectsof the
Oa Friday morning, about 9 o'clock, the good
people ot this vicinity were startled by a terri- •
tic explosion, which shook every building like
an earthquake, shattering glass iu stores and
dwelling nouses. It was seemingly tbe voice
of one of the 44 seventeen thunder*." The Pow
der Mills! was t e first exclamation, as people
thronged to the street. Looking northeastward
ly, a heavy shaft or column ot smoke was seen
shooting upward and falling over in fleecy rolls,
aa Vesuvius might look at ita summit, iu an
eruption. Even at the distance of a mile and a
half, and partly hidden by tbe hills, it was a
The drying house of the Austin Powder Co.'a
Works, situated in tbe valley of the Little Cuy. 1
ahega, about a mile east ot the limits of Akron, 1
; and near tbe line of Tallmadge, had gone op. <
In our village of course there was instant and >
intense excitement, for sueb exploaion com
monly involves tbe loss ot life. Whether any
—how many—who—were questions nobody
could answer. There waa " mounting in hot
haste"—hundreds, on foot, ou horseback, in -
wagons, hurried to tbe spot, to aee with their }
own eyes, and ha natifiHedl
The drying house had dissppeared. The spot *
where it had atood waa a blackened bole in the
ground; no remnant of the atructure on its site.
Overanarea olTseviral hundred yards radius e
were strewn splinters of tbe almost pulvarised 1
lumber and hundreds of broken empty kegs
from the warehouse. A tree some eigbt or nine
inches in diameter, twiated off at the height of
perhapa fifteen feet, aa one polls a roae from .
the bush. Another large tree ia aaid to have
disappeared. No trace of trunk, bougba, stump
or roots discoverable. The buildings in the
neighborhood (there were none near) were aU
injured. Windowa broken, doora unhinged,
roofe lifted—a achool-honse upon the bill some
forty rods off was, we are told, pretty much de
molished. The machine or wheel-mill of the &
Company unroofed. j*
Hapnily no person was hurt. CoL Sidney «
Edgerion waa passing along the road driving a E
baggy and saw tbe building on fire. He gave
tha alarm, of course, and urged hia horse to hia B
full apeed. Tbe workmen took shelter in eel- **
lara and awaited the event. It was five minutes
after the alarm before tbe explosion. One man **
who was wheeling two barrtU of potedtr from 14
one ahop to another, at a distance of not more ~
than an hundred yards from the drying house, £
did not hear tbe alarm. Hia barrels did not
explode, and he suffered no serious injury. He
remarked to us half an hour after the explosion,
that "hit head ached tomt /"
CoL Edgerton got acroaa the creek and at a
distance of comparatively aafety before the ex
plosion. He describes the sight as magnificent.
Another person who witnessed it from the hills
says tbe umbrella-like canopy of smoke and
fragments, lurid with tbe glare of the fissh, waa J
be thought, about five acre* in ctiait.—Atron "
■ t
A C&owsxa'a Qcsst lv Calboux Couxrr.—ln
ihe "Kingdom of Calhoun County," Illinois, a
iead body was found, with the head severed
from the trunk, and a bloody ax on the gronnd
lard by. The coroner's jury, on mature delib-
iration, returned their verdict, of which the nu
ollowing ia a copy: t2
Kerener's Verdict—Wee the jurors Finds -£
he deseesd cum To his death by the Habda of /*
om Pnraan unnon with unlawful leaping naimd V.
ix. (?) •••'£?
p 8 wee the jurera Belave that He was Bo ■ Q(
tedded by the ax. fi
1. Destruction of the CoaeU-Eight or Ten
Vof -J ldTMlf*. j
|_of uoi the MetapUaAvalicche, Ski.]
Si We regret to leirn.a* re <lo, fn>n Captain Mc
K*y, oLiAo -learner Virginia Bille, which arrived
28. here at o'clock la-st evening, that the steimer
and Comet, Capt. P. G. Kennet, was lost in tha storm
* _i. about eigbieeti miles below this city, on Saturday
la>t.- By the accident, uo lew thao eight or ten
\ re* livfa wuro lost, and the steamer and cargo went
Teen dowu in fliieen cr tweuty feet of water,
dis. *' uia --t ' e, » till-? port for the St. Fiancis
Eiver, about 6 o'clock Sitniday evening, with
| arg* about the usual number of aod an
him, average ol freight, consisting mostly of mer*
. cliaudUe. soon after her departure, it was evi
dent to the mtod of Capt. Kennett that a feartul
nne bto:m was brewing, aud he ordered the pilot to
utiu make a landiug. She a-.corUingly landed at
Tom Post-office, better known to river men
as Scanlin s L tuding, on the Ai side, eiebt
ea a eea miles bel-jw tbu cltv.
bap- A tindiug hau barely "been effected and the boat
' the b® en made fast to the *hore by a finzle line, when
rrmn tbe ,orce of tbe stTfr i'he sale was
, m immed-ateiy succeeded, however, by a fearful tor
lop nado, tbe terrible results ol which are announced
|a0( l above. The line whicU held the boat waa parted
Mar- the boat hurled a short distance into the it ream'
and literally broken by the storm, the cntt sink*
prue * ing in letrs Um» than it bxs req-ihtd to read tha
i go. Introduction to these sad details.
•d to Tiie number (.1 lives los'. by the ac:icent is estl
mated at from seven to ten.
Jost after th* accideut the steamer Victoria,
the and the steamer Virginia Belle, bound up, arrived
was SIMM of lbe aQ d aontributed to the
■arch of suflerings of tbe unfortunate
. pasaenpew and crew, and succeeded in saving
mis- many light articles belonging to the boat. A few
te he of the passengers were taken on board tbe steam*
id it er * jctorsii flehma, while tbe cr«w returned to
lb w clt^J ai: evening by tbe Tj/ginb Belle.
Boce Mrs. Keunett, tbe wife of iha Captain, was
and saved by tbe exertions at a bjy, who
hole ber in hn arms to the roof of the boat.
A female deck pa*engcr made a boid attempt
to escipe with her two little girls on a bale of
He haj t but one of the children w±a ?wept away by
ling, the ruahiug tide and lost. The Comet was an
)luu- boat, and owned principally, we believe, by
Capt. Kennett.
facts storm was f-arful in the vicinity of the
disaster. The hou«e cf Mr. Scanlan was dlsraant
i can led of the roof and chimneja, the rojl of the
view and the fencing and outhouses ware great
ly injured,
ition ■ • ■'
ittce Married to the Same Mao, Under Two
*cry Names, Within a Fortnight.
iliV A curious ctse has recently been decided in
the Eoglish Court of Chancery. The plaintiffs
tin * ere le « al heirs of Joha Sheppard rmm
Mary Jones, alias Taylor, alias Wall, aliaa Mas-
Tilt lers » Sheppard. For the last forty years
fOf i he P° Bition of lhe l»dy baa been equivocal
In 1319, her beauty was so remarkable that she
> en t better known by it than by any name bv
" e of which she had been from time to time desig*
tha ?.? te<L . In 1819 a nobleman provided for ber a
liberal settlement. On the 3th of March 18"4.
tair- ? he , 7" \ a due form carried to John Shepoa*?.
3is }» *W3«he teparated from Sheppard, and in
IS<5 died. 1507 Mr*. Shepfid d,ed l 0
qcw Bent sume of Sheppard's appuei
kto , f" ! rel "' lTea -, on d in the pocket one of tbe ar
and llcle " w " f ° nnd » certificate that Mary Jonea
aar. to .. J ,f: Mutar3 .on the2«th of Feb
eie. raa , r , T ' l S2^ u """»then the marriage
. in March with Sheppard w.a a nullity, and the
*of portion of the bheppird estate Whick had come
ir«. ,0 J. er **. *>"o*. ought to have taken
Be. ® nol^or . direction. It appeared that ihe waa
sea known by the name of Maatera aomo tine be
eof fore , h f ?"b Sheppard, and upon a
ear- "™ fu ' coM'dera-ion of the whole evidence,
the ,be , rd Chancellor came to the conclnaion that
tbe one Jamea Haalera, who waa a gentleman, ac
-Ihe t ,Qcl ?' or England, had
'' lh sh.nn«i JJ 7 W B husband in the peraon of
dto w: - s a mechanic; und that to
,ich m ,he m * tler of °* me - Sie P
■ing pjrd ""oraetl the name ot Maatera on the oc
pay 01 tbe flrlt marriage; but that, belore
rbia } h ? "opeymoou waa oyer, they became doubt
la.of the legality of the u«e of a fa!a« name.
WM "l tb - S1 «PP" d '« true
|Qld Mmi Mra. faheppard'a beirg. therefore, rc
was tained their property £uton Uauritr.
rn" illisccilaiicoug.
Un- j
itL.iciinifii.r nitos.,
Pu- 201 and 203 South Watar Street,
■ion *
pn- T \ ttrouih the CHICAGO CUSTOM HOUSE,
lea oar flrrt Invoice fcr the jca ,
'* e FHENCM KIP and C lI.F SKI!!?,
eak For tlic fcipriuj Tradu,
Ino BISECT JEOM THE PAB:S mancfactusers.
uen Dealers will fiaj tho Stsck
nh. Superior and Mcej Low. w. ha». la sto«k
|BQ aad conucc fjrwird » Ms«nnent of
Thlchwlllbeseld at the lotc*tt marktt pric* t by
i>OJ At their L"ATH?B AND UII)EST >RE. Ml 4203 South
ent W*ieratra?t. (ea-tof bMJse.t Chu*xo.
a a —.y- Tfce hlshest market prlca pal-i la Cub for
" H'dei. ; ,11
rue JW
Sli- Xj
i. juit receiTed
9 """
; Dt JAMES SELL* A 00,,
ing 313 LaAKI>BT
Itu- Chicago, BL.
tbe keen eoutasUy on hand tbe lariat stock of
, Leather and IF^ndings
'®* To be found lathe West Also, alanrestockofiupericc
J, All of the aboTB mil be sold tut low for cash or aa
iol prOTed paoer. JAMES KKLLT A CO^
WO oc! j ly-bIS7 843 Late itreet. near the BriHgp,
00 Miraculous Vcrmiu Destroyer#
i oa for the Destruction of
er, RaUt' ITlicc, Uloles, Busi, Kloiqnltoci,
re - Roadies, Flea*, Notbif Garden
sn » Insects, Ants, Ac.
iej A known undertbe above title for tbe l\u 33 ye«rs
e J throtuhcct Karoo?, where tfcey bar-met wi;hatrium.
a pha:t luccea bare aired for their Inventor and
iTj 3!anafactorer awurid-wlde celebrity, attested bj the Km*
)q. r-tnn of Rnuaa. fr«ace. Austria the Queen of Eaa
K_ H&d tbe Klnas of lieiidum. Hollici Nasles. Hariri4.
Eaxony, 4c.; nai !n America their eSuiencr has been
ia, tndsrsed hy tbe l>lrecicrs o' Public laailtatioai and
he aoproral of ncmereus private cltlaena, th«t they are
the oolrremediealntheworld sure to eaterolnatt all
ae. kin-la of vermin.
ow Meyer's Mtracalous Preparations destroy the uaveU
Ij, come latruden without tasrey. and never fall. His art
has t-roaaht dfath to mllllaas of them in tbe world, anc
D S from this day the watca-wocd of %U bouieK-eper*. ner
ro- chants, shipowners, aad husbandmen will be ** Mo more
h e vermin.**
. Depot of tbe inventor and proprietor*
6 JOSEPH METES. Practical Chemist
»li Broadway. New York.
01 Genera! Asent for t&e United ttates and C--mM%a
og TRKD£IUCK V. BCShTON Broadway,
'fn N.x,
it _bj BOOSES, PHILLIPS k CO.. aa* OT.
1L PUuLEB k 1)0. dc3o Km
io- Malt for Sale.
D K JLL chiefly from Ciasda Barley.) anl suitable for tbe
ry mar.afawureor Liir?r U«tr and at.ck Air, is now ktot
to f-'riaj-f DV A. T. ePtNC-K A CU., corner or Souih Wa
ter and Laiaile streets, Cbluao.
Caai orders from the coaatr* promptly filled.
>SS< B. UAffLEY.
» Pike's Peak!
JLX Ten's of all sixes aad aC prices always oa hand.
. and maae to crJer by
3d TAYLOR k COL?, 8%11 Makers,
ri-* No. 2A Marie". stretW land's Block.
PT Post Offlce Box Sl7. fe>4 tm #
Uaaufactsred only at SOo Randobh Street,
52 ST3IP A. >. BICKER. Aaent
8 » i • J 't e • ;
* -L make contracts fcr
7. of every description to the Pike's Peak Gold Mints, to
£ start a. «ar!y la theSprlcg as practicable.
n' mAs ourComDanyHasbeea encired for ssvenl years la
r* freuhtlijgfor the Government of tbe UnltedfiUSea lao
ia confident of sivioe ?atisbetion.
D . for partlcaUn adoreei
~ , JAMS 9 H. JOXIS.
l J fe!9lm-e.ta at. Joseph. Mo.
« "piKE's peak—parties hitikg odt
in fcr Pike's Peak would do well to supply themselves
>t At Thomas Thomson's Steam Bakery,
8 4 c JStata ininClßkatrMta. i
The Crackersare mad-tof tbe best material the market I
ia can furnish, and znaanfact red to keep any reasonable i
d lenctbof >lae,aatf carefailr packed In barrels and boaes. i
~ The attenilon of waol.*s»le dealers In city aad country
Is respectfully called te the abote.
if Successor tnjhcmjGtt A Andrei.
a ftfgtfaim *Bl Stale and t"Clirk-s*i.
® To all perssns inteadxs to to to the
- . The lea* a resfder.t In the Terrftsry. and
m navin* ce&aLitred -Ilseed.'a!
0 the Gold Mine*—tb# betf iosailen, the best and nou ez
psfiUiooi and ea-lest rcuta —ihe cecesary ouiflt. and
v whatever relates to the cost ot the enterprise, aad the ' o
1 nation to all perwes deslrlac U. S
9 box 47P, Leavenworth. Ctv. h
I Bantas Trrttory. or Lecooptox K. T„ and enclosinglL u
and a postage sump, wll be pramoilyaaswer»d. t
" _ . , . , . It IL MXiLtaTON. A
1 forch.ricter. *c.-n;n. The], H. lllclj. 4
. Gov.o'Uanland; Hon. J«s. A. ftewart. M Canary- u
land: President aad Facclty, Dlckinsoa Collete. a
fe»> Sw* K
Rifles, shot guns, retolvers, *
BO WIS EKIVI3, jad ccneral ootfita for tho
l kUnesatSU Lake street/ 610.TL ABBEY.
I gyAaeata for Haa mi's Powder. la37cloaly
1 For tho Gold Mines.
PISTOLa BOWIE RSlvra; also, a larxe ass-rt
meat of Target tad oiher Biflles. Sbot and other £f
apparatus for a general outfit for the Mines, üB9 S
Use Buret, P
VV.ranted Pure, and a Cooerior'Article, bright and W
nee from odor, br bnrnfnsr and lobricatfnx, at wholeaie Th
andretaOby QIfPOJU), OAMPBItJ * Otx. . IBe
.. _ On. Miicxtonruta I a
Meinin 19Z>«arMaitrMVGUoMB. J «
» BOL | - E |Mll'gco ?
£ 124 Lake Street.
to •« # "«W AND RETAIL
AS *
43 tyif yoa want a remedy
if. lor yonr Ooojrh ro to
EF*lf yoa want a remedy to
Of purify the Blood to to 1M
k> Lake A. BOLLE9. SMITH
id Aoo >
W"lf yon want a Fever
aod Ane rerardy so to
ti- nor.Ltej, smith a Co. i£
ia. .Hf"lf yoo want a n»! i*et
.. tonCve or Hair ro
ea to B OLLKB, SMITH k 00-
be U«Lakc^t
"" wnwiat > Rheoant
to MMte to BOLLia, MUTH
k CO, li| Titttw
US K^lfyoowacta HalrDye
ho —warranted, ro to BOLLka.
S«TH k COh Ut Lank
Wlf yoa want a Pomtlve
of «r Cathartic Plil go to &.
bj _ 8. k Oa's, 154 Lake street.
aa f lf J r, ? a »wt a Fain KU
. ler or Pala Extractor co to
he t#'lf yoa want acme Tonic
at. fitters or Schei am Schnapps
r" J» to BOLLfcP, HSUTit k
CO. I* Lake atreeu
V"£or Dspoaeo'a. Clark's
and Cheetman's female PU's
aatlTH k
UO. Lt Lake street.
' If'lfor Coach Candles or
rnloonlo Wafer* ko it 1)4
■ Lake sL, BOLLEB, &UITH k
* tt CO.
Powder, Pute or
im wash ftr the Teeth co to
13. JOLLR, fljuia a CO. Mi
f. 8 typor a Liver anil Driperv
*'• tie Remedy, so to BOLIES,
he _ J SMITH A CO» 134 Luml
u_ a* rsr Yennlfttte aad Drv
°J firtlc Remedy, co to (y
8- e it. BO LLES, SMITH k
a IX} M U4Latc-».
i IT tar Rtreecthenlnc Plaa
-7 ten o f all klnaa so BoLLKB,
J- fiMCTH A CO M U4l nt n
la a Rraedv tor all
o. tilvate Diseases im to 134
STJor a Remedy far IMs
'■ eases nf tbe tula go to
g d 114 Laie-rf.
be Paaey Soaps. Brnih
ea sndToll't Articles co to
ea Latent.
as ITFor ffadkerchlef Ex.
ia. tr*cu and Perfumer? co to
* Lake-sL
I* tTTor Tresaes, Sboalder
tt iu aces and Abdoolcal fn>
iC- Pprten, Tney ire acenta for
id "S ®«>af«etarers «nd *lll
»cU low pncei. BOLLSB.3MITII k 0.. 154 Lake-*.
=: Influenza,
t * 9ore Throat,
Whooping Cough,
Incipient Consamptioii,
«, -Brown's iiruni-hiui Troches.
07PTXICBT sscuaio,
D l^i?t d J kC co«Jla» to act of
r ism?. » Chemiau, Bo>toc.ln the Clerk's
wace of the D'strlct Ccortof tbe DUt. cf Maa-acbasef.a.
—The peat and sodden ehances of oar
.ir *fe fraltfal soarees of Pulmonary and Bronchial
E>. ccu . na - Experience fcavineprflvwi that almple retn
• eules oftea act apetdily and eertaialy wheo taken In the
Elj'.'t??. of * he disease, reronne should at once be
. Brown a Broocblal Troches." or Losences, let
S. oythls pwaoMoaamore serloua attack may be tffecto
ck aU» warded cO.
,k Brown's Bronchial Troches,
Cprfa Ccngh. CclJ. Uoarvenees »ndloflaeosa,
rw-5 Q fi r ** ay Irritation or3>renets of the throat.
S, 'be Hacking Coach In Cod sanction.
Bro'c l'tx. Asthma »nd Caiarrh
JEPleara aod aives a re-«h to the voke of Bmgers.
WTadlepenaable to Pobllo Speakers.
"■ Brown's Bronchial Troches.
P r DTrom Rev. Heiry Ward Beteher. who baa nsed the
Troches for fl?e yeare.J
.. ' tiave never chanced in»mlndr«siwcUrgth<mflrem
}«orst. exrep*. to think jetbe: ter of tha» eh eh 1 began
Uji?Un* well of. In all of ou lectnricc tourt i have pot
Tiocbea mto my carpet baaas rfgnlarljaaldoJectrres
or lint n. Idonothe>lt te to say that la so ftr as I have
aa opportunity of comparison, jour are ore-»ml
nentty the best and the first of the treat LcteogeSchooL'*
Brown's Bronchial Troches.
.. t»ronEeT.E. H.OU:lii.D. Dv.N«Tort.l
I consider yonr Lss«ncea an excellent article fbr
taeir narooaes, and recommend their ttae to Public
of speakers."
Brown's Bronchial
<* From Mr. C, IL Gardner. P in«dpal of the Ratger's Fe»
. mal*lnatltute. New York,i
0. I have beea afflicted with the Bronchitis dorisc the
ana found no relief until I toeuu yoar
Brown's Bronchial Troches.
.WTFor Chl'dren laboring and«r Cooch. Wbooplnc
Coash. cr HoaranMi. are D-rUcolarly adapted, cn ac
count of their soothiac aod demu'eeat propertlea. **-
slriog expect ration, and accaaolltloa of phlegm.
1, Sola by
_ 8* Labs Street 94
I Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters,
* ;,14 bT 80LL23. BMIT3 k LM LU. itreeiL
i Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters,
U Sold by E. X. WATSIN3 * CO.. Si SUta itreH.
j Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
Sold ll J. H. BHD i CO.. 1U 1U Like itreeL
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
Bold by HAYEN. FARREL k CO.. 77 Water street,
■. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
Md br aAEOXHT A U3LIT. HI Like Und.
" Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
; Eoldbr J.AA VCLLKR A 00., 17 Wtttt street.
t Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
Soli br BOCKF& ISHI3 A 00_ B Wiler dreet,
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
■old bT L. BEAD A CO- 93 Llk. itteet.
; Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
Sold by 0. F. PULLER k CO.
: Hostetter's Stomach. Bitters,
Have, ftr their Tanic and other Medlclaal Ylrtaes. be>
eeoae so celebrated aad popular, that onpriaeipled par.
ties here aad elsewhere have eoaatetfelted themexten.
Mre'y. and to preveat deceptloa we refer parcoasen to I
the above parties for the cenoiae article or to the pro* ]
pzleton, w
Hoftetter & Smith*
1*33 eff7-fni PITTSBURGH. PA 1
1»A Children, be en the alert for every omstoa of
, Worma For totbi eaaae tbe death ef a (ye taaa any
_ other diseases. Ta all eases
DEAD SHO f of pale eoontenaaee, Uvld
i **- circle around the eyea. and ,
i fool breath cfve HuLLO- 1
fi K. MS V They are a drlldoos arepa-
U AiUO, raUoa of flacar that any child
wfl!crave. Ifwonasarepresent,theywlllsa/etyaadef*
remove them acd restore health 1a all cm
Worma! Worms!—Tbese tronbleeome lafeets oi the
stomach aadbowels of ehlldrea have at last fnnnd tbalr
natch la a aatcVen preparation called M HoDoway's
Worm Oaafectloa." wbtch la lb the form of a pleaaant
aad agreeable caady. The little ehlldrea affected with
worms, which heretofore tuned up their aoses
spattered and cried about the admialstratioa of the
aaoeeoasstafb onder tbe same of Yermlfoge, will opea
their bttle mouths with ecstacy to thank the inventor
torssklna a pleasant core for one of the aiost troahl*
some diseases. Every box warranted.
Sold bf BJLLES. smith a co_
deU 114 Lakast-Aieota for Northwestern itatae.
DB. G. J. LEED'j 3
Also, yellow, chagres and w
Paaaaia Fevers can oftea be prevented by the ase **
ofthls lnvalnab:e remedy. The recipe Is from a very u
celebrated Ptosidaa after thirty-five years experience f.'
a Horottataod private practice la New York titty, aad £
las been tested la a ; l aectlons of the eouasry durtns tbe
Bst six years with tbe most wosderfal success, lathe
<«era aod Southwestern eoaetrr, whera Fever and r
A<ae prevail It has aceompbjhed aiaeh by eariac the
disease as veil as renovating and recuperating the its- V
tern already shattered by the ase of QatolaeTMorphtoe
aad tf ercary. or too free ase of the trashy nostrums
each as are dally being foreed apoa the aasnapeeting a.
valid. To all safferiag from prostratloa after disease I
recommend aad gaartatee this Medlciae as a perfect a„
T. aia To travellers la j Moid w "I
the words of the well known John W. Maasoo.
now of a Liverpool Packet Lino, a- d mtoy years la the
Scathera aad Sooth American Coasting trade. " I 01'
would as soon think of golncto aea without a ntddcrae
wUhout the Qniaiae Buostltute."
J. H. HAZARD. Proprietor.
_ 121 Maiden Lane. New York.
Penton, ItoMnaon 4c SanltiL
Wholesale Acenta, 15 Soath Water street, rn. t*r
de>4-b7aalApa4 r • c
"Frlerd? J delay not
one njoinent in
%e£ty | rm out fi
ber«tored /
Son need not "
mth aeaetby ocad!ttentsno4»oM
spSgl#=C-~ju=J -f
ifltMritus, fcc.
Particularly PHVHR and AOT7S.
'li'eA'c arlalnc- from thai
£2s*? £i h ?™'„'r r ,K
rJi is
U time, *nd cei vour beUih, itue it u.
UM.lUna.i.ct. ,*!j Sui", .La"
xiasaa a. s. m»ks *
ljnieß«lma Ulterior to tr-r-eraedr In "oor £«««° or
. the permanent cure of ill aaisrious
eheerfmj» recommend II u worti, ibtt «r-»i fun "ll
has wherever sold a d oieU. w
Yery tratyjew* RICHARDS k TJDMAB.
- » f? AJJO ** Ohio. April J. ipji
f cMPs. fe*er and ague, I eheerfally
Mmbitthe to 110 win »: Having observeu e ©sely tbtt ef.
f«ct» of Dr. Mann s Acne Baltam In th s vicinity t~t the
past tares I am well pleaded with It* remedial W
-1M P l ?* aaaaenUdocotonuilaria. 1 have frequently used
rH m 7® l J cU "> *o<l wiUi eaifre satisfaction. from my
«srpS?ia :^ t roaitoaaA 1 *««««* *
uwwna ,m mm uttrd BIOTTOJt Tort., May 17.18611
»« »!. n i MANN A tO.-{?eiui: luring told
5 0Qf A*ue Balaitn for tie past three yews to of
*+ IHrrMntlaiDi.Ticijilif.ami dowfrebaervioicHa Jifiuf
l 0„ e7?r°»°ld * e , i £ TB ;l &«** remedy
r«£.nd " U
Traly your., PHILLIHAN * & EARNS, DturliU.
nn u»w. Loqassfoiit. lad.. Seat, 14 IK*.
D*L ■ AW*.—Please••n-i me one-hm:f _. M „#
Tow 4«aeß*«aa»immeiiUt#l7 ttlsln gJSfdeaumd.
fbr AMlib. Kt, of I™"
* a »• LxTLIt, Phialclan aod Druggist.
ugf*L\'mS£?il£ il "" CMaje '" " ""«°-s
iqIO Yoan G. P. WOOD.
«m 8. K. 31AXT <fc C 0., Proprietors, Gallon. 0.
0. J. WOOD k CO. St IvinlfL M-> flgU Wv n |„,i_
r gu i '^'£ i ' su!M
I X »ad LIVIR MOTCI3ZS bow bc-'ore tho poblla
I Tbese Mnata removei : Oae<ta«eoft*Bm..n~«
£ merbld or bad matter -
itaatitemteiß. icup.j-! M ,ra .>lurtn«. aad
*t>- la« lc their p ; ace a, >M rentaUTe ofc&okri
.gfl, bea!tliytlowofbu<JaTl«- 1 •
ml I ara-.uf the, »tomacb, Q! OalyooebottlelaneeJ
caailax food to
well, partfyloo IDS £d ilea the eßceU of nedl
»(ooa, siTinc tone anul ;otaea!teraloiit»lekaeM
I health to the whole
i.«_ I chin err. reaaTis* the' <C | One bottle takes for
j&l j eaoae of thedifeaie—ef-i Jinaiiw remc-vea all
■ tectisg a radical cure. or onna^nal
Bllllou Mmehf KB W ;=o>ortoom Ih.Ola.
I cored. «3d. »b«u. unUfl Oaf don taken obon
I prevented by the occa- U ivlm- bc'oro eaiLia «lr«
Dfi- TO iOAfaa Ue food dlxcvt
to | One doae after etUns tweu.
v» j liiafficleaitorellbtetbe H4 „
I rtoinach and prcTrrttht . . One Jm.%
food rrQnirljic* and K!Qi- (> iS;^
"'"""j 2 d . ll *'-*' *&•
S5S.', f 0 " l!, PS j »?eorbai:L%. UiclliD ' <
I jne .eta tiifu aftfii!l
| f ch •=<&lwLsooUy> Uu lOnsmenilaa thla medl*
I »»p»ia rloe aa a prctcclallte
!T , . f ' V P»- H cycritee with
I Only one Jose ion?. sertalnt7,azulthoa»abda
dlateiv reJercj Hi ue wti:is>i to teit'.ry to
While I 1U wooder.'cl Tlnnei.
I Mi. wMer !o the month with the InTlxorator. and
I (Wallow b&th tc*f*Js'*r.
rtu< I'nsouisniicmi.
I _Dr. BASTO3t Proprietor, No. 3tS Kroadway. New
I Tor*. Retailed oj all Drajcgijtii. Sold. al*e, by
BOLUS, hSUYU k CO.. LAke-Rt.. and
1 <« in wt-r+i
I Real <£stflte.
I v T RedJeace. a
I CecalatliuO' a Two-itonr Milwaukee Brick Uonte. Oat
I Wldlno. Yard and Garden, all in complete ordn*. 'ocal
h. { edlnoneof thokebeastlfal andbralthy Lake Town»in
V« Wlaconaln. ocl? 52 milei ttoa thla city on lh« ltn«of tha
i:B . Lake Bhore Railroad.
3 or AlaowanUdloaeUorexnhaniftir siiycroDertf.
Wlsconaia Janaing and Piss Lanix.
the for Fartlciart address Port o*3co BnxlKS.
be I laSB-tSC-ly
g I The Subscriber hating had much practical experience la
I la the vaxiona Lana D!t<rleteln theWeatem states bat
I gncwal facilities 'or maklo< T*lnabte aeHectloaa
I Choice Selectlnca mu now be made In
S- I Pereona harlni Warrants can have them Located In
| their Own Name.
I And 40 per Cent. JProilt Guaranteed*
I Payable lu Oue Year.
I lowa. Wlaoonala and lUlcoli Lands for aale low for
rea I Cash.
kre I Money Invested la Kaaaaa and Nebraska.
ml ( B. SALISBURY, Land Locxtlnc Arrat,
I | anlSaWly «01ark atreet, Chicago.
j ■
S* I Tbe Spring *nd.Summer Term
Fe« I —or ma—
Northwest'm Female College
8. I [U2 MUes North from Chlcuo.]
| Ae*demlc (per half yearj *3! 00
£ I College " ; 4 so
I Th«se eharref Isclade Board. Tnlthn ?n all atod'es re>
I qmred of and all of wb!cb ue 'reqaently
I ehar*pd aa •* Kxtraa; * except «foafc, M'de»n Lxaaoaires.
| Ornamental Branches and «Vashln«—the tut item brine
I charted fifty cents prr doierc. It will bo at a
14 glane<iihat many who are now th» education
{ of their dauahters mltht beedoeaun«vt«irat tbe suae
I ecat U which they are now boarding Ihea latueclty.
_ 1 whJethry srowapla laaorarce.
j PhjsleiJ, Hental ud Xoral Distlpllie,
I Are all provided for at th'a Imt'tntion. TachTeacber
I haa al.ml'ed number of thn yonn* ladle* onder he< e»*
peclal ckre. to insure tHlnesi In thrlr habtta. and prcprle*
. tj of deportment, forpantojltriaddresaihePrerlatnt,
*» . W.P.JOMAA.M.. fcvan.Un.
j fe!7c3Solw Or. Box<a)Chlc— o.
'* j fey/ (S
I Located at Chlcaco. New Tork. Phlladetphto, Albany
i I BoOalo. Clerelaad and De'rolt, r'eholonUo rood thro 1
'9 j the entire C&aJo. Consolidation of ** Brjaot k Stratton'ti
I Mercantile Collexe" and "Rell'a Commercial Collffe,"
j tow conducted as one I.sUtntl-.n anner tl>« name aod
■t)leof PRYANT. BKLL A STOATTO>. Dlaby V. I*ll
i I Joint Proprietor and Aaaodate PHodfal o* Chicago Col
' I I we. Clrcolaraa Catalogue of D ras*a famished gn-
I toltooaly on application t*thenn<>erairaed.
I -I.) Tens will eommence on Hood* y. February 7tb, %
I latf. A. J. BAWYHL A. M., will cc ntinueuo receiv«
I oolytwacty'flye pnplla into hla acbodat hla retidroce,
U3 Monroe atreet, and be wlabes nore to apply for ad*
* I mission nnleae they are determined to Jo well for'hem.
u I aetrea. Portheaoraixcemento/ those vtohtednocr.lca
I wM! bespalred by the tea -her*. ia^l
„ . A Hnt-Olau ikiardlnK and Dar Pchool for Toonn
Ladiea J. V. PrisclpaL
I Haiuioa n CmnioA:—Wm. B. Oitdei laa: *«r.
I wm. W. patton; J. D Webster, Esq.; Lather Havec,
I Rjq.; Wm. 11. Wells Em)., d-ipk Pub. Schools; W. B.
I Loanabory, kaQ.; John P. Chapln. Kaq.; J. YoaonPeara.
. I mon. Raq. iaN .'m*
[ ©ptirians. ,
I or TOBOSTO o. -w.
I Tho tm!nrntinilflmiftdOperttof on lAa *
At the MATTR3ON HOUSE. Chlcao UL. Ia worklnx
I miracles la the way of jesloriDg
I v Upwards of One Hnndre4 and Twenty.riy* Patient*
I hare been r cettedby Dr.C within the laai foarweeka.
I manjofwbom have been bilnl for mon-hs andyeara
I wblle othen, who ha«e lose been nfferers, hate had
I their dlieaaes removed.
I uUhowDr-CL'sservfee* are anrrtd-
I aled is, Uuu keJm daily receiving new puiesta from aH
I parr* of Use eontry. and dlimlaibt, as core J. hla cjuL?
I reeeivid "'m
I jw'Jed foranixamtnailon or opinion, and
| No Chaive roreerv era that a.e *ot SoceeMfuL ■« «iit )m
I when :je Mitoi u iee^?d?^?r
I 9aad * wo *» ■Dalle i iloauabo T fc .
I Diipenurr or lh« lafirmai?
I Op«aEyeryHor*lflg fron 111-2 to 12 l-2o't!k
| 01*. > • poor affected with dlreaiee of the Eye aad Ear.
I Ho. 80 «orti CUrk Streat, Cor. Mlciijax
I T Ify™ 1 "?!' PieHidenl: OV Dierud
Ii? • » KSS' D V-» w B,nr - e <-'«n>eo.
I t ®i w " t l * o *®" * B UeVao. 9 Mosdr. M aklnner.
I &£Z aQ BwZOJ,J, ~* L Holmes, MD.WH BaJtaell.
JPr aetlcal Optician,
[Late wit* Bear. Plks k Soaa, IT. Y.,]
T»...........J0CTH CLARK BTRXET. 79
Opposite the Conrt Bovep
r s%: .
«n aoU U Um lom In jort ntNfc

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