The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, March 20, 1879, Image 4

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1 ne importation* of French bon
nets show the large C Ift rise* Hnriowr
shapes, with htiras that flare shove th* l
forehead, anl are tied down closely at
v'uc enies, but also small bonnet* with
close brims like those popularly worn
during the winter. The soft rmant
now worn in caps and turban* of velvet
•or satin are so much liked that they
have been privtneei in chip and straw
bonnets. These have close fronts and
are apt to Ix trimmed in Alsacian style
with a large bow on top. There are
*lao soft crowns of satiu, either plain or
striiyxl, or else of dniussse silk in IVr
sian patterns, used with chip brmts,
Pnnolious, or three oonierot hstf hand
kerchiefs of white satin ewbroidereil in
colors, and edged with Breton 1000, sre
also need on the crowns ot chip bonnets.
A peculiar novelty sent over from the
Svest French milliners is the wine-colored
chip for the entire bonnet, or else braid*
of wine color altrrating with white
chip in rows on the entire bonnet A
•rest deal of wine-colored w.tiu ribbon
is used for trimming tbc eern ohip* that
will be worn early in the spring, mid
this is often combined with cream-color.
The bonnets with flaruig brims have no
face triiaunng, bnt are litieil with slnr
re.l ashn of a becoming color. A wreath
of foliage or of grasses m the new roseau
or reed-green shades passes arennd the
crown, ami satin ribbon of the same
green shsile is passed plaiulv over the
crown. tying dowrn the siiles, and is
snotted under the chin for strings.
Sometimes tliis retvl-grtvn satin ribbon
is pale pink on the opposite side, or else
faience-blue, or it may be the new cream
tint called Satan ma. Pink with bine in
Pompadour combination* is also seen in
'he new ribbou*. and tin re is much (far
ad with ecrn. The satins for millinery
• are the soft qualities spoken of in Mad
ame liaymond's letters as the fonlanl
finished satins. India muslin tvlgtd
with Breton lace trimssceie of the finest
French chips. The brim has a wide
shirred binding of the India muslin that
shews at least an inch in breadth both
inside and out. while beyond this, inside
the brim, is a bandeau ot velvet either
black or bottle-green. The top of the
crown has a soft crimped wlute ostrich
plume held by some veined leaves of
dark green velvet. The strings of
doable India muslin, edged with plaited
Breton laco, cross the crown, droop on
the back, and are fastened nnder the
chin. In direct contrast to this is the
dress bonnet of black Spanish lace made
of a broad bar be more than a fourth of
a yard wide, which is tied in a large
Alsacian bow on top, passes down the
sades, and is tied under the chin ; seme
greeu foliage made of transparent crape
in roseau shades is placed on the aides,
and a chased arabesque ring of gold
holds the Alsacian bow in place. Ou
plain chip bonnets are many very small
pipings of satin placed inside the brims,
while others have silk with cords
sutch od in en the outside.
The round hats for dressy wear at
-nmmer resorts are very picturesque.
Some of these are ciade of white China
crape, with the broad brim turned up
directly above the forehead, and filled
u with crushed rosea or artemisias in
v>ale ecru and pink shades ; two large
white ostrich plumes cover the crown.
Bn>ad-brimmed Leghorn hata have each
side caught down with square bows of
cream-colored satin ribbou, and a bou
quet of field Sowers, Gray chip round
hate have high brigand crowns, and the
brim is turned np on the left aide.
Fersian damask silk is tied like a hand
kerchief around the crown. The black
chip round hats for city nse are of Eng
lish shapes, and in the style known last
year as equestrienne. Some of these
ins trimmed with brocaded gauze in
dors, and others with black aatin
-ur.ped gauze. Ornaments are shown
n imitat.on of silv >r set with brilliants
ti at glitter like diamonds ; these form
anchors, daggers, crowns, bncklea, tri
dents, arrows, darts, with many dragons,
beetles, butterflies and even tnrtlee-
Flowers are used in very great profnf
sion, as wreaths for crowns, hall
wreaths for the forehead, and above all
in bopquets of long stemmed roses of
field flowers. — Harper'a liazar.
New* and Notrs for Women.
The prettiest lining that we know of
in a bonnet, is a smiling face.
Miss Mary Jane Wadleigh, of Sutton,
Mass., has one hundred pet cats, and
when one of them dies she has it buried
nd its grave marked by a neat monu
New York women present each guest
at their kettledrums witn a miniature
Dutch teapot filled with sugar-plums.
A Jewess and an Irish girl are manag
ing a shoe shop in Cincinnati, and man
aging it well. Both are daughters cf
widowed mothers, and each aids in the
support cf her family.
"When I wath a little boy," lisped a
very stupid society man to a young lady,
"ail my ideafhin life were tllentered on
being a clown." "Well, there is at
least one case of gratified ambition,"
was the reply.
An English l*iy named Wigglesworth
makes paper artificial flowers so won
derfully true to natnre as to deceive
even gardeners at first sight. These
fl iwers are tuei for decorating churches
and dinner-tables.
San Francisco has an Infants' Shel
ter, which was founded by some little
girls about eight years ago, and now
gives a home t fifteen children, besides
daily protection to as many more. No
charge is nuie for simply taking care
of a child, and three meals a day are
tarnished for ten cents.
The princess of Tanjore, who has not
only made her appearance in public,
but permitted the governor of Madras
to invest her with the insignia of the
Star of India, is the most highly-edn
cated princess in the Orient, She owes
her intellectual culture to the aid of an
accomplished young German lady, and
has made considerable progress in Eng
I'he knave Bible.
About two centuries ago an idea—
partly originated by Fnlier—was cur
rent that in some rare editioua the apos
tle Paul designated himself " Paul, a
knave of Jesus Christ." No such Bible
really existed; and the duke of Lauder
dale, tire weF-known Scotch viceroy of
Charles 11., having in vain euueavored
to procure one, it occnrred to Thornton,
a worthless fellow by ail account, thai,
he could, by a little ingenuity, gratify
liis graco ana aerve himself at the same
time. He rot a Matthews Bible, dated
"tDXXXYII., and by careful mauipu
-. lnt ; on he erased the XVII., thus leaving
the date 1520 instead of 1537—fifteen
years earlier than the oldest
English Bible extant, that of the Cover
dale. Not content with this daring im
position, he in a similar manner rnbbed
out the word " servaunte," in Romans
i. 1, end substituted "kneawe," made
up of letters cut from other parts of the
" dame, so that the verse read, " Paul,
kneawe of Jesus Christ," instead of
"Paul, a servaunte of Jesus Christ,"
The b< t, tiras mutilated, waa taken to
the duke, who gave him seventeen
guineas for it. (Lewis' History of
Translations, p. 47.) Although " the
mark of the razure was very visible,"
Lauderdale wes apparently pleased with
his unique bibliographical treasure, ami
had his and coronet stamped on
both sides. How the forgery was dis
covered if* not mentioned; bnt Dr.
Eadle remarks that a volume, said to be
the identical copy, was sold at a book
sale in London in 1865. Hence its being
sometimes called the "Knave Bible,"
which designation, in more senses than
one, it certainly deserved.— Chambers'
Journal. ' *
To Hp at SORATCHES, ETC. Borax
water will fjtstantly remove all soils and
i tains from the hands and heal all
scratches, aad chafes. To make it, put
some cratia borax into a large bottle,
and fill in water. When the borax is
dissolved add more to the water, until
at last the "water can absorb no more,*
und a reeiiaum remains at the bottom
of the botjgr. To the water in which
the hands uu to be washed after garden
ing pour from this bottle enough to
make it very soft. It is very cleansing
and very healthy. By its use the hands
will be kept in excellent condition,
smooth, soft and white.
*rn l ri>i < ihr tailed Ham.
, j The price of corn in this [country is
r governed entirely by the qnantitv pro
it it cod and the oonanmptnwi, the quantity
j exported being t,vo small in proportion
to the ntornottt amount raised to exer
u eiee an Influence on the price; therefore
s th crop of 1878, which exceeded the
j immense one of 1877—the largest ever
r raised in the United States—brought
r the figures much lewrt than those of
j last year. The lowest State averages,
t , according In the special rwHu-t lvmvl by
„ tbc agricultural department at \V<h
(. ingtou, are iw town and Nebraska, both
_ of which MUtes increased their products
largvb tiw great for home consumption
and too remote from leading markets
, bringing the price down to aK-nt otie
-9 half that of 187 R. The Stfctes show ing
the highest averag" price are the Gulf
i Slstia, from Georgia to Texas, where
j the tVxwntMption fully equal* the crop,
~ wl where the pricea arc little less thau
tliosoof last season.
k In the case of wtieat, the pr ce is
, greatly tufliMucxk! by the European ile-
I mand. The average price of the in
j creased crop of 1877, stimulated by the
war iti Europe, was SI.UB; but for the
year 1878, with an addition of upward of
50,000,0410 bnaliolt, the price had fallen
j to seventy-eight cents JUT bushel i>u
t December Ist, 1878.
, The great value of the cotton crop is
, also fonuded on the demand (or export,
, Statistics shew that in 1878 we had
, regained the jswutieu held prior to 1881,
ami that fonr-fifths of the cotton lifted
j and manufactured in Great HrtUiu come
, from the United State*. The propor
j tieu of tlie total crop exported to foreign
i parts was 3,340,000 bales, out of a
j crop of -4,750,000 bale* dunuc the vear
ending September 1, 1878. Basing the
f calculation en the prices returned hv the
producer, the value of the crop for 1878
is given at sliH, 700,000, wlulo the uuw
j l>er of bales is s,'2tX*,tK)o, the average for
t th-> whole country being about 8) cents
, jer jtonud.
j The price of tolvaciM is h w this year,
L the average crop In-mg 5.6 eeirts per
, pouud <>n Dixx-mlx-r 1. This price is
r mainly due to the result of an overstock
, of pta>r tobacco last year. The quality
j now on ban ; is go. erally better aad
t heavier, making a yield per acre more
f thau that of the former si ason, t xcent
j iugiu Kentucky, where it fell ofl slightly,
j The total crop of 1878 is estimated at
383.000.000 {vuitids (worth 622.'XX1,(Xi0
, against 480,000,000 pounds the year
j The price of potatoes has not advance.l
, yet to the relative proportion that price
, Denrs to pruditctioo. With crop almost
| identical with that of 187i5 the price is
, much !>wer t>er bushel; while the crop
is some 46.C00.008 luisliels lets than hist
j year the total value diHs not equal that
j of the exi*saive yield of 1877; the
I product for 1878 being 124,027,000
bushels, at 58.8 cents per bushel—the
total value being §72,000,000. —.Vrtc
York World.
t Trrallßl ( iprkdartlve l.ant.
On many farms there are patches of
k land that sre so nu'<ro luctivo that it
1 does not par to piam tnem with any
' kind of cultimttvl crop. They may pru
-1 dace tome grass, but scarcely enough
? to compensate the cost of cutting it. In
• many eases the land dee* not cam
1 enough to keep the fencss around it in
' repair. Sometimes these spots ore un
• productive on a.vouut of le:ug covered
i with stores, hut in a larger number of
t cases the surface soil has i>eeu washed
■ away, leaving little cr nothing but hard
■ pan, or clay or gravel. Land that is sit-
uated on side hills is liable t > t>e bmlly
washed as soon as the turf over it is
' broken. If it has been planted with
' tolaci-o or corn for a number of years it
is the more likely to have the surface
roil washed away.
Land of this description can only be
made productive by " heroic treatment.
It requires the formation of a no* soiL
To this end it must 1h- broken r.i> to as
great a depth as can be reached by a
subsoil plow. Iu England, France and
f some of the Eastern state-, dynamite
I has been resorted to as a means of
1 breaking np the clay or pan that is too
■ hard to be easily pulverized with a plow.
Blasting enables the frost to carry on its
work of disintegration. It al.-o enables
water and air to circulate among the
■ broken masses of earth. Brush fires
render good service in making this sort
, 'of land fertile. The addition of lime is
[ recommended, as it acts to pr >dnce de
-1 composition. Hard clay that has luvn
. broken is mechanically benefl' I by the
addition of sand, peat, chip-manure, or
L even saw dust and shavings. Of oonrs
[ the oriimary fertilizers will be required
to insure a crop.
The first crops should* le turne<i nn
!er. Rye, millet and buckwheat are all
suitable for this purpose. It is practi
cal to raise and turn under two crops a
1 year. Tiie first crop to raise with a view
to gain should be red clover, the roots of
i which penetrate to a long distance. Li:nl
too rocky to be plowed should ordiuari
lv be set out with fruit or timber trees.
The labor of preparing a spot of land of
sufficient size for a tree is not great, and
only a small number of tree are required
for on acre. Trees may also lie planted
to good advantage ou unproductive land
that is not stony by breaking np and
subduing the soil in the places where
they are to stand. A little manure goes
a long way when applied to trees plant
ed twenty or thirty feet apart. Many of
the beet orchards in New England were
planted on land too rockv to be plowed
and too unpro luctive to produce a crop
of grain.— Chicago Timet.
Ifrn'lh IMnt*
—Barley water, made thick, two fluid
ounces; distilled water of b-an flowers,
two fluid ounces; spirits of wine, two
fluid ounces. The skin is to be washed
frequently with this preparation.
To Cniß A FELON*. —Take out a por
tion of the inside of a lemon, and thrust
the finger into it. Or take the skin of
the inside of a fresh egg, bind it on with
the moisture cf the white of the egg next j
to the linger, and it will draw the small
globule that causes the sore to the sur
face. As it dries make new applications.
Most of onr invalids are such, and mil
lions of more healthy people will becom
invalids, for the want of paying the most
ordinary attention to the requirements
of the skin. The membrane is too ilten
regarded as a covering only instead of a
' complicated piece of machinery, scarcely
second in its texture mid sensitiveness
to the ear and eye. Many treat it with
ax little reference to its proper function*
as if it were nothing better thau n bug
or their lames. It is this inconidt ra
tion for the skin that is ♦': cause of a
very large proportion of '!.o disea>-'" of
the world. If as claims• ' ysonie scien
tists, four-fifths, in the bulk, of all we
eat and drink, must either pa c s off
t through the skin or be turned ba°k upon
: the system as a poison, and that life de
pends as much upon these exhalations
through the skin as uram inhaling pure
air through the lungs, it must be of the
mcst viial importance to keep the chan
nel fre:.
Thii subject enlisted consideration at
the late fruit-growers' meeting. There
appeared to be no division of sentiment
us to its advisibility, though wo know
that all persons do not favor it. For
ourselves, we have resorted to it HH long
; • as we have had a garden, end are sure
that there is great benefit in it. Pntting
grass, manure, weeds, sawdust, or
•pliable rubbish of almost sny kind'
; i around a newlv-planted tree secures a
; prolonged moisture 6Dd piore uniformity
' of temperature. But this mulching
i should be removed every three or four
■ ■ weeks, and the soil underneath well
stirred, and fresh mulching applied.
This way it is of decided benefit, and
: will save*the life, or at least secure the
I health, of many a tree. Mulching also
I promotes the growth of tomatoes, egg
i plants, beans, peas, etc. With regard
, to peas it should be applied thickly, as
i it will tend to cool the ground, and the
I c >oler the ground the higher the flavor
• of this delicious vegetable will be. Some j
i i of the member* of the meeting said they
i i had mulched acres and found it
• "to pay." One strongly recommended
> seaweed for mnlchiDg, bnt as every
; fruit-grower couldn't have a sea near
i j him, this suggestion will not probably j
, | be adopted by a great many.— German- i
! toum Telegraph.
IMstarn nn(l Mlrtdlw States.
' , IVlar J llnllsr, sold •<> >• !d.
<lit *t While I.AAO, NUIIIVAII .-viiiily. N Y .
few UAVA AFC-o. UU olilwit hrolhsr, hsllvtsd to
, he 110 Vrat* old, io still living-
Myrou A Basil, • fsriu lisud, U bssu wn-
ICIUNHI to hs linn* April is for asuAnlttiiii and
niiitilsri-.i* In* vmplotw's ilmsMer. o*ihiiiis
' M Radian!*. shl flfl.vii. The tragedy took
plrv ttssr (Wpsrtowti. V V., Jw M. 107*
Mvor Uoopcr larsldsd *t * l*r*o nesting In
the lutt-rvri of tsliStin'Ut hott*s tsforat. lislil *t
the tXaqisr iMtllSte, Now Yi>rk it !• oliugnl
the Oltx • etowited t nrineut |iottr* are hot
l>e.tA i f dii-ite stt>t death, an.l ahould site
WAV to more inmodloOA dwtilths*, I mil With
a view to prolonging, not Ahi<tt. iiing lift
It ta now a*< rtvl that the leault of a •asiiil
tnvmtinatr-u i* threads of (tarrvil, the Oratcr
i Me x eaal tsr. l to Indicate (hat it was a esse
of rot 1 err and uiuotrr. and U< lof auu-lde. It
IA said that the al)r|(iw! irrafhtarit RS in his
aeavmuts ran t>e xplained, and ttiat he htrovt
Inside of his ithxinie.
J It 1 :Os.t tVt , flour mer.-hanta of W'aLs
ford, N. \ . hare fatle t for over I JOO.tKW
A! the nutnicipal elections in Maine the
muted lVmo-ratic and tlrsrulsck caialtlato
for mayor of Portland was atic-. -sfol In
lh>ckland then# was no choU-e ltt Bath, l.ew
Istoc, \uburu, (larxlner and Sacothe tlepubll
can candidates for mayor were elecu-d
rtu* (treat Vai.derlili will contest 111 New
York has taims to an ahrtipt.xmclnaloa through
a vvimpromiae, l> which, t! ia under*. ,d. the
i-v<uteetant r'orueiius Yanderl-ilt and Mrs
lleqier. the late commodore's daut;htar (,<
♦ 1 (XV (W i-av-h and o sls. and Uie villi la lo re
uiam uncamtMtev!
The suddrl) close of tlie \ an.lerhllt will case
caused much comment in New York , and the
counsel for W illlaui 11 Yaiulerhllt dented that
there had t>eeti an couij rvmise with the OOU
W'hite'aw ReiJ will l e the oral f and lleorco
Alfred '1 W'osci-d the | oet of the nelt BiSUim
of the New York Ureas association. hioh la to
l-e held lu tU.K-hester the third week In June
I'he IHun Having* hank, of V rk, l'a., haa
The New York eo.-.etv for the prevention of
cume are raidiuit dieorderly hohM a in that city.
Five were closed one evening rov'eot y
Western and Southern States.
Mrs. J. 1' I'outaou, of l oolville, la., livkel
her three children, wtiose ranged hetwweu
three and time years in the house while ahe
visited a Paring her at snuce the
house was bttrt <*d to the ground, and the threw
little ones jeri-ln .1 tn the tlantr-.
J. M. l.uusfor t and six i f hU children wire
hnr-iad or smothered to death while asleep m
their residence. at Nclaouv.lle. Ohio. Only
Mrs. Lunsford and one child escaped.
t he Mwlngau l'cimvratv and lircel.l ackers
have ui.itiU on a Slate ticket, with John H.
Shiptnan for )ud<e of the supreme cxmrt at the
head fie platform adopded deprecates the
tendency to ovnLral.nation of power. oj(K>rs
war elaim*. dt luaiKts that all money be made
. a full legal tender, calls for tlie substitution of
greenbacks for national bank billa, say* money
n.on.rh to meet the requirements of bu-iuwea
tvho.lid he issues., and op; om- all luouopsilles.
!'l*e live* hav t> Iswii hwt an 1 all the buslm sa
pan of lteui', Nev . der'.rvwed by fire. The
tire started in the morning at th< west end of
the business street* hack of the Masoutc l-Kv-k
A strous gVc was blowing, and it leaped from
house to house auj bkvk to block with tbo
rapidity of lightning. In three houre the
who e bnamees pwrtiou i f the town was in
aatu s with the xoepitlviti cf the Masoulo btuld
mg. Aun iig the buiidiugs d'stroyed are three
fmght depot*, llat.der' tank the pmloftt*,
Shiwmaket a Jrug stori . the l'dlard. Interna
tional and Arcade hole'.*. th< depot, l'avideon's
a*. 1 Frederick * jewelry stores Ueuuinger A
Osturu'" drug store, b 'th tcbgrap h others.
Wells. !*ai>j A Co.'*
t>aggage r - mia, the lia; :i*t and Catholic
chttroheo, Hammond A Wtlaons alable, the
aoAJemy of mnaic, Bxruetl s. lTesc. tl - and
■ lirt-v A Isaac's dry goods store?, Alj-aliaui s
and Nathans ciolLing store*, and Manning a
and l'ack'a farmers' co pwrattve aa-octaLon
grr.-ery stores. Two or three Central l'ac:3c
trains, including the lightning t-aiu w l -ea'a..
deotroved. The ?# is a'-oul 91 vKXl.tvd, and
the insurance only about FliO.tNX'. The five
lives known to be lost are those of Mrs John
Rrck, John Riley and three tramp•#. A number
of persons were injured. Sevtral farnihonavs
two tn.les dowu the meadows were so-1 afire by
the *t arks and destroyeoh After w rking tin
ti! exnaaated the white* forced the Chiueee to
wo.-k i a the tugiuo.v
A premature explosion of at
Dutch Gap. Jamrs r-.rr. Virginia, resulted in
the k' hng uf M. 0. Hai-rerty. government<x>n
trac'.or f- r widening and otherwise improving
Dutch Gap. Fdias Hail, who had charg.- of the
operaung of the glycerine, and Aleck llrowc.
a colored man.
Tun b ■ r beloi to the •iwmi.i ■ ' Seidell
lUacaburo, at lyoavenworth. Ry.. exp lovltd, n.-
Jaring five men core ir leas sertonalv, and
damaging propt-rtv to the eitei t cf f hx' 000.
Ibe iirvwul ack club court ntiun at Chicago,
elect'-! It ! Hcvt. f Michigan, president A
pla'.ft rtu was adopted afhruung the heretofore
oipressvd creed of the <iroeuba party, and
declaring thxt p<ostma-t< r should l-t* t icW-d ;
t at the government should prohibit the im
portatKKi of Chtutse servile labor, aad mats
lOtsr Lnrean should be established.
Th" finar,' xl embarraesinent of Archbishop
I'orcvll, of i uclnnati. has Iceii brcught to a
cn-is by a '< -tual assignment of all las pro; -
ertv excep'. 'he I'athoUr chnrehct. the title of
which is vested ui Ida name, to John B >sa:-
t.ix as an as-igic. e for the benefit of las credit
uts. whose claiuia amount to over 64,
Too Mn-h.gan Itep obhcaa Mate cbnventn u
n mmated a ticket h-avlel by Judge Jam-s \
( smpbell f r a-t ciate judge of the supreme
cv-rnt, ou a p'.atf rm oppoaiag auy change iu
the prcaent financial system. .
From Washington.
The President in his veto of the Chtuee em
igration bill, says the insasurc la virtually a
denunciation of tbc whole Burlingame treaty
with China, and that '.here ia no emergency
demanding auch a step.
The stweiary of the Smithsonian institute
!<M received a cable dispateb announcing the '
u: covery of a rew planet at Mar sen Irs, Franc*.
The public debt statement for February
►I -JW* Total dtbt. Its- cash In tiie trvaanrv,
March!. J.i.."', '7.WI .CC. Caab in thw
treasury. i.'-.45. Increase of desr
during February, #311.411.23.
Tie total number of bill* and jiint resolu
tion* introduced in the House of Itepre ata
tiv.s during the Congress which ha* Just ex
pired la C,tt26. and in tne Senate, is 1.9A6. The
pa! measure" which have 1,e.-(,aie laws
■luring the lasta***k<c in avldition to tea of U t
rsgtslar annual appvopmote a bill* are TYi*
11 1 reducing the tax on tobacco and otiierw,e
amending the internal revenue '.aws , the ecu -
ttM M 10 aid the refunding Of t! o
national dibt by authorizing the la-t-.e of -mail
treasury certificate- . tbo bill to prevent the
.ntroduction of Infectious or contagious dis
en - ■*, and bills jiroviding for tbe payment of
ar:> xra of p i usions for service during the war
of the rebellion.
Among the measures which failr-d of enact
ment by Use late Congress are the following
The legislative, executive and j adieu! appro
priation bill; tne army appropriation bill, the
t I to regu'ati- muir-siate commerce, the
". teamboat bill; tbe Geneva award bill; tbo
I ill to establish pvoital saving* banks; the bill
to repeal the spvecio rwramptlon act; tho bill
granting pV-usioiie to anrvtvors of the Ylexican
war; the "sugar biE;" the till to restrict Chiu
e>e vmigraticn; tho joint resolution proposing
a constitutional amendmeut to pcohibit the
| payment of " diakiyai eknma;" tho bill to pro
vid* for theouforcoraent of the eight-hour law;
tl;* proposition to trr.nsf- r the Indian buriau
to the war department, tho Misx.sstppi loveo
bill, and the bill piroviding for a commiseion
on th" improvement of the Mississippi; tho
lull ex!'iiding the time fir th*completion of
the Northern I'a-.flc railroad; tho Brazilian
mail a.-rvice bill; tho bill to regulate the traus
;sirtation of amms.'s \iy railroads; the bill to
d vote tbe pnica-evl- of sale* of the public lands
to educational pnrpove*: the bill authorizing
railroad oompame* to const root and maintain
hues of
the Burnsideooiumittee s army reorgauixatiou
hi i; the bill to revise the piatont law#; the Ja
jis.ieae and Ch.noee indemnity fund bills, tho
various uioasutes rep'orte-l from the House
committee on banking and currency.
ll;o constitutionality of the legal-tender act,
fc far as it app'ioe to the i-auo of government
notes in time of pieaot- having the quality of a
local-tender for private debts is about to be
In ought to a test in the courts, and. of conran,
finally in the supreme court of tbe United
States, by an agreement between Mr. H. B.
Chittenden. member of Congress for th* Broor.-
Ivn (N. Y' ) district, and General Benjamin Y
fi.itie-r, each geutlemau agreeing to near tbe
ousts and other expanses on Ins ride incurred
irt carrying a ra><- through the lower courts
and up to and through the supreme court.
General Butler mean* to argue the case him
s. lf. Her.ator Izlmtinds. of Vennont, and Mr.
W ilhaiu Albm imtler, of Now Y'otk. will maoagi
ti e cat* for 3W. Chittenden.
The folowing are the total appropriation of
tbo third and last session f'f the Fortv fifth
C-ingrews as compated with those of 1378 .
187*. 1379
All i!-academr fJ2,fios J3UJ.M7
FofMnrations. .. 275,000 275,000
CiaisnUr and di
pjlomatic 1.070.185 1.087,885
Navy 14,151 004 14 02!1,%9
1' fetofflce .. 38 250,37.8 3fi H3w ,pio
l'onsions :K),h71i74 29.3fifi.000
Indian* 4.721,275 4,713.479
Sundry civil 2t!,ftoo/)00 22,000,000
• River and harbor 8 jJ07,000 7,500,000
Totals 1in.541.76C * 116,130,280
The oonrt of inquiry appointed to investigate
tho oondnct of Major Reno at the time of the
Coster massacre, reported favorably to the
major, and tbe report has be-n approved by
the general of the army and the secretary of I
war. It was charged that at the time of'the
massacre Major Iteno failed to go to Custer's
Forelsrn Now*.
During a riot at Moeeer, Brazil, the com
mander and chief magistrate of tho town wiro
expelled by the military, nine persons were
killed, and many ptiblio and private store* I
; were sacked.
Weston, the American pvedostrian, failed in !
bis attempt to walk 2,000 miles in 2,000 hours
along the roads of England, delivering lectures
;in the principal towns on the way. When the
; thousand hours expired he had oovered 1,377j
; mile*.
The maror of Sheffield, England, said at a
' meeting that in one district of that town there
aro isiOO ileeUluto, au.l WO families
are actually starring.
A pubhedUiui Issued by a Russian MKtr< I
press declare* that tha gnvernor of Cliaikufl.
b<> DM assassinated. had burn eomtemiidit t"
> death liy the Ri4*i*n RiniaUst party for lubll
> l man tieatinent of fit UUaal pnslmioi* The act
of **aa**lnalioti waa eouaequeiitly eltk'llted bv
cue of that pail* Hi* publication charges
tha goyertiei with twisting atudeMa ti early U
| death and court ml ed witli tha declaration of
" .loath for itoalii, tom>r ft'r tar tot. This la
out answer to all threat* and persecutions of
the government.'
The viceroy of India telegraph* ttiat he ha#
received a letter announcing tin' death of Mhcrr
All, aimr of Afghanistan The Mint was
ft. in Vakoob Kahii. Hlute \lt'a aoti
The Iron B|>aiilih at ratlin (lulUeruiu, IH'UUI)
frotu Itallituoro for I ivcrpool, m< sunk by a
collision Willi a Ihitieh Vesanl Off the south
OOat of Ireland. The I'aptH'i a" t several of
tl ' Ouillrru o - ma *>ia itijured, and a tiuiu
bar were rvpo- '• .1
V trtaqfraiu from laahkond state* that after
tha <trath of Hhrte All, at Maaar l-Nhanf, a
I . .1* ouflict broke out anions the fotlowera
of the ai ;oUa pretender* to tlie Afvlran throne
ami the partisan* of \ akoob Khan were Vic
Ihe iwogrwaa of the p.agile 111 Itaaata la aa'.il
to have Iww u effectually chocked
tug lilt uewepajwf* lie. lam that the aitnllilla
thui of the llritlmh column m * nth Afrh'a hy
.'ulna, an due to the IduuilerliiK and moa
pa. .t> of l.ord Chelmsford, iHimniandei of the
Jap o#Ua .ai llo( i fore <■ and that tn should
be recalled
i iiMiKkaaniMi. at muHl
I he cy-i.ati- bill with the Holier amendmeiita
<ta repoitrnl (o the Senate, wtlh the roeotu
luecdatUW ttiat the provision added by the
ttouae It. nun concurred in Consideration of I
the ijueatlou was i#>tpoiicd ~ .The Yloe-l'rea
ntenl laid before the Senate a letter from
Dald T Oorblli, Withdraw tug hla claim to the
seat How held by Senator Hutlrr, of South
Carolina I'he consideration of Iho bill mak
ing an appropriation for the payment of ar
reaia of |wijaiiiiia waa reeuuieil 1 tie hist
eight sectlou* of the ainendnieiit. providing
for tlie appoilitnieut of peiialoh aurgeous and
Clvikt- were rejected The tiell section waa
amended so that pauelotjs -Lai: Iwgtn from
the death or actual dt-abihiy of the peraou
on wlmee account paid, and nloptaJ klr.
Morrill tinsubmitted hia amendment for the
uue of f. ur pr r ceo; bond a, the proeewda
Ihi roof to he applied to the payment of arrtai*
of oeneiotlt lending dIBCOMOe.U, a reew-aa waa
taken rill !i r at After ri\v> Mr MurriU'a
amendment waa rejee'tcd, and one offered tv
Mr hhlekla, making the art granting jama its
to ol llora of the war f lHlii applicable. to the
Msxu-au war iters! - .war adopted Tho I til
mm then psaai it Mr. Windi>tn called up the
sundry civil appropriation bill, and it* eousid-
UrStlOU WHS pti Cwitod wilh.
After the sundry rttril bill, at mid
night, the Senate proceeded to ramaider the
.eguaJative. eleOUtlVB and Judicial appropria
t i>ti bill. Sever*! auicndturuts insetted by the
House were stricken out. and at 4 a.a. the
bill waa passed. A recesa waa thru taken tlil
'Jew Suudav. at which tme the riicr an.l
harbor appropria: .on hill wa taaro tij and a
large t.umter i f oiurnduiont# agrol l> The
I I ii pn-i-ed at a late hour l'he vote by
which the pension*arrears till was passed was
re naldnreil af'.er a me del ate
During the Sunday n.ght n of the Sen
ate a delate occur rial on the petiaiona arrears
appropr.ati' ii bill, the vote by whh-u it o
I vaed haling been reconaldrreit Mr. Hoar
offend an amendment rieepluig Jefferson
l>ail* frvm thr bent t:ts e f the cls.iae providing
pension* for Met loan war veterans Agrec-1
to bv 13 to 23, and the entire clanse | naion- 1
:ng Mexican war vi-teians was rejrx-ttd, after
which tlie til! was passe I The post route
bill was talo nup and parasd . Tbs o muuttee
aj jtunted to tuves.igate Senator Matthew's
connection with the 1 i.usiaris count made a
rwjiort exonerating lorn .At 720 aw a re
rese was takeu till M. On rttassemhUng
the Ta.nt commit toe war ar.lhurixeti to all
dur.lig the rvl Hie llol'ae SUlendlncnls
to lit cans us tol wire agreed to, ar.J the till
imriid C -.fe. ace reports on the fortiflca-
Ucu and didc.i -y appropriation btUs were
snbmlttod and agreed li> after which the Sen
ate took a rec as till w t w At the evening
aee- :i the conference reysirt on the sundry
nvil liili was takeu up and adepttd
At two o'clock tu tlie morning Mr Miudom
rrjKTted to the Senate that the committee if
e. liferent* im the legnUtive. eiocutive an.l
judicial appropriation bi.l had been unable to
ii. ree. the JMPIt onw.i ah the Conferees we re
unable to kgrtw wa- the pr. via. • f tlie Houer
tituig the I-ay of Jurors IU Co I'n.'.i-I Mate*
caaurt at two dol'arw a day, rrpaahug tlie teat
oath, ami also so much of the revised statutes
a prov.Jes for the appointment of tit>ervi*ors
of i iiC'.ii . iL- Ho use took the | are; I ton that
the euly c vnditmn en which an agreement
conld be made wa* that tie cotifere* on th"
part of r.'.e S iiat should recixla frcru that
point. The taller cold not conaer.t to this
condition Af:rr a iong polluca: diaouaaiou
amotion that the Seuab' sustain Its ami ti 1
nienta to tho Igli was nrrhd by 33 vi as to Jt
nays. At 11.5-' aw tho tjeoste went into ex
ecutive frt-asion. arid a raid considerable ilicrder
and Sftempu to rush through prtvate bills the
V:co-l*rea;dent's pavtl fell at twelve o'clock
to n, and the forty-fifth tougr* s. was a thug
of the past.
The House vllaetiaaed for two hours tie lira
xilian mail iib-idv propoattion and thou re
jcs ie-i ;t 'fes to 157. It also rejected the new
:cal matter class;: atiou scheme. Mr. Sew
ar I Waa brought I thr l*r of the House, but
rt fc**d to prvatne- bis books or tewlifv, and
the can- w a ft frrre i t" the judiciary Comimt
to<- which amo'jnts to bl discharge.
"be senate at!'.' udmrat* to tho deflcikncr
t : I wra noii-coricnrred in. aiJ a oonferenoo
committre was urvterid .1 he cousiderali in
of the sugar til! was rc-utsed: but after some
i .vcussio-.i it was vutlidrawn. a:et after the
•ra:i*cfi ,:i of sswne rriicor I na.neew the reT.iw
fever bill *. as lakni u: Mr Voting offered a
snbst.tate for tho r-eriatw lull. wl,.ch waa
adopted. Tt.e rjuestion then being on the
I a>sage of the Senate lull, with the sut-eUtUle.
it was defeated, arid tlie liooee took a rexvss
till sr. >s. U;< rt-assem! ung. the House, aftor
I'Olisldrrabl* discussion, laid the blil on the .
tal i' At 10 50 the Prasidenl * message ve
toing the aotl-A'hineee bill was rea l, and a vote
! taken on Uu- passage f the hill < ier the
veto it was rejictnl by ICJ to no* two
third* ui the alhruiative At 1.10 the Hons*'
took a mass* till 9 o'clock -undar moniing
At that hour the House met again, and with
out transacting any btunnews took another rr
oe* until yin *. During the evening several
recesses were taken. At 13 n. a recess wa#
Ukeu until 10 Uie next morning.
Mr. lit witt reports 1 that tin- oommittee of
confeiwso' on the army appropriation tni hal
unable to agree. Tiiero was only "tie
t'fiint upon which Uie ftaiiatsi and Huuse dis
sgreed the (Tewnoe isf tr.gij* at tlie poll*.
(In one the House oonfereswi
the time had r->mo when it sh u'.d no longer be
lawful f.T as ilier at t-'lilng |.lac-. <>n
the other aide, it was inni-ted with i -jnal ft rce
that tho provlaioa of the atvttiles should b©
maintained, and that the power should remain
in the executive to order troupe to the polls
cn the dar of election, if in his judgment it
tea* necesssrv to preaerve the jieeoe. Det>ate
of a [wilitical nature then followed,.. .The
iiuammous rejert exonerating Hj-eakir Randall
from charge# recently madi- against him, was
adopted .At ten a. r. the House reassem
bled after a recesa, and the arrears of pen- j
cicris bill was passed amid rnueh uproar. At |
three minute* of twelve o'clock Speaker Ran
dall delivered a valedictory addrws. the gavel
fell at twelve o'clock, and Uie Forty-fifth i.'ou
grees was declared adjourned without day.
ttsport or the .Vtwjerltv.
The majority report of tlie Potter
committee, which hue been adopted by
h vote of six Democrats to three Keptib
lii-ans (Mr. Hotlcr be:up absent), cnys
that the ooufessious of conspinitors who
have I coimo dissatisfied, are worth lit
tie, hut points t > tho fact, not Kcucfal'y
understood, that in repaid to the essen
tial features of the election and oanvnas
iu Florida aud lifiinsiana there is no
subHUniinl dispute between the mem
bers of the committee, the Republicans
having called no witnesses in Florida
aud only a few in Isooisiana, except as
to the rondne! of the visiting statesmen,
ami incidentally about intimidations.
It dismisses entirely the testimony of
Andersou, Jenks, Mrs. Jenks, Weber
and that e'.ass of witnesses, and deals
with tlie ease upon what it regards as
the treneral aud controlling facts alone.
The report then reviews the election
in Florida declaring that the ritatc voted
for fildeo, but was illegrilly counted
for Hayes. H than dials with the con
duct oi' the visiting statesmen, and par- I
ticnlarly that of Mr. Noycs, as contrast
ed with that of General Francis 0. ,
Harlow, whose fidelity to all hia obliga- j
tiona, and integrity, independence, fair
iiesH and truth tho report especially i
The report draws attention to the fact
that such a wrong might be repeated
in any State at auy presidential election,
by the canvassers withholding the an
nouncement. of tho result of the election
until the day fixed for the meeting of
the electoral college, and then declaring
persons who had never l>een voted for
to be electors, when, eooording to this
decision, such electors would be entitled
irrevocably to east tho vote of tho Htatc.
I It therefore reoommends a law provid
ing that where there is dispute UH to |
who are the real electors of any State,
the judgment of iteoourt of last resort,
if certified to Congress before the meet
ing of the two houses of Congress to
reoeive and count tho electoral vote, j
; shall be conclneive as to tlie right of j
the disputing electors, and which vote >
from the Htateehall be counted, unless i
the two houses Of Cougross shall other- i
wise agree.
The report then takes up the case of
Louisiana, comments on the poworp of
j the returning board, speaks of it# trick-
I ery in getting up false nllidavits in New 1
Orleans, and the alleged Republics!
conspiracy iu F.a#t Feliciana. The re
jHirt sayathat tlie returning l>o*rd Wotilii
j novar have to outraged the people bnl
' for their encouragement frotu the visit
lug stab anion, aud the support wind
they and tha tnsips gave them. Thei
follow details IUI to Low some of tin
1 visitors wore deceived by the local man
agers, and innocently eo ojierariul it
1 the ftatida of tlie reluming board, whih
others did not. It refers very briefly b
the alleged bargain by which Haves,
who hud thrti' thousand less votea tliai
I'sckard, got counted in, while l'a'kMril
went out, ami mentions Mr. Hherman'i
otter to prove ill!lUildutioli, but snyi
ttint whenever tlie (Mimuittt>c offi-reit t
re*eive It the evidence waa llot produced,
ami tin y were met tiy aume sliatn exouat
ftir not producing it; how tliey hud ex
amined tunny of the witnesses that wen
before Hie returning board, who, in at
uiost every ltis'iuiet!, re*'tuiti'ii ami ex
plained how they came t make then
la'.se nlUdavt! in tlie first place, mid liow
Sttch StateOl* lit.* us ttirv made lieftire tin
returning board were totally unfounded.
Iri'ferenee is then made to the Hhermati
letter, in regant to which the rc|orl
simply glVia the facta as they stalld,
slating thi-t a letter WHS m'tllally written
and largely iuflueuetd j">iitioal action in
Louisiana, whoever sigutxi it, au>t draw
iug attention to tlie utteiuj't chsrgeil to
t>e iu tlie interest of Mr. Sherman by
Mrs. Jeuks, whose hushnud and brother
are employed in the treasury depart
ment, U) ludueo the oo umi it tee t*i pro-
I duoo a forgtxl letUji.
The report closes with a reference to
the danger of returning boarils, and the
gri-aler danger of controlling elections
ami protecting cativuHstug tioards l>y
Fixlerul troops, aud, above all, to tii*
crviauiug lianger with which the country
is threatened by reason ,f tlie enormous
patronage centered in the presidency,
which make* Uie presidential oflice a
prise so great that iu onter to ooutrol it
the grosses' frauds ami violations of Jaw
may be rxjmoted ou the part of those
who desire to profit by that patronage.
It concludes with the finding ttiat full
Hitet was not gnea to the electoia!
votes of Florida and Liuiaiuiiu ; that
Noyes, JSlierniau an i others -uoouruge*l
th'.a result ; that ttic sei-outl ecrtifieatc
from Louisiana was forged as to two of
its names, Kellogg and Clark being
privy to the deeo, aud that Tihleu and
Hem trick a received a true majority of
the electoral votea ami were the real
choice of tho (>*si j>le of the I'uited HtateS
at the last presidential election.
Thr Mlavrtiv Krperi.
l'he miu >r:tv rej>ort of tiio committee
is Mgued t'V the three Republican
members. The rejairt complimeuta
I'liuuiunii Hotter tijain his fairness and
equitable rulings, but dissent* from
many of the views presented in the ma
jority rejHJtt. Tho report says that the
Republicans con lined themselves ti- the
task of trying to make the inquiries iti
i stituted by tlie majority something more
tlimn a Democratic investigation > f Re
publican*, so that whatever was pnt
fvefi.Te the world might have some of
the elements of all examination of both
Ttio original subject oi the investiga
tion was the honesty or dishonesty of
the electu-n tu Florida, Luiistaus and
.South Carolina. For two years prior to
October, lh7b, the ren -r? rays, Mr.
Tildeu and his agents, in aeaeon anil out
of sevvsou, had iterated and reiterated
the charge* tuat the canvassing tards
of the doubtful H'stek had act**! fraud
ulently and corrti{tly in the discharge
of aworn Juties. If these charges had
Ixrn fortithd by any proof, the chsrac
ters of tkoae whe made the charges
would be of no consequence whatever.
Bat, in fart, the whole itivt stipalion,
with the pages of henrsaV and
falsehtx d, had not ulli-rded the alightn t
proof of what was asserted.
As to the Month t'arolinn lsard, the
rej<ort says, the full, free and uncon
trsitiote*! testimony of Mr. Drum sat-s
--lie 1 every man who heard it of the ab
sent! of fraud in South Garoliua.
Thi'se charge*, then, of fraud and
corruption wan which Mr. Tildeu an i
his agents Inul tiiuvi the air, -ays the re
port, were nothing except the unsup
ported HAsorln na of litigants against
whom the court# have decide*!. The
trihnuals iu tho three Hlstes decided in
favorof the Have# electors, hlraightwav
the defeated party, with his agent#, set
up the assertion of wrongdoing. To
tvolsterthe cfmrges, wnthe objectof the
original constitution of thi# committee.
The committee t tied nntil the tirt of
August, anii found no evidence.
lh'garditig the investigation of the
cipher dispatches, the report aoouts the
idea that (' ih-nei I'eltoti, living in the
' house of hia uncle i Mr. Tikleni, should
have coudncted urgotiation# involving
aach large aarn# without worvl or bint
to the man m<et deeply interested.
Prooieely what the were
by which Mr. Tildeu wa# rst.i BS
< to the doings of hi* agent#, ami yet left
in a position to make a general denial
if he was so left the report says the
coraiuittHi probably shall never know.
In regard to Louisiana :.ffair, the ,-c
j*ori do votea the nn>t attention to the
Sherman letter. The majority report,
it state#, fails to say explicitly whether
the testimony sustained the charge ttiat
sneh a letter aa Anderson and Weber luwi
testified to bad been written. The minor
ity declares ttiat it does not, and that
tlie palpable perjnrie* of both the wit
nessea named justify a feeling of deep
disgust th t the* should bo trust**] as
capable of creating a serum* attack upor
the elisraeter of a man who has borne
a high character in the moat respon*i
ile service of the eonntry for five and
, twentv years.
The conduct of tlie viaiting sUtemen
at New Orleans is then considered by
the rejort. and that of Messrs. Hherman,
Garfield, Hale, Kelley an.l others is de
clared consistent and frank.
Aa to presidential elections, the report
says the manner of choosing electors is
by the oonstitntion so exclusively com
mitted to Htate legislation that it see#
no method of Federal inti>rferenee. l'he
proposition of the majority, that the
election of elector# should bo panned
npon by the highest court of each Htate,
is regarded by the report as impractica
ble, because Federal legislation cannot
deal with the subject
In conclusion, tbo report say# the in
vestigation is incompi-Jto, because the
circular of the Demomatic campaign
committee of 187b, advising the pamle
of armed clubs on horseback for the
purpose of intimidating the negtoee,
was ignored; tliat neither Mr. Sherman
uor Mr. Raves is lmpheatiMl iu any im
proner conduct or corrupt proceedings,
but that the cipher dispatches have
lieen confessed to tw systematic and de
liberate efforts to corrnpt the returning
and canvassing hour, a of the States of
Florida, Month Cart 1 na and Oregon, by
bribea offered in the shape# of great
snms of money.
Ilnarral llullrr'* Krpart.
G ral Butler, in his separate report
npoi. the Potter investigation, con
cludes from the evidence that there was
no full and free election in Louisiana,
and that the electoral vote of that Slate
1 onght uot to have been conn ted; thnt
the majority of the votes actually ea t
, in that State were for Tildeu and Nich
i oils; that if the vote of the State ia
counted at all. tlie votes of the bull
i doMil parishes were within tiie just ex
ercise of the jurisdiction of the returu
! ing board, to l>e reoctevl in tlie prOfMT
exercise of its judgment; that in the
remainder of the Htate the majority of
votes were east for Packard for governor,
and a portion of the Tildeu electors,
I leaving two or more Haves electors nn
elected; that the declaration by Con
gress ttiat the State of Louisiana should
not bo counted for either- candidate
would have been the best possible result
to the country, because it would have
taught the lesson that elections cannot
bo carried either by force anil intimida
i lion at the polls, or by fraud in
the retnrna; that under the rulings
of the electoral commission every
enconragenient is given by reckless psr
-1 tisans to carry theirHtste either hy force
j or by fraud ; "that the electoral commis
j sion has afforded no practical solution of
! the constitutional difficulties attending
■ tho count of electoral votes in disputed
States, aud that an eiigeney again arm
ing like that of 187# will surely lead to
revolution ; that the appointment of the
electoral commission was wholly beyoud
I the oonstitntion, and its determination
u ought to have no legal force ; thai the
>- appointing of the judges of the supreme
d court upon tins political formation has
it done great harm to tho esuse of justice ;
I that the result lias shown thst it is
It against public policy aud tends to bring
ti elements of corruption into political
e methods of actiou to send ssnu-offleisl
|. jiartisans into Hlstes for the pur|Mwe of
u controlling or advising how vote* shall
a | be oouiiteii ; that the counting in of Mr.
0 Hayes was obtained by a series of gross
i, ami unjustifiable irregularities ami
n frauds . tiint if any title to the governor
it stllji of I'lUlsistia resulted from the late
s election, it wa# to (loVernor Packard; that
a Uiu act of Mr. llaves in appointing ami
■ sending tie MacVeagh eoiuminniou to
1, l#)Uisiuna for the purporwdor which it was
. s< lit Mas uuauthorise!) hy theeoustitutiou
i- aud i Bprsuully reprehensible, as it was to
t* carry out a corrupt political compact ou
1 tiispsrt. thst there neither is nor ought to
t.e ally title to anv executive tiffice winch
r cannot l reachetl by pru|#*r urocer-d
--w ing, aut horixi-.t by Congress to lie taken
and lieanl ultimately Ireforc the supreme
i, judieisl ooiirt.
, U.j.niT Urearl aa kr * Iskar PUealckaa.
I The report of the majority of the Pot
i, tor committee ou tlie cqitier -Dspatchr a
u says that the Western Uuiou Telegraph
company aeem to have exrreiaed due
0 care in rrwfioot of the preaervatiou
v and privacy of their dispatches,
r and the theft sml publication of
certain dispatches did uot seem to lie
their faull At the ssme time they
could not but suspect that Mr. Orton,
u the president oi the ootupauy, who was
p an earliest and active itepubheau
a leader, forwarded the dispatches in the
v custoily of the company to a Repnbli
„ can committee of the Senate rather than
v to a Itemocmtiecommittceof the House.
N He had also shown his bias by allowing
eertiUU of the dispatches to tie with
ilrawn. 'lhe translations of the cipher
t dispatches, the report #ays, disclose
r negotiations on tlie part of certain near
„ friends of Mr.Tildeu after the eieetiou,to
secure the electoral vote of the Htates of
) Honth t'srol nk and Florida. These per
-1 sons serine.l to have apprehended that
t the uhvtoral vote of those Htutea, which
J they believed lielollged to Mr. Tildeu,
would be declared for Hayes, and to have
f regarded themselves a* justified in en
• doavuring to defeat this corrupt and
1 fraudulent action by submitting to the
f payment of moneys, win 'h, they were
J infortntxl, the canvass ug I#<ords demand
, txl byway of blackuaiL Tbe committee
lid not m any way justify their actiou,
aud considered it a gross wrong. But
ihtso ntgotiationa, the report assert#,
were not authorize,! by the national
Democratic committee, or anv person
. untied to speak for them. All tlie jiersons
wlio had b < n oouueeted with the ut-go
t tat ions, BO far as the committee had se
cure-! tln-ir testimony, declared that in
no way wire they authorized by Mr.
Tihleu; and Mr. Tilden had himself
voluntarily appeared to corroborated
thnt statemeut < :i oath. No charge from
'iv aource whatever hs,l at any time at
tachrxl to the name of Mr. Hendricks.
Ihe Extra Session.
Tue following is the proclamarion of
the President convening Congress in
extra session
liy thr I*T' ndrnt <>f the I'nitrti Stolen
of Amrrieo, a tarnation:
Whertas, the final atijournment of toe
Forty fifth Congress without making
the usual and necessary appropriations
f. r the legislative, executive and ju
dicial expenses of the govivriimcnt for
the fiscal year ending June HO,
aui without making tiie ti*ual and ne
cessary appropriations for the support
of the army for the sstne fiscal year,
present an extraordinary oceaaiou, re
qniricg the President to exercise the
jsiwrr v< *t*-,l in him by the constitution
to convene the h >u#es of Congress, in
anticij atn *i of the <lsy fixed by law for
their next meeting,
Now. therefore, I, ltistherforJ B.
Hayes, Tr. •- lent of tie United K'.atee,
.10, bv virtue of the jmwer to this end
in me rcst'd by the constitution, con
vene U,tli liotiM># of C- :igrcw#, to assem
ble, st their resjcctivc chambers at
tw. lvo o'ci!ck noon, on Tuesday, the
lHih day of March inst., then and there
to consider and determine such mew
ur* s as. in their *i- lorn, their duty and
the welfare -f the jwuple m#y s*# m to
demand. I'i witness * hereof I have
hereunto se'. my hand and ciUßcd the
ser.l of tlie Umrid Hlstes to lie affixed.
Done at the city of WaslnngUm, this
-tth day of March, in the year of our '
Lord 1 HT'.l, and of the independence
of the United .State* of America the
1071 J. R. B. HAYES.
By the President
WIU-IAM M. LIVAIIT*, Secretary of
The Hying Buffalo Bull
General Low Wallace has an article in
1 ,sv-n7'v r' on a " Buffalo Hunt in
Northern Mexico." from which we take
tins extract : I remetnlier yet the excite
ment of that rule, the eagerness aud
eiiiectancy with which we ueared the
kno* of trees, onr dash through, pistol
iu hand. In ouiid hours 1 hear the
shout with which the colonel brought ni
together. In au opening scarce twexity
yards square lay n dying bull. He wa#
of prodigiu# girth, and covered head
a: i sbouldi rs with a cx>at of sunburnt
hair to shame a lion. Long, tangled
locks, matted with mud and burrs,
swathed his forelegs down to the boofa.
The ponderous linui d the brute rvsted
helplesiy uiHin tlie rotten trunk of a
palm tree; the tongue hung from hia i
bloody lijvs; h's eyes were dim, an,l hts
breath c#me and went in mighty gasp#.
The doath-wound was in hi# flank, a
, horrible sickening rent. The earth all
nlxvnt bore witness to the fury of the
duel. Long time he confronted h.s foe,
r.ud held him with locked horns; at last
lie slipped his guard—that broad fore
head with it# crown of Jove-like curls—
aud was lost. Wlio could doubt that
the victor waa worth pursuit ?
We helped tiie unfortunate to n
speedi #r death, ami lingered to observe
him. Hi" travel# bad been far, legiu
niug donbtlea# up
* In His laud of Uie Dakolati,"
whence winter drove hira with all hi#
herd down the murky Missouri. On
the Pl#tte somewhere he passed the
second summer; then, from the hunting
of the Sioux an.l their flcr,*e kinsmen,
he escaped into Colorado; after a year
of rest, in aoareli of better pasture#, he
pushed southward again, lingering in
the field# about the hcad-watere of the
Arkansas; there the bold rider# ot the
Comanche found him; breaking from
them, he disappeared for a time in the
bleak wilderness called the Htakevl
Plain#; thence to the Rio Grando, and
across into Chihnabuo, the pursuer still
at hi# heels; and now there wa# au
of travel ami persecution. As we rc
t turned from the ehac, I ##w him again,
lying where we found him, a banqntt
for thr whimpering wolves. Already he
was despoiled of his tongue.
I -
Bnmethinr Worth Knowing.
F.very little while, writes a eorrea
, pondent, we rea liu the papers of some
' one who till# stuck a rusty na I in his
t foot, or kuec#, or hand, or some other
t portion of hi# person, ami that lockjaw
- lm# reunited therefrom, of which the pa
* tient died. If every person in the
- world wa# aware of a perfect remedy for
all such wonnds, and would apply it,
- then all sneh reports must cea#e. Rnt
r although we can give the remedy, we
# oannot enforce its application. Home
f 1 will not employ it because they think
, it too simple ; others will have no faith
, in it when tiiev read it ; while others
- often think such a wound of small ar
- count, and not worth funning over, un
-1 til it is too late to do any good. Yet all
s , Huch wounds ran lie healed without the
t fatal consequences which follow them.
p Tho remedy i# simple, almost always on |
t hand, siul can be applied by any one ;
- and what is better, it is infallible. It is
a j simply to smoke the wound, or anv |
bruise or wound that iB inflamed, with
r ' burning wool or woolen cloth. Twenty
'- | minute# in the smoke ftf wool will take
0 ! the pain out of the worst wonnd, and I
i- repeated once or twice, it will allay the j
1 worst case of inflammation arising from
g a wound we ever saw. People may sueer 1
i ot the "old man'a remedy "as much a#
i- they please, but when they are afflicted
o just lot till m try it. It bus saved many
0 j livea and much pain, and is worthy of
1 1 being printed in letters of gold and put
n I in every home.
, I Reporting bj Machinery.
i I A reporting machine at the Paris ex
i ' position, known as "la ruachins •ten
ographiqn# Miohela," the latter being
i the nam* of its inventor, attracted much
attention. The claims made respecting
it ore Ui at after a fortnight'* practice,
any person can tak# down ia shorthand
character# a spoorh howetef rapidly de
livered. It la a small lu*trtient,
piano like in form, with twenty two
keys, white and black, and the stetio
graphic character* are small and im
pressed on alijia of paper. Mtguor
Mil-lu-la claims to have classified nil tli*
sounds which the human organ# of
#|N-<*c|i are capable of prodtU'iUg, and t
have ao ounatructed hia ni icliitie that it
i nhall report with unerring fidelity what
eyer la aid iu Oermou,French, Italian,
Spanish and Kugliah. The machine ia
highly ingenious, and seems to have
i at*##] several practical te#t# satiafactorily
4 Via*** Klvalla* la Vallawara*
'1 bat of a •' Ixutbeii ( hiuao, if MaoglnK tn
DIMJ of our i ace eau *oa<orly ba 4oaorttxxl a*
attractive Hut M<>r*a tbao thi* It U the InJU
of a itiwo-deroJ liter of a liver that need*
aroti*li% and re* mating, Tbe rnuelv la at
tiaod, prompt, efboaolou*. A ooorae of lloa
titter * Mouiaib ltitter* alii exjwl tl,* uila-
Uirectod bllo frotu tbe blood aud divert it Inlo
I lie proper t'balioel, open tbe tiiaeia. reuiuve
tl.e dy*|K>|iii" evtugtoiu* which Invariably ac
r iriipaio bltiou*n*w*. aud ooaiilerarf tha rap*
Idly lev*ieplii* toiideucytodaaiitruua c*Mi*e*-
tlon - f the liver, whieh Uitiai always rUrt whau
the *klh aud while* of the eye* autue this
yellow hoe The pain* through tbe right
l..ur rib*, aide and shoulder blade, Uae uaueaa,
furred *lati of the tongue, and twpleaaanl
I resth, which indicate Uvtr oumplaliit, In
abort, ail 11* n.uron.tiaiit*. are
a-Mil. remedied by this auverelgti oorrooUfe,
vrbhh, In addtUou to iu leaulauu* proper ties.
<a a superb luvigorsut, and a pure and agrtw
able uiedh-inol atimulaat apperiiar and
PMblewalrlr b owltafc wrwa.
Theft la no modern faabiuiiabie uotinn quit*
ao ah surd a# tbe n rue rally-received that
to be beautiful and attractive a woman mast
pieaeaa a wan, PJ face aud a ft#Uie Of
• vlph like prnpnitioua a fragility til uli.eoaea
out of ten the result ot <li#ase# Hy many
faetlonobie be line, it 1a considered a epecial
cirupiltnout to be spokm of a* frail and detl
.ate. I bey ftir*et that tha naturally detleate
face and f*Ur ftgnre are very different from
tbe pale and die. aw-wlrickeu facta that tu. et
it* lu the city thorou*bf*rea. loot out from
tt.e luxuriant rams*#* wwolth, and ghde
..nj-unllv U.rougt. our croMdoddraaing-routu*.
If ihaeaae aere unfashionable, a* it ought to
be. not a lady in the laud but would laker-very
possible precaull.rti to eocure tbe frweh blootw
ing far - and well-rounded figure Ihat only
health can give. ladles should reuiemtier
that muob a* gentleuian may profess to admire
the foe* aud form paled and emaciated by die
ae when Ibey choose a wife they prefer a
bloom!bg. healthful, tuuv ont-p*ntrd WOUSh.
Dr pierce'* Favorite PreacripUou ia th# ac
knowledged standard remedy for female du
ease# and weakness#*. It ha# tlie t*o-fn!d
a ivanlage of curing the local dlseaae and im
parling a vigorous tone to the whole eyrtrm
It i sold by drug kid#
'Die destructive prugree* of thai iwildiou* foe
to iife and health. Hcrofsla, maybe arroated
hy tlie aid of Heovill Word ami Liver dirup,
a U/taulc depurrnt which r*da the syalern of
every trace of crofulou* or syphilitic pokaou.
and cure* ertipllvr and other disease* indicia
live of a tainted oubd&lon of the blood
Among the maladies which it remedies are
while swelling*, salt rheum, carbuncles, blh
i a sura., the disease* incident to women, gout
and rheumatism
The Jtwebraled
Mfood 'Tag I'm*
Ibi Pjogrza Toasoon Ooa#• • ■
New lort iMtnti. and OhlCagu
jMdir l*r k tvivtll*
Hy sending thirlv-fiveoetita. wvtb
Co or of eye# and hair, yor. will receive by re
turn mail a c-'freel ; holograph 'if your future
hurt and oi wife, with name ai d date of mar
nagt. Address W. Fox, P O. Drawer St,
FoltoovUle. K. Y.
Ifobab.v there ir li I holier judge of mua.-
ral instrument*, or of th wp.rnonr of mnslcts •
r.wjwctlng thrm. than The-.lore Thorns* He
aay* the Maw.n and Hamiltt Cabinet Organ*
are much the twst ot this else* of uialrunnut#
made, and thai mush un* genera) y agree in
this. _____
* C iUgt I :t or -0-# rt- iat rrqn r#
immediat# attention, a* uegloct oftentimes r*-
•ult# in some ineural-ie iung diaeaat. " Urowu'a
Rrowchial Troches anil almowt invariably give
relief. Twcnlv-flve ce Is ati l
le i. take medtcuve '.or supporter for female
weaknew* Write Dr. #rau. Bearer Dam tVa,
for fre pataphh'.
i hew Ja.--k**m * !'*'■ r-wx! *,aw ' ihxvt
I he Morkcta.
saw voaa.
Peer (k'.l!t Native l>' 4 Ca
T'laa and tSisrukeea. >■ % 4 >* v
Mtlck Cows '• 445 1*
Hogs: tJvw •• •
pressed (HAk ' *
#W T " * *l*
till.!* •#(*
i Hoc Mi>*.d!ug 'UN 4 C'V
1 ' • U iwle I 'ewe! lo ( ..nice 4 '*! 4' J*
Stat#, la'rls t'lioio# . .. 1•' 4 .l
Wheat: So. 1 Ite-i ... i 1 4 1 :i\
White 5tate............ ..It; a I II
,Cjr: Plat# 4-I*4 'lk
liarie; Ma1e..... . 1 4 t
Barley Mall ...... ■ I 9 *ll'
Oau: Mixed Mrwterk..... 4- 4 *>
Cam: M'ted Western rugrarted 451*4 **
Ho. yrrvi * * *
M-aw. let cwl *v 4 0C
lhifS . . 74k-'* 415 -T* 1 * t'f 4 1
till : Faintly M-a* ..... . Illkd f TI
p. a!, Mackerel. So. 1. new........1S OO 410 or
So. X new t"0 4 7*o
Pry Cod. per rw-1 814 4*ol'
IP-mr#. Healed, per boi 17 4 1*
Petroleum ' iVude tsta4okKeflned lk
Vi ooi CaUlornia Fleece Iti 4 5X w
Texas tiev *> 4 B
Anatra'taa Fleece ... ...... BS 4 42
Male XX . * M
poller #!* creamery. 1* 4 >t
Dairy 19 4 3<
Wealero Creamery — ,.. 19 4 21
Factory . trr 4 u
Chesee: #l*l# Factory... .... I*4 4 09
blals Skimmed 0' 4 041*
Wee! em * .4 >
Ears: HUI# and Pssinw.'lvsnia.. 4
Floor t 4 9
Wheat So. 1 Milwaukee 104 * |il
Core Mixed. * 4 **
vast* 9t 4 it
K>e 90 4 •"
La-ley 7' l 4 79
Harry Mail 1 10 *IB
F.our l'eur.*y!ratua Extra S 0 4 ti 00
w Red Western 10# *s 109
Kye rs 4 Si
Corn V'.MW *4 4 441*
Hall Mixed 44 4 44j
Vat# Mixed 94 4 J.
petroleum Crude .Wiuiffi'Tl* HeSned. ffV
Wool Ooiorado .... 17 4 90
Texas. II 4 *>
Reef 0i 4 OU*
Wheel- ul 4 o'h
H.-a '** WV
Flour W"i*ccntln and MmtieeoU . 9 <• 4 • <•
Om M ~'. so 4 a*
'! " 51 4
Wool Ohio and Pennsylvania XX. M 4 BS
Caiilornta Kprlna It 4 il
amoHroa,, Maaa.
I'eef rattle 04k4 o*h
Wheel 0954 04#
lamtw 04 4 Uft
Hot* "41*4 (MM
VAikiTtiff*. MAM
t 41i4 —fOO? to OJ' *©.. *OMM i'S# 6)
hMI . M . iwasM • -• '• * ,<% l
-• Ahm 04 *
II kit I I 4•| 1 * .r t- '
It' of a.1..i4?9e04
K "i "Ul w r c d f
I r .waa' 4f I 44 < -C *4
*1 k
I k* 9u#*l *>l htbbo>l.
D i !E f if • aa<J fbo Im
111U.1.111 AT*IVfJc n.e -T *ltrN I K
tfltl. * N <.. 1 tr..: .■# l Wis
ti lhatti Ix>4 Ft 1C49 aat cfafw.l
\ new vtouß ri IT LHowraS \
IfliMkUV Kn■ 6fttin' llirtii ti wall. Ruod.
Iliki KliiffU** (Vacua*l f*r.locor.
te. Adept**! tm oil to
*4rrt**,i|. Atrot t# WMU4 E-t w " c m** l ctrcu
lit Fa adsl rerl fn<*oto of k|aact woof NtRIM ■
of 91 (HI A 1 Too. 11. nRWftY, Fftt t r.oU ri>
liffJisvf Rrw ! I*4tear \ Y
4 lithknipt Mccl tit •uioodid tlaMsoiC HcAt
,'U and tUydUk Hone' l ' d f<l
• Hold u *•!.or pticoH. A rara rhaneo fro
Jjr A a an? a Nartd li! oratod Cnlokkflno
Hr.tK.AtH >l4Hon> Pv.Bi .7 31 Mroi-I
▼ wa* >*• York f pnrin Kilttk!
Burgess' Genuine Eradicator
Koff ritrantlnd ksroaa* or l*aM OllAblif.
Ur**. or ant kititl of fa'it' rMQkIM f-'f rloawnf
Jawalrt. Htlwwrwarm. Aft S*s:jv .4 Hot, |A Nfiti, Mi
c4r*4 hero Agant* W
I* I Ht.KNf* A Of). 1113 Frank It r. dUord. Now York.
> -
comrl-ie.n Hin.lderi s (Isrra weriea. "MsOnal
I.lhran " llnf. lOr Wiled on reoeipt ..f prtee
I V WTriDPAKTicn .Pub* .rrt'bestaot#! .Pkiis.
(k I> i ' k V l"" 1 FVww* <"*is**iia'i
flk > I A-7 To cr Violin, played with
Wire'. Vtukfr t'knrt. Pro. at. A#enl* Wanted
W.W.J <m # ># * l>o . So at Wloiwao #(., Oio .
Ynnnn Man aomoibing yenall wantsod
I OUny <vlv>> n *Mt Hnro 10 plsa*e do
as„:n„_. I lihld Paokod and postpaid for
flntl Maidens only 3 dim** R tlhaoa, #einel, VI
gggQgBHHMMH # nr * r*u#r •c Y IIM I
vy.W : H VFAT.I AHI P• A<*> •""
TV Millot and White.lapat. (lorn M *1 prodnotivw May
an-t dram crop* yel inlttnlnood Prico rA' oacn. per
package Add 7 . .1 w Ree.- Kre-no 'ur.< .nlorn..
KKK K I PWKTTRR. A oemplM. .took
ot all kinds Tor olrenlar. oholotwpha and pnee HOI,
ad.lreaa JAB. K UI.AKK. Moreoei. lonaoeeOo . Mich.
Dr fMlr'i Health Vlea.kly. ono raar >Or
rißti IIILL B. Oo , I K. St . Waw ork.
mm a DAY to Ogaoto oanvmasmg tor lbs Klrwold
#a / Vl*l lor. Tonus and Ontflt Fro*. Adtreaa
35/ P (>. VIOURRV. Aagnota. Mama
arc PAV. -WISB BlonsliOwMva. Wkaioooud
HI IT Ota tolls rapidly for .W ot#. Calalogna
AAA VX „ M Hr ,„t lli | i■j Wah'r. Ni .Hoelno.Maa
j JOHN h IHKPATHIOK. Oambridgo, Ohio, for blank*
! . nTTT eg tlnbll A- Nkla Dtieooe-. Thoa
i NIGH tftrrs^7]°^> 5
A GIIfTK Spod for pnoM- nffw
*toek. (loot mant J tMaire JBO Oo .if N Warren At .N Y
i i*3(M iTfMf.-.'irvoJMe *a.TS"
A Real Blessing to Women.
Mr* Wallwr HmokUy of Coiuit,
Mux . cml!d, In oompuny with b*r hua
band. on Dr. David Kennedy. <A (Bra.
( ik.ut, N Y., the proprietor of the medi
; ciue lately introdnood Into thie pi*®*,
happily uarnod FAVORITE REMEDY,
ami aa*k< the following inlaraeting etate
roeut: "Ear many year* I bd hewn a
i grnat Ntidwrer from whet wee culled a
tHmma tumor; had aeatiPad the aaaiat
aur* of the brat aooeeaible meclbwl man
aud natal many of the paiaot medieinea
rMuinuiuJal, hut without obtaining
any rrliaf. Ou tha contrary, I grew
woraa, until I had given up all hope* of
rtaxovery. Our neighbor, Mr John M.
Handy, came from Rondontand lifoognt
ma a bottle of ronr FAVORITE REM |
EDY. Before I h*d need half of it I
aiperiatioed a marked improvement,
and all tnv naifffebaw eotieed the
j change, f hava taken noma four or five
Imttle*, and am entirely froe from pain;
gaiued flb, appetite good, Bleep well
i abort, fpol liuinew being. I hewe
rao.inmanded tha FAVORITE REM
EDY to many of my euqaahrtameea, and
aft, witiion! an exception. ara k*u) in ite
i prataa To aay that 1 f*al lliankful ta
nipreaaiiig my gratitude in the mildeat
|f• mi. Y<>u are at liberty, doctor, to
refer to my eaar; and I hope all will
believe me when 1 aav that tha FAVOR
I IE REMEDY haa jvroved a real blaaa- |
ing to ma, and that no woman auffertng j
from aay of the cm plain ta peculiar to j
<>ur *ei eao afford h> be without it. But.
rfoetnr, )uu mut lake more paina to tall J
itia |x-ople how to avoid tha mi*taker j
Iht-y have made. To thia and, reqneak j
U.ein to remember tbat yoer name ta
Dr. JJat id Kennedy and the mauimne ia
called (what it ia, in fact) FAVORITE
REMEDY, price only x dollar, and
that vou. ara a practicing pbvaician and
■urgwon of ROSDOCT. K T."
Viltr. lata M'a 'all aatOirai I
SUNDAY, teem Ul.eoaraw
WUKI t ie ii.r-M
rIIP al'.N lu kka .urw iw*a aa4 tat*# i
ii am iol aoMiiiMtiw nw ma DNii '
* *'** % ... I
"*""***! w wiaw *■
| I** LCfaJlibU ted rm^r'tu
J lha. I rUoo a* faMlaa (Ucaaae
mrruiM <a ►* * Mdi and
I aW( ja ! It tltNKNTcare
ITfl •• A irrafcaila "at Ml
I K numn ei_ i*e and •
. Ul.K> Mm an. u
. 11 U PVSTI gsrvE?
l* It 0 BOOT. |S> F*ear. Itlraei Baa Tat
SCROFULA— Persons atfftctec!
with bcrofula. Hip-disease. Ulcer
ouj Sore.Abfceet,White Swell
ing. Psoriasis. Goitre. Necrosis.
Eczema. Diseased Bortes. will please
send their address
Dr. JONES.taut, Dritwea, M. T
Excursions to Lincoln, Nebrsaks.
UmiHra larkuil HraEaftaMl**TliM j
TaeaWa la nrrr *teetb i aul Inmi* * [
.; 1..- *• VI M B VIIKK, Tl txllll,
U %Hl'll IH, 'IB. Kara a Waal half rralar '
lUlfft. 1... tram* 41-•' Ma,nJ*Uati
r>-ruMl for bMtiaia < *rlf*. latume
i.. ui. out llU,t<.>'<..aL'i ai.'.raaeoe a PwUl Oar 4 u
Pl.l\ BMIKf.JI! V-W.k
IK Mat'll Tliaß TIKkU.M* IHTII l.ta
Mo Miav Krti; iKll)uli luaiaun. J ati
.-id ca omf.i. ut |MUa|>s *t aJwOaa. hr mail,
(•ata**' It" >• • •*'• • ■n;rtin* to Mntu Uad*
,>■> „ !,t ~, tnr-aag . .bout (M
X r .• inr awtli.iar*>
ilarrtaiawa, n I.uww t • • tVail.
. pFrfooUj pups Ihr bewt tw tLe L<f U
rwi tisrflzor.tipi ta !•• t
swar iat I i Li.awiL. :i. l I'an* l.t
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ThcGrrat American Tea Company.
31 i 33 Vraa* WfTeet. Bra Tark.
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MMOU Ct Hamkn Cabinet tfrruna.
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:ow* t art odetiul diaooffff ©f tbutf* A4 for
Ibi. Pad .a* ra.a >o*iac *U. a4 u> ear eAdteae aa
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flat. Nor,'. lr -.oa A *dra JOIMH
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aad oraetah a aw"""' ■ * ''ao*>fl Oawao u<
rnt.Wi'ri r-raaJar ol tba Amar,a*a aad KirwM
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ba<a lotf aefirWr oaa aach aa haa naaar haae
•►tad u> tha pul'l c hat ta Tbaia i a lat at mooar ia
I tat eaei.'a. Oiwi. ialoii a atarop tor
alnre ba.>
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.tianta OI alia alarfa .oasß>iaa.. o, lo talloor aaa
. ■a. -.iartol ionatti aa. W" ata aA.i wraoa. Baa
, ftaa. 1 -attoW PHKhHAS 4 OM., a'wahall, Mich.
/* DlANnQ*<*°<* MM -' >,Un
h rlhnUO •- ia boaora
aTt Mall u' ak . ... f. aiiaatoa—Btaaat up
WBH9 -Mi ia nmanaa—U*B in tia- Plaa.n
p..i *a ir.a' ' ataharoa ttw KimilU
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nnnrifflrim uaru Waaud anrraban
•tork IB tha amtnlrr jiial'lr aa4 Urn. U.a beiL Oaaa
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HlllPlXV •.•.'I lo.roaSS.M t. P O.BniMi.
OK.t'K AMl'** K I l>K t I Kl . for all KID
MTV lUSKASK • *.ar tuiaraa tut
knnar. Sw l fat citak'tt, K-'tra Hr a. 4 Cattar, Kt.
!•. I. Mosf or* 1 (V,„t'hirn * Nmith. I rat
. r \\ tli.l.t -t Kl> Ohm. K t' o.lWtMniM *
Ptaa't—. Iwrni II ' m>' l"inlr mad., ira ol tbadkr
to siooy ■ ■*', -" r ' *" n f*** ww
' lu ,v * wwv fra. aiv>tiußv naa-r 'oo*.
• HIXTfI * cat lto-k-f.. IT Mtall t.. XV
■ mw'h rvwtY Itt 4ua*l * fwjrltw
ivktir AfMrtw H.V ÜBtiw Mmiai- aimei>l,wt>
. ttIKXI It 41. AMI V" S '>t OKkh wnatklartt'
| irara. ivrli. 4a. I* T Aaatao. Naa ItraDarrMtk.JCJ
npjnaaa a Mrib tri i - intr.tiiaal :
J*t t i tVoitn trw, Su.w 4 tv, . krhirtßT*. Minn ,
••[lt I'MtVSTII la..- vt Wa
\ Jail h, onr articlaa in tha anrld : on* aaapla /**•
*" V Artdraaa JAY BHttNhtlN. I tot rait MtaK.
Conduct in Agency for the deception of Adverti tements for American Newspapers. The most
complete establishment of the kind in the world. 8,000 Nt-wspspcr* are kept regnlsriy en (Ue
open to inspection hy customers. F.very Advertii eraent is taken at the home price of the paper.
without any additional charge or commission. An advertiser, in dealing with the Agency, is
saved trouble and correspondence, making one contract instead of a dosee, a hundred or a
thousand. A. book of one hundred pages, containing lista of the best papers, largest eircula
, lions, religious, agricultural, class, daily and country papers, and all publications which are
specially valuable to advertisers, with some information about prices. Is sent free to any address
on receipt of teu cents. Person* at a distance wishing to make oontraota for advertising in any
Town, City, County, State or Territory of the United States, or any portion of the Dominion of
Cauads.may send a concise statement of whst they want, together with a copy of the Advertise
ment tliey desire inserted, end will reoeive Information by return mail which will enable them
to dtcide whether to increase or reduce the order. For such information there Is no charge
Orders are taken for a single i*per >" well sa for s list; for s single dollar as readily as for a
larger sum. Address, GEO. P. HOWELL 4 60."S Newspaper Advertising Bureau, 10 Bpruoe
Btreet, Printing House Square, opposite TVibnne Building, Mew fork.
Survival of the FiM.
a MALM ram KVKMY woruo or
L'.VKH MAMt r* 4*l*l' A.
Tbe Maiietui MmUh* l.lnlmeni taa
tMvn known for mor* Ukatt ttJrty flvo
Vfra mm that Imal of *ll I .UitmawU, fot
1m a"d maT If. wale lotWy aiw
talWir lian ever It Curaß whew all *
nUaara ftuT*a<l trrtea ka. tendon
anl nwaeia. Hi Uf> vary MA
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*m* MAY sn
H. M. S. Pinafore!
afro "ihgaaL-
unamaoar 1
ami aumxM. none MOCML — _ •
Ootavo Choruses.
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St I * 841 >ntamp. Mww Tarh.
nm IM*tll*b-4 I Moat k*aaMfll
TBHIt IMmtI'MKXT* Lata at*i44nl
nutw la all liar
I Kaarywfcara ranafatlaaJ mm tba KINCUT
OVER 80,000
M ad. and la aaa. Saw IWl*tW aawtaa^f.
tkat lea rat pevaa
*W Han4 lor a Calaloc**-
tad t $. Wilktu 8l Bedx. Lr
!m 1
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HladA*. ad t'rttwr <n*ae*. PbjUWaa* ptaaonOa
Hl'KT'a H?Fivate?S^B.L
It anotataa S* Baa bwtanoal aoaranaaa aad t WO
1 aaa* dosbla-oalßaut rwa. anil a toe aioak aagJU
K atarr at tba World aa* pnh.iahad. It aalta at atabt.
HmJ fv tnwetiaar paaaa aari tdn lam *o An*K
AJdraaa Manorial, rial —!>■' Co.. Ffc'.adaiuhta. ra
'iSs3Hr >nrcft*a for lxoiaoa. ChapUW*.
. y ittaxiufart
'AWbUW urt.l hy V. lillrm Jt Co., Cbtaaa-
frar, O. Urmit /bp Prtta Limtm.
Wrr nwKiilnltU Tamplat UiuformiASpecialty.
Iy Aqlitkry. Sacwty. "d Firaaiaa'r Good a.
Jt| on# ark ft Aaa Arww tArrw *
" RISE and FALL of the MOUSTACHE."
IH 'An JUr It* M if** v Vwpt# Mmoriaf
Samnniha as a P. A. and P. I.
Ay JanaA .4 //#<*** or* fa.
rh#thn*w I'fAghtsnt sd '*sV e'tlet book* ow*. I#-M
fou ton pot om tvwiki in *tajhww Bto' wWM
Citn Addrwiw for Afrrtosv. AMKKICAM PIKLWH
CO.. Hartford. LL; Ohiaio, i 11.%
in (b* most diMirsbis ©f Ihs VillMto
*f (wito Ptollo* >. Y. CWo N bouAkt for OsAft * a
VsMPjr Low Prito. Addtotis Look Box I HP*.
(iisew Ko i*. Wmxrwo QOa. M. T.
fiU A PtY PKUKiT. a..ui-, Boaol
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