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date (1881-09-24) topic_African_American newspaper_issue Adams Brothers      im  m pint   aei aa  Mna   VOLUME V     Devoted to the Interests of the Colored People      OLM    wwsmaaaBBa      LOUISVILLE  KY   SATURDAY  SEPTEMBER 24  1881     Sole Proprietors    NUMBER 17     know   said the old lady   Well  1  t shouldn t   said Mrs  Larabee     S   I havej  been fearing and expecting it all morning         Grandma   said Ellen    there ie bad news    i   18 he dead    asked the old lady  tremulously          He is   The quick tears started in the sensi 1  tive eyes  There was a violent paroxysm ol  grief  No expression of frenzy told of the    anguish within   Is it trueV be asked  v with trembling lips    Then the Lord   help me  for if he is dead what  v4il do    jShe was rendered weak and    lit tit nervous  the announcement  and was ol u d once or   twice to repair to her room  where  in  the solitude  she might begin to  mpr heudl  the awful truth  but she was not Contented to    remain there  and soon retured to the I  sitting room  About half past 9 o clock Mrs      Garfield was found sitting in a rocking chair  Bwaiting for news  The morning aper she    read with eagerness   It can uot be that     James is dead   she murmured _ V I can not    understand it  I have no further wish to live    I can not live if it is so      DEAD   And the Nation Weeps   as a Nation Never  Wept Before     Last Scene of all in  this Strange  Event   ful History     H    Closing Scenes in the Last  Struggle for Life    The Noble Chieftain at Last Yields  to the Grim Monster     And Peacefully  Passed in the Unknown  Realms of Eternity     The death of our beloved President  James  Abram Garfield  while it has not been entirely  unexpected  is a sad blow to this great nation   There is no language in which to express the  profound grief it 1 rings upon us  It seems  incredible that a man of such noble qualities   so inoffensive  so amiable  so large hearted  so  pure and so true should lay down his life at  the hands of a couardlycur  a vagabond  an  unspeakable wretch  But it is true   James Abram Garfield  onr Chief Magistrate   cruelly shot on the 2d of July last  while starting off for a pleasure trip  after    lingering seventy nine days between life and  death  suffering untold agony  but without a  murmur  died peacefully at 10 52 p  m  Sep   tember 19  and the Nation sitting shrouded in  awe  covered with blackness as with a gar   ment  testifies in the silence of its sorrow that  a great calamity has fallen upon it    For the wretch by whose act we have  been plunged into this terrible abyss  of grief  we can give no adequate  expression  The heart of the nation is  wrung to its innermost depths  torn and  bleeding  and there is nothing to appease   The life of the villian who is author of our sor   row cannot atone  and even that is protected   by law  and the people may bewail their fate in 1  sadness and in silence  grieving only that they   may grieve again    When the President was removed to Long  Branch it was hoped the ocean breeze would   have a beneficial effect and aid nature and  medical skill to restore him to health again   and that seemed to be the prospect the first  few days after the removal  but on the 15th   inst  we were informed by bulletin that   there  were various septic accideuts  and new com   plications were showing themselves  On the   16th  there were no marked changes in the  President s condition and his symptoms were   not reassuring   and   there was  therefore  a  sensible increase of anxiety      and devoted friends and attendants   The car  No  497  which carried the body to  Washington  had its sides and roof covered  with crape  A soft dark carpet covered the  floor  and in the center of the car stood a  catafalque also covered with crape and black  rosettes at the sides and ends  In the car eat  the military escort commanded by Lieutenant  Patterson  a former cadet appointed from  Steubenville  Ohio  The next car continued  the members of Cabinet  and the following the  last was President Robert s private car   Gen   eral Grant and President Arthur  who had  been escorted to Mrs  Garfield s car  remained  until the train started  The incidents en ront    were solemn and touching  As the train moved   slowly through Trenton  the students of Prince    ton College  ranged on either side  strewed   the track with flowers  Just before the train    entered the depot at Washington  the plat   form was cleared by the police  and the officer    of the Army and Navy to the number of 13C  formed in single rank upon the left facing thel  train  As the train slowly rolled into the depot   every head upon the platform was uncovered     On the 17th  the President had a  chill lasting about twenty minutes   after  which he vomited and perspired freely   The pulse ran up to 137  and the pationt was  delirious  On the 18th the President had an   other chill  of less duration than the former   but sufficient to increase the very great anxiety  already existing  He was very slowly growing   weaker  but very perceptibly    On the 19th  the fatal dav  all arrangements   for the dressing of the wound were completed   and the President was about to be turned on  his side where the wound could be reached  when he said   I feel cold   at the   same instant lie turned liis face and vomited    Prior to tliiH he had eaten two spoonfuls of milk  porridge  but had not completed his breakfast  when the rigor seized him and held full sway for  over ten minutes  The extremities were blueand   cold  There was an intermittent spasmodic con   traction and relaxation of the muscles  Onemo j  meat the frame would appear to be drawn to    gather as tightened with ropes  after a short  time the system would be relaxed  and with a   shiver and sighing respiration the body would  resume its normal condition  The strain upon  the overtaxed and prostrate form of the man  was intense  The physicians wondered howj  bJe i ouid endure i   They stood around IheToed  watching the attack they had been powerless  to prevent  and which they could not relieve   The moments seemed as hours  for it looked as  though every spasm which racked the patient  dr gged him down irresistibly towards death   The pulse of the patient ran up to 143 or pos   sibly higher  it was so indistinct and uneven  the physicians could hardly keep track of it   The respiration  it is said  was not t ken  but  according to the descriptions of his difficulty  in breathing it must have increased to 28 or 30   After the rigor had ended  the President  called for a hand glass  and looking at himself   said    I can t understand  Doctor  how it is    I am so weak  when I look so well   and he  dropped the glass on the bed  unable to longer  hold it up    And now  while we are mourning the death  of our illustrious Chieftain  reader  think you  of Mrs  Garfield  that patient woman  whose  endurance has been the talk of the world  Dr   Boynton  who told her in Washington several  weeks ago that her husband could not live   after the rigor on the last day had passed  off  told her that the chances for re   overy were poorer than ever  She understood  the gravity of the case  and was not surprised  at the hopelessness of her friends and the phy   sic  ns  but still she had hopes hoping against  hop     As the day drew to a close  so the life of   the President grew fainter  like the dying  ember  still glowing  but consuming its own   substance and going out in darkless  The  bulletins were Eagerly read an I as each came  forth  the sad news only became sadder  and  death made to appear closer upon its illustrious  victim    At the President s bedside  holding his poor  emaciated hand in her own  and watching with  anguish unutterable the fast vanishing sands  of life  sat the faithful  devoted wife during  the closing hours of the President s career   Around him were other weeping friends and  physicians  lamenting their powerlessness in  the presence of the dark angel of death    Toward the last the mind of the sufferer  wandered  He was once more back in  Mentor  amid those scenes were the  happiest hours of his life were spent   He sat in the dear old homestead again   with loved ones around him  the aged  mother  so proud of her big boy  the faithful  wife and beloved children  It was a blissful  dream that robbed death of its terrors  and  rendered the dying man for a moment un   conscious of the cruel rending of his once  vigorous frame that was constantly going on   The moan of the restless ocean mingled with  sobs of loved ones  as the lamp of life flickered  and went out forever    Nearly every one around the President clung  to hope to the last  and refused to credit the  approach of death until the shadow deepened  and the destroyer s presence could be no longer    uufelt The President was dead l  Thb news of the President s death waa   broken to his aged mother by Mrs  Larabee   her daughter  and Ellen  her granddaughter   The following is related    Grandma   said    Ellen    would you be surprised to get bad    news this morning    Whv  I I don t 15    The death of President Garfield is deeply   mourned by all nations  Says tb  Pall Mail  1 Gazette    There is scarcely one  Englishman  jin  4 000 who has not read the   vs of the  j death of President Garfield withjttgrefc as real  land as deep as if he had been a ruler of our  Sown  A communion of sorrov  unites the  jocean sundered members of the English race  j to day more closely than it ever been   united since 1776   The London Evenir    I Standard says     The deep grief is shown bv   jail the English speaking population   Says the  j London Globe     Grief is nowhere more poig   Inant than in England  and it   intended to  Ihire one of the largest and most important  j halls in London for a demonstration of sym   I pa thy   Says the Loudon Times   The death  I of President Garfield is regarded as hardly less   than a national calamity  In all ranks  from  the Queen to the peasant  tpft  is a most 8 General and Airs  James  Secretary Kirkwood     At 28 Re was principal of Hiram  College    At 29 he was a member of the Ohio  Senate the youngest member of that  body    At 31 lie was Colonel of the Forty   second Ohio regiment    At 31 he was placed in command of a  brigade  routed the rebels under Hum   phrey Marshall  helped General Buell  in his light at Pittsburgh Landing   played a prominent part in the siege of  Corinth and in the important movement  along the Memphis and Charleston  railroad    At 32 he was appointed chief of stall  of the Army of the Cumberland  partici   pated in the campaign in Middle Ten   nessee and in the notable battle of  Cliickaraauga  and was promoted to the  rank of Major General    At 33 he was in Congress  the succes   sor of Joshua R  Giddings    At 48 having been continued in Con     and a stillness as of  the grave pervaded tlitHS 1688 sb ice he was 33  he was elected te  vast throng  which for more than an hour hadHthe United States Senate     been patiently waiting by the roadside  8ood   Mrs  Garfield  assisted by Secretary Blaine  de   scended from the car  and taking his ami upon  her right and that of her son Harry upon her left   she walked directly to the carriage in waiting   Her face was completely concealed by a heavy  black veil  which hung nearly to the ground  andj  whatever emotion she may have experience  were sacred from sight of those who gazed npo   her  She entered the State carriage and wa  followed by her daughter  Mollie Garfield  hei    At 49 he was nominated for the Pre       dency of the United States    At 50 he was elected President  and   Tulv 2  1881  was shot bv Guiteau     heartfelt sympathy for the bec       od widow and  injured nation  The career  oP Tl esident Gar   field is of a kind which appeal   to the best  feelings and most cherished traditions of our  I people     THE AU J PSY    The statement that the ball was found in the  rogion of the heart has been verified  and it is  stated on authority that the developments of  the autopsy prove that death was inevitable  and the President s life was only sustained by  the most excellent nourishing and constant  care    The following official bulletin was prepared  by the surgeons who have been in attendance  upon the late President    By iprcyiotfe Mrratfgdmem  tU pjei mom m  examination of the body of President Gar   field was made In the presence and  with the assistance of Drs  Hamilton  Aguew   Bliss  Barnes  Woodward  Reyburu  Andrew IL  Smith  of Elberon  and Acting Assistant Sur   geon D  S  Lamb  of the Army Medical Museum   Washington  The operation was performed  by Dr  Lamb  It was found that the ball   after fracturing the eleventh rib  had passed  through the spinal column  in front of the  spinal canal  fracturing the body of the first  lumbar vertebrae  driving a number of small  fragments of bone into the adjacent soft parts   and lodging just below the pancreas  about two  inches and a half to the left of the spine   nd  behind the peritoneum  where it had become  completely encysted  The immediate cause of  death was secondary hemorrhage from one of   the mesenteric arteries adjoining the track of  the ball  the blood rupturing the peritoneum   and nearly a pint escaping into the ab   dominal cavity  This hemorrhage is believed  to have been the cause of the severe pain in  the lower part of the chest complained of just  before death  An abscess cavity  six inches by  four in dimensions  was found In the vicinity  of the gall bladder  between the liver and the  transverse colon  which were strongly inter   adherent  It did not involve the substance of  the liver  and no communication was found  between it and the wound  A long suppurating  channel extended from the external wound  between the lion muscles and right kidney  al   most to the right groin  The channel  no v  known to be due to the burrowing of the  pus from tfce wound  was supposed during  life to have been the track of the ball  On ex   amination of the organs of the chest  evi   dences of severe bronchitis were found on both  sides  with bronchial pneumonia of the lower  portions of the right lung  and  though to much  less extent  of the left  The lungs contained  no abscesses and the heart no clots  The Lver  was enlarged and fatty but free from abscesses   nor were any found in any other organ except  the left kidney  which contained near its surface  a small abscess about one third of an inch in  diameter  In reviewing the history of the case  in connection with the autopsy it is quite evi   dent that the different suppurating surfaces   and especially the fractured spongy tissue of  the vertebra furnish sufficient explanation of  septic condition which ex   f ed     Signed  D   Y  Bliss    J  J  Woodward      Frank H  Hamilton   Andrew If  Smith    J  K  Barnes      Robert Reyburn    D  Hayes Agnew    D  8  Lane     REMOVAL     Ortho Kemaini of the I re l lent to Wash   1 Bi fir ton    The body of the late President Garfield was  removed from Long Branch to Washington on    the 21st inst  It was embalmed and encased in jj  an elegant casket  with suitable inscription and  handsome floral decoration  The account says      those who knew him in life and robust health  were shocked by the fearful change that had  taken place only a faint resemblance of his   former self remaining   Before the remova  of the remains from the cottage to the train   funeral services were read and prayer offered  by the Rev  Mr  Young  pastor of the church  at Long Branch  The services were simple and  unostentatious  and no persons were present  except General Garfield s family  members of  the Cabinet and their wives  and two or  three gentlemen who had been constant    The Unexpected    Colonel Rockwell is quoted as saying  that General Garfield once remarkedthat   _ o _ _ _   M the unexpected things in this life were   son Harry  Mrs  Rockwell and Miss Rockwell  B he things which were occurring to him   Others of the Presidential party were President m Many men of strong will and well de   Arthur  who leaned upon the arm of Senatorlfined purpose have been impelled or  Jones  of Nevada  General Grant and GeneralP v  m  Jwi n L  r i 1 A t  Beale  General Swaim and Mrs  Swaim  Colonel      to abandou     P lai   s matured   Rockwell Colonel Corbin  Dr  Bliss and dangh ffiy ears of consideration for oth   ter  Dr  Reyburn  Dr  Agnew  Dr  Hamilton  sprung upon them at a moment s  Attorney General MacVeagh _ wife and twe  warning    When it was proposed in 1859 that  Garfield enter political life as a candidate  for the Legislature of Ohio  he declined   because he did not want to enter the  House  but the Senate  The way to the  Senate was not open  because the Repub   licans of the three counties composing  the district had agreed that the nomina   tion should go to a Mr  Prentiss  a vet   eran in the service  Garfield considered  the matter settled and went East to de   liver the Master s oration at Williams  College  During his short absence Mr   Prentiss died  and  on his return  Gar   field was nominated for State Senator  and elected    Scarcely had he entered upon his  career in the Senate when the war  broke out  He organized several regi   ments  but refused to accept the Colo   nelcy of any  because  himself fit for such a post  Finally he  agreed to become Lieutenant Colonel of  the Forty Second Regiment if Captain  Hazell  of the regular army  was de   tailed to act as Colonel  It was expected  that this arraugement could be made  without difficulty  but  much to the sur   prise of the Governor of the State  Gen   eral Scott refused to order the detail   Thereupon the officers of the regiment  took the matter in hand in such a way  that Garfield consented to take com   mand    Scarcely was Garfield in the field when  General Buell gave him command of a  brigade  and ordered him to attack Hum   phrey Marshall in Eastern Kentucky   The man who so distrusted his own mili   tary capacity  and who had hoped for  time to gather knowledge  found himself  pitted at once against a shrewd and ag   gressive rebel General  This w as so en   tirely unexpected as to startle Garfield  into what he afterward described as a  rash and imprudent mood  He was or   dered to drive Marshall out of Kentucky   and he dashed forward and did it   That made the hesitating Colonel a  Brigadier General    Later  Garfield wanted to go to South  Carolina with General Hunter  and  asked the President to send him there   His plan was to go with Hunter to the  hot bed of the rebellion  as much to  study the situation as to do service  He  openly exulted over his appointment   when an unexpected thing changed all  his plans  In the battle of Stone River   Garesche  General Rosecrans  Chief of  Staff  was killed  The appointment of  Garfield to South Carolina was revoked   and he was selected to take the place of  Garesche as Rosecrans  Chief of Staff    He didn t want the place  but once at  work lie liked it  and won such distinc   tion that he was made Major General   Rosecrans  Buell  and others  compli   minted him as a strategist and organizer   and his experience at Chicamauga con   vinced him that he had the sort of cour   age that sustains a soldier in times of  difficulty    Garfield s military career seemed in a  fair way to be rounded out in accordance  with his ambition when the Republicans  of Joshua R  Giddings  old district  nominated him for Congress  His first  knowledge of the movement in his favor  was the announcement of his nomina   tion  and  after consultation w T ith his  military friends  he accepted    In the fullness of time he became the   leader of the House  and at his own re   guest was transferred to the Senate   Then  at Secretary Sherman s request   he consented to become one of the Ohio  delegates to the Chicago Convention   He went to the Convention the leader of  the Sherman faction of the Republican  party  and unexpectedly to even the  shrewdest politicians  was nominated for  President     sons  Secretary and Mrs  Hunt  Secretary  and Mrs  Lincoln and son  Poetmasteif    The first three carriages received the ladies ol  the party  who did not accompanv the proces   sion to the Capitol  After they had moved on  a short distance from the entrance the coffin  appeared  borne upon the shoulders of eight  soldiers of the Second Artillery  detailed  from the Arsenal barracks  On the right   single file and headed by Adjutant General  Drum  were officers of tlio Navy  under the  lead of Rear Admiral Nichols  Ab the coffin was  borne to the hearse the Marine Band  stationed  across the street  played  Nearer  my God    to Thee   while every head was bowed    and many eyes were dimmed  As tbe    procession moved up the avenue  scarcely  a sound was heard  save that from the  feet of moving men and horses  Bats were  removed and heads bowed as by common im   pulse of deep and unfeigned grief  as the  procession moved on toward the Capitol   k    t   the officers   of ifche firm   and navy deployed in parallel lines on   either side of the nearse  and the Marine Band  played again  with much sentiment   Nearer   My God  to Thee   as with solemn tread the  remains of President Garfield were borne into  the rotunda and placed upon the catafalque  At  5 25 the lid of the coffin was opened and the  face of the late President was exposed  Noise   lessly President Arthur and Secretary Blaine  approached and gazed upon the face of the dead  and then slowly and sadly passed out of the hall   A liue was formed by Sergeant at Arms Bright   and one by one those present advanced and  glanced at the emaciated and discolored face   l ne public at large was then admitted  and  hundreds of persons testified by their reveren   tial conduct and mournful countenances the  sorrow which they experienced in looking upon  the features of their murdered President  The  remains laid in state at the Capitol two days    The oath of office was administered to Vice  President Arthur at 3 15 a  m  September 20   Says a dispatch from New York   44 In accord   ance with a dispatch received from the  Cabinet in regard to taking the oath  of office  messages were sent to different  Judge of the Supreme Court  The  first to put in an appearance was Judge  John B  Brady  who was closely followed  by Justice Donahue  The party consisting of  the Vice President and the Judges named  be   sides District Attorney ftollins  Elihu Root and  the eldest son of the now President  assembled  in the front parlor of No  123 Lexington  avenue  General Arthur s residence  where the  oath of office was administered and he became  President of the United States  He declined  to be interviewed as to his future course     Respecting Guiteau and his cowardly crime   a Washington dispatch under date of Sept  20   says  It is the opinion of the District  Attorney and his assistant that  under the  laws of the District  Guiteau can not be tried  for murder here  but the greatest pm ish   ment that can be given him is such  punishment as is incidental to a simple case of  assault and battery  In case such a conclusion  shall be definitely arrived at  it may become  a puzzling question as to how the State  of New Jersey can obtain jurisdiction over the  person of the assassin  In the opinion of some  lawyers  he can only be brought within the  jurisdiction of the laws of that State by means  of the extradition laws  and as they simply re   fer to fugitives from justice  unless some local  technicality can construe Guiteau to come un   der that category  it is a difficult matter to see  in what manner New Jorsey can obtain juris   diction       Garfield Record    At 14 he was at work at a carpenter s  oench    At 16 he was a boatman on the Ohio  janal    At 18 he was stuying in the Chester   Ohio  Seminary    At 21 lie was teaching in one of  Ohio s common schools  pushing for   ward with Iris own studies at the same  time    At 23 lie entered Williams College    At 26 he graduated from Williams  with the highest honors of liis class    At 27 he was tutor at Hiram College                                                                  The Bulletin    A I   A  VT S ZBZE  CDTIEti IHjIR S    Sole Proprietors     large experience  a good lawyer  a   patriotic citizen  and a friend to the shores there is but a narrow sea I  colored American  If he has the yet we catch never a sound from the  courage to say NO when the time    Editor    Horace Morris    Associate Editors    Rev  T  B  Caldwell  Rev  D  A  Gaddie    W  H  Steward  Rev  R  G  Whitman    I  I  C  McKinley  J  M  Ferguson    Reportorial Staff    W  H  Perry    J  H  Moody    C  M  Miller  George Talbott      oseph T  Taylor  W  P  Annis    i  C  Weeden  T  C  Brown    W  L  Gibson  E  C  Wood    Horace Pearce    OFFICE  No  256 W  JEFFEESON STREET      comes  we have no fear but that we moods we  sometimes get very nearl  will all grow to admire him  the veil  and realize that we are un j   der the influence of the ministration    f angols  but soon that spell is  broken  and we realize that   mor  tality is  tut t yet swallowed up of  life   Often when the material sun  has just set it will happen that we    Though between us and the eternallless in the autumnal breeze  andj   fears of sincere sorrow flow froml  ympathetic hearts  Fifty millions   Spirit Land  In our more spiritualSof people mourn his death as was     The assault upon Mrs  Ed  Smoot  by a conductor upon the Kentucky  Central Railroad  the other day  was  an infamous outrage  The facts in  the case  as we understand them  are  that Mrs  Smoot had purchased    ZF u  bllsIb ecl E  rerjr Saturday     TEEMS    Single Copy  per year    2 Of   Three months  61   Single Copy s    05   Marriages and deaths to be announced at all  must come in season to be news    Marriage and Death Notices  fifty cents  Pay  ment strictly in advance    Advertising rates  seventy five cents per inch  first insertion  fifty cents per inch each subse   quent insertion    We do not hold ourselves responsible for the  w iews of our correspondents    Reading notices  10 cents per line    Special rates for advertisements for a longer  time than a month    A blue cross mark opposite your name denote   that vour subscription has expired  You wii  onfer a favor by renewing the same    If this paragraph is marked with a blue pencil   we wish you to be our agent in your vicinity  Write for particulars    Communications to receive attentiou must be  newsy  upon important subjects  plainly written    first class ticket and attempted to  nter a first class car  but was re  Ifused admission by the brakeman    who ordered her to  smoking car  She very properly  refused  and demanded admission  into the car to which she was en  titled by her ticket  The door was    stand and gaze into the still glowing Capitol until Monday  when they     only upon one side of the paper  mu3t reach us  not later than Thursdays  ancl bear the signature  of the author  No manuscript returned    Special terms to agents who desire to place the  paper on sale     Entered at the post office at Louisville a   second class matter     locked upon her  and she remained  standing upon the platform  The  conductor also ordered her into the  smoking car  calling her attention  to the notice upon the door    Pas  sengers are not allowed to ride upon  the platform   She demanded her  rights and insisted upon going into  first class coach  and  persisting   the conductor stopped the train and  iput her off  It is a high handed   outrage  robbing a passenger of  money  for which no accommoda   tion is given  Mrs  Smoot is as fair  in complexion as nine out of ten  ladies of Anglo Saxon origin  is well  educated  refined  and  withal  is a    West  and slbwly there rise pale  almost mojjonless clouds like curtains  to shut out or shut in the crimson  go into the hues  and then in that u death  pause   of the day an unspeakabl  feeling will come over us  In such  moment   tJie secrets of life seem  more open to us  mysterious things  flit over the soul  life itself seems  holier  more wonderful and fearful  How much more this feeling now  Iwhen our sunset is of a living sun  and its bright  countenance and  shining return to us no more forever  What a time for meditation  To  Him who alone can see the end from  the beginning  commit we the future  destiny of our bereaved country     LOUISVILLE  KY   SEPT  24  1881     Garfield   President     is dead  Arthur is     God reigns and the Government  at Washington still lives      With hearts  nation mourns  citizen     Washington  Lincoln  Garfield  the three most prominent characters  in American history     fide darkie   waiting on old Mass r   servant  Mass r      lady in every sense of the term  but  were she as black as Egypt it wouldr as  still remain an outrage   mean   sneaking  and contemptible  We are  much mistaken if her husband does  not fight the case to the bitter end  n the courts  and we urge the peo   ple of the blue grass region to hold    bowed down  the  for the foremost U P his hands to the limit of theirl  ability  and if they need assistance  we know our people here in the  Beargrass section will respond lib   erally     GARFIELD   When Pericles stood on the open   ing threshold of eternity  and in the    Gone back tojirst principles  A  duck is at home in a mill pond  a   hog in the gutter  and yonr bona T    ey 77   T                     calm  solemn twilight of life s setting   a rfCLviriA wainnor nn nm M nao i  0    sun reviewed the events of his ad   ministration  he consoled his parting  TTEIP Dunlap  a colored man in spirit with the thought that by no  Scott County  Ky   said to be over official act of his bad any citizen of   Athens ever been caused to shed a  tear  Whatever consolation  come to the dying from the con  sciousness of a well spent life it was    one hundred years old  claims to be  the father of seventy five children  Who says the negro is dying out      President Arthur has by proc   lamation set apart next Monday as a  day of humiliation and mourning   On that day the remains of the late  President Garfield will be interred   Divine services will be held at all  the Churches     certainly the privilege of our    The Nations Loss    Never b foro in the history of the  human race has the death of any  ruler so affected the nations of the  earth as has the death of President  James A  Garfield  Crowned heads  well as lesser dignities  have  waited and watched for the latest  bulletin from the sick chamber  and  the common people have manifested  the same concern for the poor suf   ferer  This man of human orig  lone of the people a noble product  of our free institutions  has fastened  all eyes upon the land of Washing   ton and Lincoln  What is there in  the atmosphere of this country to pro  duce such men as Garfield  Every  man who labors with his hands for  his daily bread can claim him as a  brother  every man who toils over  the midnight lamp can claim him as  of kin   every earnest patriot can  claim him as comrade  and every  man who is pursuing any noble ob  ject in life can claim Garfield as his    never man mourned for before  AS  Igood man  a noble man  a great raanl  has fallen in the prime of manhood    and loaded  with honors honestly   earned    The arrangements for the funeral   are not perfected at this writing  butl  hie remains will lie in state in thee    will be conveyed to his own loved   Ohio  where will close the sad cere    mony  A nation s tears will be shed  and a nation s heart offering be laid  upon his tomb  Farewell  brave   toiler  thy warfare is over  and the   pearly gates have closed upon thee   forever      How are You My Old Friend     Asked a bright looking man    Ob  I feel   miserable  I m billious and can t eat  and   my back is so lame I can t work     Why  in the world don t you take Kidney Wort    that s what I take when I m out of sorts   and it always keeps me in perfect tune  My doctor recommends it for all such      troubles   Kidney Wort is the sure rcure body for Torpid Liver  Headaches Jaundice     Don t    for billiousness and constipation   fail to try it   Long Branch News    WANTED    Wanted   Purchasers for old papers at  twenty five cents per hundred    Wanted  E very reader of the Bulle   N to know that they can make theii  w its known in this column free of charge    Wanted   Two boys about fifteen years  old to collect bills for the Bulletin  Call  at our office at 7 o clock Monday morning   Come well recommended    Wanted   Those who wish to employ  Help  servants  laborers  etc   to know that  they can let their wants be known in the  Bulletin free of charge    Wanted   All business men who wish  to have colored customers to advertise in  the Bulletin  the best medium in the city  to reach the colored people    Wanted   All those who are receiving  the paper to pay for the same  There are  several hundred who owe us  We want  them to pay  Please pay what you owe  or we may be compelled to adopt the motto   No pay  no paper     Wanted   Our friends to know that any  one wishing a situation may insert a notigej  of the same in the columns of the Bulletin  free of charge  We wish to do all the  good we can for our people  and we hope  they will take advantage of our offer    W anted   Gentlemen correspondent   by a young lady eighteen years of age  i  bright mulatto  weighs one hundred and  ten pounds  is five feet seven inches in  height  and wears a No  1J shoe  None  but gentlemen of good business standing  need reply  Address  Lottie Lee  Ports  mouth  Ohio    Wanted  A ll the readers of the Bul     lamented President to share  when  weary  worn  and full of pain  th  Angel of Peace  the messenger oi  eternal life whispered to his strug  gling soul  Arise and depart  for  this is not your rest   He is gone  That melodious voice  with its win  ning tones  which took captive ear  and heart is now silent  Stillness    these   laborer  scholar  patriot    ma y statesman  a true and noble man   In its broadest sense he was an   American  and bad faith in our fre  institutions  under which he wai  nurtured  and for which his best ef    forts were expended to enlarge and    The leading Scientist  of to day agree    that most diseases are caused by disordered Kid   neys or Liver  If  therefore  the Kidneys and  Liver are kept in perfect order    perfect health   will be the result  This truth has only been  known a short time  and for years people suffered     great agony without being able to find relief  The discovery of Warner s Safe Kidney and Liver   Cure marks a new era in the treatment of these  troubles  Made from a simple tropical leaf of   rare value  it contains just the elements neces   sary to nounsh and invigorate both of these  great organs  and safely restore and keep them  n order  It is a Positive Remedy for all the  iisease9 that cause pains in the lower part of the    Dizziuess Gravel Fever  Ague Malarial Fever   and all difficulties of the Kidneys  Liver  and  Urinary Organs    It is an excellent and safe remedy for females  during Pregnancy  It will control Menstruation   and is invaluable for Leucorrhoea or Falling of  the Womb    As a Blood Purifier it is unequaled  for it cures  the organs that make the blood    This Remedy  which has done such wonders  is  put up in the LARGEST SIZED BOTTLE of any  medicine upon the market  and is sold by Drug   gists and all dealers at  1   35 per bottle  For  Diabetes  enquire for WARNER S SAFE DIA   BETES CURE  It is a POSITIVE Remedy    H  H  WARNER   CO   Rochester  N  Y     Miss L  M  Weiss    194    MILLINERY    Twelfth St   bet  Walnut and Grayson     Hats Bonnets  Hutching  Ribbons  Flow   ers  Lace Collars  and all fancy goods  at  lowest prices    caching  85 cents     i i 11 letin to patronize those business houses   companion  because be was all oljthat advertise with us  Those who adver     J  T  ENTKTIS    Dealer in all kinds of   Hew and Second Hand Furniture    CLOTHING  ETC    Highest prices paid for second hand  Clot dng  Furniture  Boots  Shoes  etc   Furniture repaired at low prices  Highest  cash price paid for feathers    E  Corner Gray and Preston Streets     George Arnold has been bounced  in Virginia because he had the au  dacity to differ as to the policy to be  pursued by the Republicans of that reigns to night in Francklyn cottage  State  George can sling pretty vig  and the murmur of the ocean waves  orous English  and if he don t make as they dash against the shores is    them regret the bouncing we very  much mistake the temper of the  man  We re with you  George    It was thought that the bell punch  was a sure preventative from pecu   lations by dishonest conductors  but in that wicked city of Chicago  they have found a way to beat the  bell punch by using a thing called  a  little joker  that has a bell in ii  that sounds like the one in the punch  Chicago can not be beat for wicked  ness    There is a place in Georgia where  there are four white schools and one  colored school  The school fund  will only pay seventy cents per  scholar per month  The whites are  only using the seventy cents  but  the colored people have gone down  into their pockets and made up  money enough to pay one dollar per  scholar per month  Don t say that  the colored people do not appreciate  education    It is the duty of all earnest Ameri   cans to give Gen  Arthur their confi   dence  We trust and believe that  he will not betray the rich inheri  tance he has fallen heir to  but will  do all that in him lies to make an  acceptable President  a worthy suc   cessor of Garfield  He is a man of    expressive of the anguish of the  hearts of millions of people  Those  long and anxious watches by the  bedside so patiently endured  so  faithfully performed by the heroic  wife are now ended  The end  What solemn meaning lies in that  sound as it peals mournfully through  the soul when a living friend has  passed away  More solemn still  when that friend stands at the head  of a great nation  We believe in  the doctrine that  all men  in a cer   tain sense  are equal   but the lives  of men do not seem to be equally  im  ortant  Yet so short is human  life  and so insignificant in the eyes  of the Infinite and the All wise are all  the achievements of the noblest of    maintain  Combining the statesman   with the politician his patriotic heart   acknowledged all Americans as his f   r th   benefit of our readers      they will profit by it    countrymen  and one of the most   beautiful aspects of his sickness and  death was the earnestness shown by  political opponents for his welfare  and the deep solicitude of the peo   ple of the South equaled that of his  own of the North  Divided as we  may be in time of peace as to State  polity  yet when any great calamity  befalls any section of our country   we are all Americans  and ourhearti  beat responsive to the welfare of all   our people    Up to last Friday we were hope  ful that he would   be able to pull  through  but when on that day his  figor gave evidence of some new  complication  we recognized the  alarming gravity of the situation  and saw the end was close at hand  Vigorous as was his constitution  and  stout as was his heart  he had been  fighting for seventy odd days against  fearful odds with the grim tyrant  death  who had wrested from him  one after another all ofihis weapons     th sons of men  that with Him the and he stood a poor  emaciated  frail SSf S     differences among men are very  small  With Him what is man s  wisdom or station   Even his   right   eousness is as filthy rags   But   blessed thought  Garfield passed not  up to the Judge clothed only in his  own righteousness  In the bloom  of his noble manhood he clothed  himself  by faith  in the righteous   ness of Christ  and so the end is but  he beginning of life  Only his  earthly years are numbered  his  leternity has just begun  What his  experiences now are we can not tell     human being  weak and naked  con   tending against the grim monster  armed at every point and clad in  mail  Death was victorious  and all  of Garfield there is left to us lies in  the casket yonder  The sad event  occurred last Monday night at 10 49  o clock  The bells tolled at the mid  night hour  and each stroke of the  hammer smote the heart like clods  falling upon the coffin of our own  loved kin  From Maine to Califor   nia  from the lakes to the gulf  the  able weeds of mourning hang list    us    tise with us show that they desire your   custom  and you will therefore be treated  well when you go to their places of busi   ness  By purchasing your goods from  those who advertise with us you will help  us very much  Let them know you wert  induced to buy by seeing their advertise    ments in the Bulletin    Too Poor to Take a Paper    The following extract from the Sunny  South contains some statements that speak  for themselves so well that we publish it   We hope   Now and then we receive a letter or  card with the above statement  and asking  us to stop the paper  but is the statement  true in a single instance  Those who say  so feel that way  no doubt  and believe it to  be true  but they are mistaken  No man  or woman is too poor to take a good family  paper  no matter what his or her circum   stances may be  A good weekly only costs  8  15  or 20 cents a month  or an average of  only   cent a day  and who is there on earth  that can not afford an investment of one   half a cent a day for intellectual recrea   tion  Any person owning only one laying  hen can pay it from this resource alone   If the man or woman be a confirmed and  jhelpless invalid there is not a benevolent  person in the land who would not gladly  gratify a desire on their part to have a good  paper to read  It cost so little  and  then  the pleasure it brings to the helpless one is  so great    This is one of the fatal mistakes which  our people always made  and it is time they  were set right on this subject  It is not  poverty  as we have shown  but the trouble  is simply a lack of appreciation and taste  for reading  The great mass of our people  do not read at all  It is a bore to them  They are absorbed in making cotton and  selling goods  and the man who tells you  that he has no time to take your paper  or  is too poor to take it  will fight his way to  the ticket box to pay  3 to see a theatrical  humbug  and will think nothing of paying   5 or  6 to take his family into a circus as  often as one comes around  And  more    H  WEIRICH    MANUFACTURER OF   Boots  Steittrs    Wo  108 FIFTH AVE      Evan s Block     IjOUISYILIjE  ky     All orders promptly attended to     CHAS  POSLEY    Manufacturer of and Dealer in   Regalia and Lodge Supplies    No  340 Linn St   Cincinnati  0    G  U  O  O  F  regalia  I  O  I  regalia   Masonic supplies  U  B  F  and K  F  out   fits  K  T  uniforms  pins  financial cards   memento charts  certificates  diplomas   printed blanks  and all other society goods     ESTAB LISHE D 1848    I  P  PATOIS    165 Fourth Avenue    Now Receiving  the Most Complete  Stock of    PIAUOS      AND      spend day after  day around a village or city grog shop  and  any one day s expenditure for whisky and  cigars would more than pay for the paper  a whole year  But this is not all  He is  not too poor to pay  2 or  3 for a hat  to place upon his boy s head  nor is  his wife too poor to pay any amount  for one for her own cranium  but they are  entirely too poor to pay only a dollar or  two for something permanent and lastingly  beneficial to go on the inside of their poo   empty heads  These facts are very dis  couraging to publishers  and the Vholel  press should endeavor to correct this fatal   trouble among our people    Loose wristed gloves will be worn morel  than ever    Black bonnets  like black dresses  are   recognized as necessities     03R C3  A_3SrS   Ever Seen in Louisville    Only Instruments of the very flrst class  and of known standing sold from this  house  Every style of furniture matched  Orders by Bell Telephone    N  B  Bargains during the next ten  days in good second hand Pianos and  Organs     Outfit furnished free  with full  instructions for conducting the  most profitable business  that  anyone can engage in  The busi   f  88 18 80 eas y to learn  and our  i        instiuctions are so simple and   plain  that anyone can make great profits from  the very start  No one can faf  who  willing   work  Women are as successful as men Bovs  and gins can earn large sums  Many have mahe  at the business over one hundred hollars in a  single week  Nothing like it ever known before  All who engnge are surprised at the ease and  rapidity with which tlfey are able to make  money  You can engage in this business during  your spare time at great profit  You do not ha e   sZ    i                                                                                               HOME NOTES     Mrs  Ida Barnett  of Chicago  is in the  city    Mr  W  H  Wilson has returned from St   Louis    Rev  E  Evans  of Elizabethtown  was in  the city Monday    Miss Sallie Wo d has returned to her  home in St  Louis    Mrs  Mary Starks left for Brandenburg   Ky   last Saturday    Mr  W  H  Stewart left the city for a  short business trip to Princeton  Ky    Mrs  Win  H  Steward has gone to Lex   ington to the fair and to visit friends    Umbrellas have not suffered very much  by wet weather during the past few weeks    Mr  and Mrs  James Claggett  of Eliza   bethtown  Ky   was in the city this week    On Thursday night  of last week there  was not a single arrest made by the police  erf this city    Mrs  Samuel Kelson  of Lexington  is  visiting her children  who are attending the  Baptist Institute    Rev  A  Heath was absent from the city  last Sunday  attending a council in Bards   town  He has returned    Mrs  Mary Murphy  of Wyandotte  Kan   sas yassed through the city this week to  visit friends in Lexington    Tuesday  Miss Annie Higgins  who lives  on Roselane Street  fell down stairs and  dislocated her shoulder bone    Mr  T  T  and Miss Narcissa Scrivner ar   rived from Chicago  last Saturday morning   They left Tuesday for the South    The Misses Rickman  Miss Carpenter   Miss LaForce  of New Albany  Ind   was in  the city last Sunday  visiting friends    All the places of amusement in the city  closed out of respect to the President when  the fact of his death was made known    Mrs  Win  H  Steward and daughter are  visiting Mrs  Maria Taylor in Lexington   They will be absent until after the Fair    It is rumored that the Executive Com   mitte of Fifth street Church will furnish  pillows for the young men who sleep on the  stairway    The latest slang for a hot day is   I  should rejoice to shiver   The time for  rejoicing  or at least for shivering  will soon  be at hand    It is now assured that the new bridge  will be built  Col  Bennett H  Young is  the prime mover in the undertaking  and  has made it a success    Last Friday the residence of Joseph  Smith  on Broadway  near Twentieth  was  burglarized  and James Wright  colored   was arrested as tlffe robber    Miss L  James has returned from her  visit to Murfreesboro  She brought a little  niece with her for the purpose of putting  her in one of the schools here    Joe Ross dropped his pistol near the cir   cus Monday  It went off and the ball  struck him in the wrist  making a painful  though not dangerous wound    Rev  B  W  Arnett  Financial  Secretary  of the A  M  E  Church  was in the city  Wednesday  en route to Nashville  Tenn   He gave The Bulletin a call    Rev  N  H  Eusley  a recent graduate  from Newton Centre  Mass   was in the city  last week  en route to Raleigh  N  C   to  take a position in Shaw University    In respect to the death of the President  the Baptist Normal and Theological Insti   tute held no session on Tuesday  The  building is deeply draped in mourning    Moses Beil  John Robinson  Louis Price   and policemen Howard and McKinney had  a little matinee at the corner of Seventh  and Grayson  Monday morning  Nobody  hurt    John Malone  who shot Sallie Reed  was  tried in the City Court last Tuesday  and  was held without bail to appear before the  Circuit Court and answer to the charge of  murder  t   John Malone  who killed little Sallie  Reed with what he supposed was an un   loaded gun  had  his case brought before  the Grand Jury Wednesday  and the case  was dismissed    Remember the concert for the benefit of  the Baptist College  at Fifth street Church   next Friday evening  by the University Ju   bilee Singers  Admission adults  15 cents   children  10 cents    Rev  D  C  Granderson  of Natches  was  in the city this week  He is proprietor  of a fine panorama which he exhibited at  Jacob street Tabernacle Monday and Tues   day nights to fair audiences    Mr  J  W  Brown  Jr   formerly of this  city  but who has been in Chattanooga  for the past two years  spent a week in this  city  visiting his old friends  and left Fri   day evening for Chattanooga    Mr  Eugene He Grery  the famous French  cook  has opened a cozy little restaurant on  West Green Street  next door to Warden s  saloon  Eugene knows how to cook  and  all who patronize him will be fully satisfied    Mr  W  H  Perry s address at the Orphans   Home meeting Thursdaa night was par  excellence  the subject being   Early Train   ing   It was indeed a masterly effort  and  it is a pity that the house was not crowded    Why the colored people will go in the  hog hole set apart especially for them at  the Novelty Lunch on Green Street  when  they can go into Milt  Thurston s  next  door  and get meals in a respectable man   ner  is a mystery to many    Knox Presbyterian Church  Madison  Street  between Eleventh and Twelfth  streets  Rev  J  R  Riley  pastor  Services   Sunday  to morrow  night  at 8 o clock   Subject  Lessons from the life of Presi    dent Garfield  All are invited    Last Friday  a little boy named Peter  Madden  who lives on Marshall Street  was  playing on the floor when his mother was  washing  and seeing a box of concentrated  lye  proceeded to swallow some of it  A  doctor was called in time to save the little  fellow s life    John Rucker was found guilty of com   mitting rape on Lizzie Fuchs last summer   and on Monday last was sentenced to  twenty years in the penitentiary  Had the  color of the parties been changed  Rucker  would now be a free man  Such is justice  in Kentucky    George Harrison  colored  in the employ    of Louisville  New Albany and St  Louis  Railroad Company  went to sleep in the  third story window of the Company s   building  at Bullitt and Main  before noon  Wednesday  and feel out to the payment  on Bullitt Street  breaking both arms and  badly injuring himself otherwise    The Metropolitan Theatre will be opened  next week  It has been newly renovated   painted  and papered throughout  and is as  pretty as a picture  The managers are  from Philadelphia  and promise a first class  3how  See advertisement on eighth page   Let them have a rousing  opening night   They show by their liberal advertisement  that they desire your patronage    Last Saturday night  as Mr  Norrel  Brooks  assistant night engineer at the Nel   son House of the Newcomb Buchanan Dis   tilling Co   was going home from his work  about 9 o clock  he was attacked by two  white men  on New Main Street  near the  bridge  They knocked him down with  some sort of a blunt weapon  cutting an  ugly gash near his right eye  They robbed  hijn of his week s wages  twelve dollars  and  left him lying insensible on the ground   After a while he recovered and went home   He does not know his assailants  It is evi  dent that there is a need of more police   men in that portion of the city    Steward Reception    On Friday evening  Aug  16th  the par   lor of Mr  and Mrs  W  H  Steward  East  Chestnut Street  was beautifully and taste   fully decorated  and was the scene of gayety  and pleasure  the occasion being a reception  tendered Prof  Chas  Dinkins and bride   Mrs  Pauline E  Dinkins  nee Fears  is a res   ident of Mobile  Ala   and a graduate of  the Baptist Normal and Theological Insti   tute  Nashville  Tenn   and the professor is a  recent graduate of Newton Theological In   stitute  New Centre  Mass  They were  married at the former institute on the 15th  inst   and arrived in the city on the 16th   The reception was of an informal nature   and probably a surprise to the professor  and his amiable bride  As early as 8  o clock  the guests had nearly all assembled   After the usual introduction to the bride  and groom  the company enjoyed them   selves  and entertained each other as only  such a silent party can  Among those  present we noticed  Misses Georgie Gad   die  M  8  Spradling  M  F  Cox  C  B  Price   the Misses Waters  Mesdames M  L  Mead    F  G  Fowles  J  M  Maxwell  J  M  Fer   guson  Messrs  Jordan  Fowles  Maxwell   Hutchison  Moody  Bullitt  Gibson  Profs   Simmons and Harvey    Mass Meeting    A mass meeting of colored citizens was  held at Plymouth Church  Wednesday  evening  A temporary organization was  effected by the election of N  R  Harper as  President  and J  H  Moody  Secretary    The object of the meeting was then  stated by the Chairman to be that of setting  apart a suitable time to hold memorial ser   vices in respect to the death of President  James A  Garfield    A committee to nominate officers  com   posed of E  C  Wood  D  D  Sebree  and W   T  Peyton  was  on motion  appointed  and  they reported the following officers     N  R  Harper  Cnairman   J  H  Moody   Secretary   Messrs  Horace Morris  H  Fitz   butler  T  B  Caldwell  J  B  Smith  J  H   Taylor  Wm  Rankin  W  H  Steward   J  Alcorn  A  J  Bibb  J  Merriwether  R   C  Conrad  J  L  H  Sweres  M  F  Robin   son  Vice Presidents    A Committee on Programme was nomi   nated Messrs  W  T  Peyton  J  J  C   McKinley  and E  C  Wood    A Committee on Resolutions was nomi   nated Messrs  J  H  Moody  Horace Mor   ris  W  T  Peyton  J  M  Maxwell  and J   A  Brown    It was decided that the memorial meeting  be held on Monday  September 25  at 3 p   m    The meeting then adjourned    Habitual Costiveness   is the bane of nearly every American  woman  From it usually arises those dis   orders that so surely undermine their health  and strength  Every woman owes it to her   self and to her family to use that celebrated  medicine  Kidney Wort  It is the sure rem   edy for constipation  and for all disorders  of the kidneys and liver  Try it in liquid  or dry form  Equally efficient in either    Boston Sunday Budget    Coward Culp  the Clubbist    Tries His Uttlc Club on a Woman    Magazine Street  between  Sixteenth and  Seventeenth  was the scene of considerable  excitement last Sunday afternoon  The  circumstances are about as follows  A war   rant had been issued for the arrest of Isaac  Blew  and Officer Culp was sent to make  the arrest  but Blew skipped out  His wife  afterwards came out on the street when the  intelligent     officer undertook to arrest  her  we suppose he considered man and  wife one   she resisted  stating that she had  done nothing  whereupon the brave     of   ficer struck her on the head three times   cutting her head in two places  and knock   ing her senseless  She was taken into the  house  and after considerable exertion  was  brought to consciousness  Would Culp  have been so free with his club where a  white woman was the party he was trying  to arrest     New Albany Ledger Standard     Speaking of Governors suggests the men   tion of an item we received from Mr  Henry  A  Knight  Foreman at Chas  Waters    Co  s Governor and Valve Works  Boston   Mass   I have used St  Jacobs Oil among  our employes and find that it never fails to  cure  The men are delighted with the  wonderful effects of the Oil  as it has cured  them of bruises  burns  etc    U  S  Court Notes    Judge did not hold court Tuesday on  account of the President s death    Mr  S  B  Crail  Clerk of the Circuit   who for the past week has been very sick   is convalescent  and will  in all probability   be out in a few days    Mr  Abe Mukes  of Lebanon  will be in  attendance at the regular October term of  courts as a grand juror and Messrs  Geo   W  Reynolds and Cain Bazel as petit jurors    The Circuit Court room is most beauti   fully and elegantly draped in mourning in  honor of the President     I  0  G  S    D  S    The thirty fourth annual session of the  Grand Council of the I  O  G  S    D  S   met at the hall on the corner of Spring and  Chestnut streets  Jeffersonville  Tuesday at  noon  the Rev  D  P  Seaton  N  G  C   pre   siding  and J  A  Seaton  R  W  N  G   act   ing as Secretary    The session was opened by devotional  exercises by E  M  Tilden  after which the  roll was called  The President appointed   1 the following Committee on Credentials   J  D  Oliver  Mrs  A  S  Carty  J  L  Sweres    A resolution approving the report of the  Committee on Delegates was oarried    The Council then considered some incor   rect credentials reported by the committee   and disposed of them    The following brethren were appointed  as the committee to prepare resolutions on  the deceased President  J  D  Oliver  D  P   Seaton  C  C  Vaughn  J  L  H  Sweres   Dr  D  C  Granderson    The following were appointed a Commit   tee on Condolence  relative to the deceased   P  G  Chiefs Brown and Vanbrakle  E  M   Tilden  Julia Arthur  J  D  Oliver  A  S   Carty  J  A  Seaton    The Council adjourned to meet Wednes   day morning at 9 o clock      SECOND DAY    A request was received from the Coun   cil of Maryland that Union Lodges be  organized  and that some changes be made  in the constitution  A discussion followed   in which J  A  Seaton  of Baltimore  Dr   Sweres  of Louisville  and  Rev  C  C   Vaughn  of Russellville  spoke in favor of  the resolution and of Union Lodges    Thereupon the following were appoint   ed a Committee on Union  I  D  Oliver   J  A  Seaton  A  S  Carty  J  L  H  Sweres   Julia Arthur    The Council then adjourned to meet at   2 o clock p  m    EVENING SESSION    The Council assembled at 2 o clock p  m    The Committee on Eulogy not being  ready to report  Dr  D  P  Seaton delivered  the annual address    The N  Grand Secretary made his report    Mrs  Julia Arthur  Juvenile Superin   tendent  made her annual address    The Committee on Eulogies reported   J  D  Oliver  of Baltimore  addressed the  Council  and very impressively and elo   quently spoke of the venerable Vanbrakle   one   of the most untiring workers of the  Order  but who was now resting in peace   Dr  D  P  Seaton  of Washington City   very feelingly eulogized the remarkable  ability of the deceased Vanbrakle    The resolutions regarding the death of  the President were received and adopted    E  M  Tilden  of Maryland  delivered a  very appropriate eulogistic address    I     I   P  Seaton also spoke of Presi   dent Garfield s character as a scholar   statesman    Rev  Sweres also delivered a very im   pressive address  as did also others    The Natiomil Grand Officers of the Or   der present are    Rev  I   P  Deaton  R  W  N  G  Chief   Washington  D  C   Rev  J  L  H  Sweres   R  W  N  G  Deputy  Louisville  Ky   J   R  Scurry  R  W  N  G  V  Chief  Spring   field  O   J  A  Seaton  R  W  N  G  Secre   tary  Baltimore  Md   Amelia S  Carty  R   W  N  G  Treasurer  Wilmington  Del   E   M  Tilden  R  W  N  G  Orator  Micfieals   ville  Md   Julia A  Arthur  R  W  N  G   Superintendent of Juveniles  Louisville   Kv    Chas  Allen  R  W  N  G  Outside  Sentinel  Jeffersonville  Ind   Charles H   Johnson  R  W  N  G  Inside Sentinel   Louisville  Ky   Mahala A  Thompson  L    H  S  to N  G  t Chief  Jeffersonville  Ind    Laura B  Hamilton  R    H  S  to N  G    Vice Chief  Louisville  Ky    The following delegates are present   D  C  Granderson  Natchez  Miss    Susan  Minor  Natchez  Miss   Louisa Hill  Mad   ison  Ind   S  Claybrook  Madison  Ind    Wm  T  Blake  Wilderness  Miss   Mahala  Thompson  Jeffersonville  Julia Allen   New Albany  Chas  Allen  Jeffersonville    I  D  Oliver  Baltimore  Md   Mary S   Blakemore  Indianapolis  Ind   James P   Brooks  Indianapolis  Ind   Patsey Hart   Indianapolis  Ind    The Gliding Bell Club    The party met at Miss Eulalie Reels  on  First and Green streets  last Friday  and  then proceeded to Mrs  Howard s  on Wal   nut Street  where they found Prof  John  Weet s Band of Music  and a room elegantly  furnished for the enjoyment of the same   The ladies were elegantly dressed all in the  latest Fourth avenue styles  and did much  in making the gathering both brilliant and  agreeable  The club  however  was in no  ways sparing as far as means were con   cerned  as fine wines and other delicacies of  the season were served lavishly  and the  cups of joy were filled to the very brims    This party will long be remembered in  the society circles of Louisville as one of  the most enjoyable entertainments which  has been under the auspices of the Gliding  Bell Club  The guests present were  Misses  Bettie Davies  Mary Dobley  Alice Thomp   son  8  E  Miller  Mollie Smith  Fannie  Hitover  Patsey Johnson  Belle Crane  Liz   zie Bennett  Anna Cooper  Anna Smith   Lizzie Johnson  Rosie Allen  Ella French   Jane Cranshaw  Maude Thomas  Sallie Wil   hite  Amanda Johnson  Mrs  L  N  Taylor   Mrs  Sallie Johnson  Mrs  Julia Wilkerson   Mrs  Josephine Russell  And of the gen   tlemen  Messrs  Chas  Williams  N  D   Bennett  Wm  Bennett  J  May weather   Wm  Hammond  Jr   II  Hill  Talbot Jor   dan  Judge Allen  Hay Taylor  Lewis Mar   shall  J  P  Higgins  Preston Talbot  J  W   Lewis  Jas  Mathews  H  Foster  Geo   Blankenship  Geo  Crane  A  Reals  J   Clarke  Wm  Rankin  A Payne  dictator   Nath Mathews  assistant dictator  W  R   Perty  secretary    Orphans  Home    The Orphans  Home Society met Thurs   day night at the Jacob street Tabernacle   The meeting was not very largely attended   but the programme  consisting of music by  the Church Choir  Addresses by Rev  Mr   Johnson  Profs  Maxwell and Perry  was  up to the standard  and every one went  away well pleased  The congregation be   ing small  the collection was rather slim   receiving only  3  The next meeting will  be on next Thursday evening at the Lamp   ton street Church  It is expected that the  people of the East End will turn out in  full  as there will be a very interesting pro   gramme  Mr  G  W  Talbott will deliver    one of his famous addresses  while Mis  l  n  E  Wise will read  and Miss Maria Ilenryp  will entertain the audience with an essay     Come out  and come early    Taylor Jackson    Tuesday evening Mr  Joseph T  Taylor I  and Miss Emma T  Jackson were united in  holy matrimony by Rev  J  R  Riley  at  the residence of Mr  Richard Moore No     1822 W  Madison Street  The following j  persons were present  Mr  and Mrs  Win   chester  Mesdames Sam Curry  Susan Tay  I   lor  Belle Hogan  Sinclair  Mr  and I   Mrs  H  Wrightson  Mr  and Mrs  S  O   Fox  Mr  and Mrs  Alf  Hedges  Misses    Lulu Stockdale  Bettie Grigsby  Fannie  Cutter  Amanda Sweeney  Teresa Kay   Mrs  Lowrey  Messrs  John Henry  Snead  Thompson  J  Stockdale  J  Webb  Rev   E  M  Cypress  and many others  Presents  received were  Silver castor  Hampton  Booker  glass tea set  Mrs  Hogan  glass  pitcher  Mr  Grigsby  pickle dish  Mrs   Susan Taylor  bronze lamp  wash bowl   and pitcher  Mrs  Sam Curry  large glass  lamp and butter dish  Mrs  Susannah Wal   ker  counterpane  Mrs  Nancy Moore  quilt  Mrs  Bridwell  Bible  Mr  W  Wil   son  set wine glasses  Mr  Horace Moore    After the ceremony refreshments were  served  The happy couplenow reside at No    69 West Street    I Could Never Have Done   my household duties had I not been strength   ened and sustained by Warner s Safe Kid   ney and Liver Cure    Mrs  C  Y  Calhoun  New York    Notice      Drafts of the Freedman s Saving and  Trust Co  have been received at this office  for Phillis Crockett  Kitty Williams  Chas   Bowens  Belle Barfield  Ann Mitchell   Henry Williams  Eliza Slaughter  Geo  W   Towson  Ranney Curry  Hanson Bailey   Cary Duncan  Berry Bowles  Harriett Stew   ard  The persons named  can obtain the  drafts by calling at Bulletin office  All  persons applying must be identified    Notice    The Board of Directors of the Orphans   Home will meet next Monday evening at  8 o clock  at the Knox Presbyterian Church   The regular monthly business will be trans   acted  Members are requested to meet  promptly  J  M  Maxwe ll  Y  P    Notice    There will be a Card Reception and Fes   tival at Knox Presbyterian Church  Tues   day evening  Sept  27th  Admission  10  cents      CSducaHonal     BRANCH NORMAL COLLEGE   OP THE   Arkansas industrial University    PINE BLUFF  ARK    Address prof  j  c  corbin    Principal     Kentucky Normal   Theological Institute   LOUISVILLE  KY    This Institute is designed to meet the  wants of students who desire to secure a  liberal education  The following depart   ments are in operation  Primary  Nor   mal  Academic  and Theological  Students  received at any time  Tuition   1 per  month  Vocal music  room rent  coal and  lights free  Those boarding in the Insti   tute pay  7 per month board  Attention  given to the religious as well as intellectual  training of students    Rev  Wm  J  Simmons  A  M   President     Eureka College    The next session will open on Monday   August 8  1881  Expense   31 00 per term  of ten weeks  including tuition  board  and  room in College Board ng Halls  furnished  with stove  bedstead  tame  and chairs    Send for catalogue  Address  A  S  FISHER  Sec y Eureka College    Eureka  Illinois     A LIVE SCHOOL    Wide awake and up to the times  Practi   cal course  practical teachers  and practical  methods  Large attendance from all parts  of the land  Location cheaper  safer   healthier than any large city    Jacksonville Business College and English  Training School    The standard school of its class  Send for  the college quarterly to      W  BROWN  Jacksonville  Ill     LINCOLN UNIVERSITY   Is on the Baltimore Central Railroad  half  way between Baltimore and Philadelphia   Tickets should be bought to   Lincoln Uni   versity   Bills for the year  including  everything needed  are    In the Collegiate Department   121 50   In the Theological Department      81 00  Address Rev  I  N  Rendell  D  D     HOWARD UNIVERSITY    Washington  I      Fall term opens  September 14  1881  Tuition Free in  Normal  Preparatory  Collegiate  and Theo   logical Departments  and in Medicine and  Law the fees are very low  For other  particulars  address   Secretary Howard  University    Washington  D  C     FAIRFIELD NORMAL INSTITUTE    Winnsboro  Fairfield County   S  C  It is  designed to give a thorough normal educa   tion  that will train pupils for the industries  of life  for teachers  lay a solid foundation  for professional life  and to fit out a band of  trained workers that will help to solve   the problem of the present   Who shall  regenerate Africa    Rev  W  Richardson  Principal     Jewelry Palace   FOR BARGAINS    572 and 574 Fourth Avenue    Near Walnut Street  j    BRAINERD INSTITUTE    Chester  S  C    Normal and Industrial Departments   Bible studios a specialty  For particulars   address Rev  8  Loomis  A  M    Principal Brainerd Institute  Chester  S  C     _____ _   CLOVES    iinnHii iii niiiliw       OTNHT K EDDItEMAN    NS 136   MARKET  ST      BET4 asii  s   ItOOISYILLE KY     TUTTS    PILLS    INDORSED BY   PHYSICIANS  CLERGYMEN  AN0  THE AFFLI CTED EVE RYWHERE    THE GREATEST MEDICAL  TRIUM PH OF THE AGE    SYMPTOMS OF A   TORPID LIVER    Lo ss o f ap p etite Nausea bowels costive   Pain in theH ead witha dull sensation in  the back par t  Pa in under th e shoulder   blade  full ness afte r ea ting   w ith a ciisin    clfnation to exertio n of body or mind    IrriLa bility of t em per  Low s pirits  Loss   of memory  with afe eling of having neg    lected some du ty  weariness  Dizziness   Fluttering of the Heart  PotB before the  eyes  Yellow Skin  Headache   Restless    ness at night  highly colored Urine    IF THESE WARNINGS ARE UNHEEDED   SERIOUS DISEASES WILL SOON BE DEVELOPED    TUTT S PILLS are especially adapted to  such cascs onc dose effects suchachange  of feeling as to astonish the sufferer    They Increase the Appetite  and cause the  body to Take on Fiesli  thus the system is  nourished  and by theirTonic Action on the  IHgcfttivc Organs  Regular Stools are pro   duced  Price 25 cents  S5 Murray St   N Y    TUTT S HAIR DYE    Gray Hair or Whiskers changed to a Glossy  Black by a single application of this Dye  It  imparts a natural color  acts Instantaneously    Bold by Druggists  or sent by express on receipt of  1    Office  35 Murray St  f New York    C Dr  TUTUS MANUAL of Valuable Information and h  Useful Receipt  will be mailed FREE on application     Card Collectors    1st  Buy seven bars DOBBINS   ELECTRIC SOAP of your Grocer    2d  Ask him to give you a biU of it    3d  Mail us his biU and your Ml  address    4th  We wiU mail YOU FREE  even beautiful cards  in six colors  and gold  representing Shakspeare s    Seven Ages of MaD      I  L  CRAGIN   CO     116 South Fourth Street    PHILADELPHIA  PA    WILLIAM WHITE   Manufacturer of and Dealer in   Cigars  Tobacco    SMOKERS  ARTICLES  ETC     Third and Jefferson Sts   Louisville  Ky     Louie P  Hunsfer    PHOTOGRAPHER    No  15 East Main Street  Springfield  0    All kinds of work known to the trade  promptly and satisfactorily done   8 13     NO PATENT  NO PAY   Finns   obtained for mechanical devices   medical or other com   pounds   ornamental designs   trade marks  and labels   Caveats  Assignments  Interferences  Infringements   and all matters relating lo Patents  promptly attended  to  We make preliminary examinations and furnish  opinions as to patentability   free of charge  and all  who are interested in new inventions and Patents are  invited to send for a copy of our   Guide for obtain   ing Patents    which is sent free to any address  and  contains complete instructions how to obtain Patents   and othe valuable matter  During the past five years  we have obtained nearly three thousand Patents for  American and Foreign inventors  and can give sat   isactory references in almost every county in the  Union    Address I ouia Bagger   Co   Solicitors of  Patents and attorneys at Law  Le Droit Balding   Washington   C                                                                                         HflE JE35 3E   O O Zj 3C T A  KT THEATRE    ROBERT FOX  Manager  W  GOOD MOW  Jr   Busines s Manager  HARRY FENNER  Stage Manager    GRAND RE OPENING OF THE OLD ESTABLISHED AND FAVORITE PLACE OF AMUSEMENT    l L Dl riDJL  Yr 7 SEPTEMBER 26       FIRST APPEARANCE IN THIS CITY OF THE CELEBRATED      Miss FANNY LUCILLE   In her Refined and Artistic Songs and Dances  etc    MISS ADA MOHTIMOHE    The Petite and Bewitching Serio Comic Vocalist    DVCISS IID A ZBTJDER T   Th  Brilliant Vocalist and Danseuse     MISS LILLIE WOOD JOE  IR EILLlECY      First appearance   the Greatest Comedian of the Age    Wm  Tracy Fred  Goldsmith    First appearance   the Great Celtic Team    CLARK GIBBS     The Beautiful and Dashing Serio Comic Vocalist    MORTELLE   HOIDGE    First appearance in this city   the Great California Team  in their Italian  and Irish Specialties     In their Great Song and Dance Specialty     Ladies  Matinees Wednesday and Saturday  Sunday Nigh t Performances     POPULAR PRICES OF ADMISSION Orchestra  35 Cents  Parquette  25 Cents  Private Boxes   5 00  Seats in Boxes  75 Cents    GALLERY  lO CE3NTTS     WHAT SHE SHOULD DO    A Few Suggestions of Importance  a Subject of Interest  to the Ladies     on    And Certain Facts Which Should be Known  by all Women     Home Journal  New York        A short time since an article appeared in  the columns of this paper  being a synopsis  of a lecture delivered by a prominent wo   man before a well known New England So   ciety  This article dealt so directly with  the needs of women  and contained so many  hints which were valuable  that it naturally  attracted no little attention  and has  we  learn  been a subject of comment in social  circles in nearly every part of the land  Realizing that no subject can be of more  vital importance  as well as interest to all  readers  than the condition of the women of  America  we have collected and prepared   with considerable care  additional facts bear   ing upon this same subject    The ladies of this country have been  more observed and talked about than those  of any other land  and Europeans always  notice their characteristics usually with  admiration  Sara Bernhardt declared she  did not see how any one could resist falling in  love with 4i those pretty American ladies    She might have added  that even her far   famed Erench Nation would find it difficult  to equal  much less excel  American women  in quickness of perception and brilliancy of  intellect  The minds and manners of  American women are all that can be de   sired   but it is a lamentable fact that their  physical frames are far inferior in compar   ison with their social and mental character   istics  The women of England are noted  for their florid health  those of Germany  for their strong constitutions  and the la   dies of France for their exuberance of spir   its   but American women possess no one  of these qualities in any promineuce  and  all of them only in a slight degree  The  reason for this must be plain to every care   ful observer  Sedentary ways  devotion to  fashion but above all  and more than all   carelessness and indifference to daily habits  and duties have rendered the women of this  land far less strong and healthy than it is  either their duty or privilege to be  This  irregular and indifferent manner of living   brings about the most serious results and is  directly and indirectly of untold injury to  the race  The cause  therefore  being man   ifestly under the control of the women  themselves  the power to remove it must  naturally be under their control also  Amer   ican women can possess just as charmed  lives as though they lived in Europe or any  foreign land  if they only desire and deter   mine to do so    The primary cause of suffering from dis   ease is impure blood  The performance of  the natural functions of womanhood and  motherhood is not a disease  nor should it  be treated as such  and to maintain one s  health the organs which make and purify  the blood must be preserved in  or restored  to  their normal condition  These organs  are the kidneys and liver    It is the office of the kidneys to take  from the blood the poisonous matter which  has been collected from all parts of the  body and pass it oil  from the system  If  they are impaired in their action  they can  not do this work  the poison accumulates   all the organs in the body  which are sus   tained by the blood  are weakened and give  way and finally the kidneys and contiguous  organs become the source of great pain  and   without prompt relief  death is certain    It is the office of the liver to extract  other impurities from the blood  and utilize  a portion of them for digestion  If the  liver is disordered  all forms of dyspepsia  occur  the bowels can not expel the waste  matter  and the most distressing inconven   ience follow  This is especially true in the  case of women  And if the bowels are  thus inactive and overloaded  the neighbor   ing organs which are particularly depend   ent for their right action upon the state of  the liver  bowels  and kidneys  become dis   placed  and the consequences which ensue  are too well known to require restatement  in a suggestive article of this kind  The  secret  however  of preventing these mani   fold disorders  is to keep the kidneys and  liver in perfect working condition  This is    which reference has already been made  is  receiving  as it certainly merits  the most  careful attention and the trial of the wo   men of the land  It is a pure and simple  vegetable remedy which is now doing more  to bring health and strength to the Ameri   can women than any one thing which has  ever been discovered  It acts directly upon  the liver  kidneys and adjacent organs   soothes any inflammation  allays all pain   and places those organs in a condition to  bring health to the body and happiness to  the life  The manufacturers of this great  remedy  as we learn from the lecture  have  the written thanks of thousands of women   many of them of great prominence but  these letters are very properly regarded as  too sacred for publication  No true woman  is pleased to have her physical troubles  flaunted in the eyes of the world    The unquestionable value of Warner s  Safe Kidney and Liver Cure is all the  more manifest from the fact that heretofore  no adequate remedy for the ills of women  has ever been discovered  nor have the  medical profession ever been able to assist  women in her troubles as she deserves  This  is  perhaps  largely due to the presence of  so much bigotry and intolerance in that  profession  The history of medicine is a  history which illustrates to the fullest the  blighting effect of bigotry and intolerance   Harvey  who discovered the circulation of  the blood  was driven out of England  Jen   ner  the father of vaccination  was oppressed  and scoffed at  Thompson  the founder of  the Thompsonian theory  was the victim of  a hateful conspiracy  Morton  in Massa   chusetts  who introduced the use of either  in surgical operations  was charged with  witchcraft  and yet the discoveries of these  men are to day recognized as infinite bene   fit to the race  It is the solemn duty of  every physician in the land to take advan   tage of every opportunity which is within  his reach  not to promote the interests of  this or that school  but to heal the people of  their infirmities  All have witnessed death   bed scenes  and felt that if skill were equal  to disease death might have been postponed  many years that science  if use were made  of all the agencies she has revealed  was  equal to a cure  v   How many a time in the experience of  all has this been illustrated  A cold is con   tracted  it refuses to yield to a fixed form of  treatment  the physician may not be candid  enough to call in the aid of other schools   or of independent agencies  and the dear  one dies because the doctor will not ex   haust every expedient known to the world  for relief  If he have the courage of his  convictions and employs outside agencies   he is visited with expulsion from the soci   ety of his fellows  and forsooth  becomes  what they choose to call a   quack   When  they have exhausted all the agencies ap   proved by their schools  they   shirk the  responsibility  of the death of their patient  by advising a trip to Colorado or Florida   or a voyage to Europe  Such treatment  may be in accordance with the   code of  ethics   but in the view of the unprejudiced  public it is down right cruetly  if it may not  be even more strongly characterized    There is no reason  however  why the  women in this land should not possess the  best of health and spirits  The character  of the country  the activity of her surround   ings and the opportunities afforded for re   covering lost health and retaining the same  are greater than those of any other land on  the face of the globe  By a careful obser   vance of the plain and simple laws of  health  by a watchful care over daily hab   its and duties  and by   a regulation of the  life with the remedy aboved named  which  has become so prominent and valuable   there is no reason why all the desirable  things we have mentioned may not be se   cured in their highest degree  It is there   fore a matter of importance that all women  give this subject the attention which it de   serves  and the care which they are able to  bestow  conscious that their efforts are cer   tain to bring them perfect health and long  and happy lives     The Cadetship    John Stark  a Colored Youth  Among  the  Competitors    Although Flipper and Whittaker are  both under clouds of suspicion  and despite  the hardships they Suffered while in the  National Military School  there are other  young colored men who are willing to en   dure the same indignities  insults  and out   rages to asceiid the ladder of fame  Last  Saturday there was a competitive examina  tion for a cadetship at West Point held in  this city  and for the first time in the his   tory of Kentucky  one of the applicants  was a colored youth  Master John Stark   an attache of the Bulletin  He has gone  through the colored public schools as far as  he can go  and as he is not allowed to enter  the High School  he was examined for a  cadetship at West Point  There were  twelve applicants  and the one who made  the highest general average was to receive  the appointment  The examination was a  written one  there were ten questions in  ten different studies  Stark made the very  good average of 76 9  which was not the  lowest made by considerable  Master E   S  Wright  aged seventeen  a son N of Maj   M  H  Wright  was the successful candidate   John Stark says he was treated courteously  by the young men who were with him in  the examination  Although Stark did not  succeed in outstripping his fellow com   pletely  he has made a start  Some of our  smart youths must follow his lead  and the  day may come when Kentucky will have  a colored cadet at West Point  Stranger  things than that have happened  John  Stark deserves great credit for undertaking  the experiment as well as for the good aver   age he made  He exceeded several of his  competitors of the more highly favored  race  Let us keep moving on  We will  accomplish something after awhile     Elgin   Ill   Daily Leader     The subjoined opinion  we perceive  is by  J  A  Daniels  Esq   of Messrs  Stogdill    Daniels  attorneys  La Crosse  Wis   and  appears in the La Crosse Chronicle  Some  time since I was attacked with pain in and  below my knee joints  A few applications  of St  Jacobs Oil quieted the pain and re   lieved the inflammation  I regard it as a  valuable medicine      The Place  Restaurant    439 W  Green Street  next tloor to Warden s Saloon     Meals at all hours     LI GEXE DeGRIY  Proprietor       mueements     MACAU LEY S THEATRE    John T  Macfculey  Proprietor and Manager     MONDAY  SEPTEMBER 36  1881    For Three Nights Only    The Lingards     STOLEN KISSES     POPULAR PRICES     Whallen s Buckingham Theatre    Jefferson Street  bet  Third and Fourth    J  P  Whallen Lessee   J  H  Whallen   Business Manager   Col  Savage Treasurer   Prof  Max  Sturm Leader of Orchestra    MONDAY  SEPT R 26  1881    And During the Week    VENUS   POPULAR PRICES Parlor Chairs  35 cents   Dress Circle  25 cents   Gallery  15 cents  Private  Box   5  Single Seat in Box   1     Central Coal anil Iron Co      No  63 Third Street     The Louisville Fancy Guards met in their  regular drill and continued business meet  ing last Thursday evening at their hall  on  Third Street  between Market and Main  Called meeting Monday evening  Sept  26   All members are requested to be present at  8 o clock sharp  New members will be  received also    Albert Martin  Captain in Command  Albert Thomas  Secretary      5    Outfit sent free to those who wish to  engage in the most pleasant and profit  able business known  Everything  new  Capital not required  We will  furnish you everything   10 a day  and upwards is easily made without  staying away from home over night  No risk  whatever  Many new workers wanted at once   Many are makiug fortunes at the business   Ladies make as much as men  and young boys  and girls make great pay  No one who is willing  to work fails to make more money every day  than can be made in a week at any ordinary em   ployment  Those who engage at once will find  a short road to fortune  Address H  HALLETT    CO   Portland  Maine  ap91y    THE NEWS    As Reported by Our Own Correspondents  All Over tlie Country and Boiled Down  For Hasty Readers     Portsmouth  Ohio   Mrs  Smith  of  Jackson  Ohio  is the guest of Mrs  B   Lewis  Mrs  Purdom we are glad to learn  is much better  Mrs  Geo  W  Williams  had a very pleasant reception last Tuesday  evening  The Social Circle was nicely en   tertained at Mrs  Lewis  last    CHAHLES LAITDRE    DEALER IN   Imported and Domestic Cigars    Newspapers  Periodicals  and Stationery    111 EAST HARRISON STREET   CHICAGO    The Bulletin always on hand     Hew Custom House Dining Rooms    227 MAIN STREET    Between Fifth and Sixth      CINCINNATI  OHIO   Best meals  in the city for 15 and 25  Cents  Oysters served in every style   Caterer for public and private parties     8 13  EOYD JOHNSON  Prop r     week  Im    reason  this   i3 science  and it appeals with mediately upon the receipt of the news of     the President s death  the public bells corn     force to the suffering women of America    When the body is in a healthy condition   then come beauty of complexion  elasticity  of step  hopefulness of disposition  and corn   fort and happiness in the duties and respon   sibilities of a family  There is  therefore   every incentive to secure and preserve  buoyant health    Warner s Safe Kidney and Liver Cure   the remedy described in the lecture to    menced tolling  The mournful sounds con   veyed the sad intelligence throughout the  city  creating  considering the lateness of  the hour  considerable stir and excitement   The city throughout is draped in mourning    It is rumored that Sara Bernhardt will  start a newspaper in Paris soon    Crinolets is the new name for bustles     The Undertaker    J  H  TAYLOR    No  1481 Ninth Street    All orders promptly attended to  at prices  lower than the lowest     KENTTrCZY  COAX    Lump  per load   JNut  per load        3 00  2 50    Tony s Paradise   TONY LANDENWICH  Prop     JEFFERSON STREET    Between Second and Third    COOLEST PLACE AND COOLEST  BEER IN TOWN     Dr  E  S  PORTER   Ninth St   bet  Walnut fe nd Madison    Office hours from 8 to 10 o clock A  m   to 4 p  m   and 7 to 9 p  m     Dr  J  A  Octerlony   Has removed his office and residence to   Mo  373 FOURTH AVENUE    E  S   bet  Broadway and York sts   Office Hours 8 to 9 a  m   2 to 3 and 7  to 8 p m  je 83m    N  SID PLATT    Gents  Furnisher     FINE SHIRTS     NECKWEAR     UNDERWEAR     FOURTH AVE   near MAIN      Screened Goal    MAIN OFFICE    No  139 Jefferson Street    BELOW FOURTH     HELP    Yourselves by making money  when a golden chance is offer   ed  thereby alwavs keeping  poverty from your door  Those  who always take advantage of  the good chances for making  money that are offered generally become wealthy    while those who do not improve such chances  remain in poverty  We want many men  women   boys  and girls to work for us right in their own  localities  The business will pay more than ten  times ordinary wages  We furnish an expensive  outfit and all that you need free  No one who  engages fails to make money very rapidly  You  can devote your whole time to the work  or only  your spare moments  Full information and all  that is needed sent free  Address STINSON    CO   Portland  Maine  ap91y     A NEW TREATMENT   For Consumption  Asthma  Bronchitis   Dyspepsia  Catarrh  Headache  Debil   ity  Rheumatism  Neuralgia  and all   Chronic and Nervous Disorders  It is taken     BY   And acts directly    INHALATION   upon the    3 0 TO    Lawson s Gallery    614 NINTH STREET    For the latest novelties in Photos and Fer  rotypes  Prices reasonable and satisfac  tion guaranteed  Enlarged Pictures a  specialty     Zion s Banner   OFFICIAL ORGAN OF   THE FIFTH EPISCOPAL DISTRICT   OF THE   A  M  E  Zicxi Church    PUBLISHED BI WEEKLY     Terms      1 50 a Year     INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE     great nervous and  organic centers  and cures by a natural process of  revitalization    REMARKABLE CURES   Have been made in a wide range of diseases   which are attracting the attention of the medical  profession throughout the whole country    HAS BEEN USED BY   A ev  John J  Keane  Bishop of Richmond   V n    Hon  Wm  D  Kelly  T  S  Arthur  Wm  Penn  Nixon  ol the Chicago Inter Ocean  and many  others  who have been largely benefited  and to  whom we refer by permission    IS STRONGLY ENDORSED     bare the most unequivocal testimony to  its curative power from many persons of high  character and Intelligence    Lutheran Observer   The cures which have been obtained by this  new treatment seem more like miracles than  cases of natural healing    Arthur s Home Maqa   zine     There is no doubt as to the genuineness  and positive results of this treament    Boston  Journal of Commerce    SENT FREE   A Treatise on Compound Oxygen  giving the his   tory of this new discovery and a large record of  most remarkable cures  Write for it    ALSO SENT FREE     Health and Life   5 a quarterly journal of  cases and cures under the Compound Oxvgen  Treatment  Nos  1 and 2 now ready  Address   Drs  STARKEY   PALEN    1109 and Ml  Girard Street  Philadelphia     Address all communications to   II  C  1VEEDEN  Editor    Louisville  Ky   Specimen copies sent free to any address    COOK 8z SLOSS    154 Fourth Ave   Louisville  Ky     Manufacturers of   Masonic Jewels    And all kinds of   SOCIETY BADGES AND MEDALS    Masonic and other  Society Regalia furnished  to order                                                                                                                                       Lmdon Newspapers    F  B  Wilkie  the Chicago Titties   resident correspondent in London  gos   sips as follows about the great dailies of  the British metropolis      There is a queer system of advertis   ing among the London journals  in  which there is an effort to convince the  world that each of them is exception   ally gigantic in some particular direc   tion  In every section in England and  on many of the fences called  hold   ings  in the vernacular is to be seen  the legend    Daily Telegraph   Largest  Circulation in the World   which  by  the way  is false  as the journal in  question  admitting its claim that it has  a circulation of a quarter of a million  copies  has only about one half that of  the Petit Journal   of Paris  The  Standard bases its claims to be im   mense by advertising itself as  The  Largest Daily Paper   which it figures  out from the fact that it prints a morn   ing and evening edition  and  by  counting the two as one  it concludes  that it is the largest newspaper  The  Daily News   which is not at all the en   terprising sheet that it was during the  Russo Turkish war  and which is ap   parently running under the impetus  which it then acquired  announces in  huge letters all over the country that    The Daily News Has the Largest  Circulation of any Radical Paper in  the World    There is some other paper  which demands the support of the  British public on the ground that it  has the largest number of columns   About the only journal which has  nothing to say is that ponderous octavo   the Times   Its circulation is about   65 000  but it is just as oracular  just as  much addicted to the ex cathedra style  of utterance  as if it were omnipotence   in place of simply being the shadow of  its former self  when its destinies were  wielded by statesmen and thinkers   To day  it does not control the same  amount of public opinion that does a  little but vivacious  half penny sheet  known as the Echo f or the Referee   a  sporting journal  but one which always  has an able and intensely radical leader  on the local situation      Midnight at the Sanctum    It  was past midnight and the lights in  th e Hawk Eye sanctum shone brightly  on the brave men of the staff there as   sembled  The news editor reached over  for the brush to fasten a paragraph  down over its credit     It paste to be honest   he mur   mured      Especially when you are acscissory  to the act   said the city editor     But this   said the editor  lifting the  old stove polish out from a pile of loose  manuscript    is what gives the paper   weight       And this   said the associate  hold   ing an original poem on   winter   in  the gas jet    lends it an airy lightness      Nary lightness it is   said the news  editor    for there s pounds and pounds  of it in the drawer        Take care of the pounds   said the  city editor    and the pencil take care of  itself      I should re mark   said the proof   reader  as he called for a revise     And I should dollar   said the busi   ness manager  coming in with a hatful  of manuscript     Now you re shoutin    sang the  chorus    say your piece      I have come to co operate with you   said the business manager   See   these are the neAv adze      Put a pica head on him   said the  foreman    And longer had they sung  but with a  frown the funny man impatient rose   and  remarking that this was a noose  paper  joked off all further debate and  the forms went down   Burdette      What the World Owes Printers    Editor Seals  of the Atlanta  Ga    Sunny South p    this deserved tribute  to the much abused compositor     To its waiters the world does not stand  as a debtor  It has given to them  largely of what it had to bestow  True   it has allowed some whose words will be  potential so long as truth can persuade  the human intellect or eloquence touch  the human heart  to live unhonored and  die neglected  But in the main it has  awarded them no unjust share of fame  and fortune  To that class of toilers   however  without whose patience and  skill the pen of the ready writer were  but a slow means of communicating  thought  it has been less liberal  A large  army of men and boys and young women  are now  engaged with busy fingers and  nerves under continued tension in fur   nishing the reading public Avith the  printed sheet  In the morning they be   gin their tasks with the early dawn that  the business man may have a fresh sheet    when he gathers around ins nresiae at  evening  But when busy crowds have  left the streets and reunited families are  enjoying the luxuries of home  the print   er still toils by lamplight that the morn   ing paper be not wanting  These are  not ill paid as far as dollars and cents  go  The composing stick is a pretty  sure  but not an easy means  of winning  one s bread  But they receive little of  honor  considering how much they do  for the pleasure of individuals and for  the progress of society  When we feel  the happiness of our lives enhanced by  the perusal of some charming work  we  cherish gratitude for the genius that so  fittingly set the thoughts to words that  they elevate us with emotions of beauty   But we scarcely think of the patient toil  that is required to print those words that  the reading of them would be a pleasure   If the only way of learning an author s  thoughts were by deciphering his cramp   ed and crooked chirography  full of eras   ures and interlineations  few would be  inclined to undertake the task  Yet the  printer must do this  He must  too   bear the blame of the writer s bad spell   ing and bad grammar  though he is al   lowed to share none of his praise for  sound logic or brilliant rhetoric  The  world cannot honor its printers too  much  Their composing sticks come  nearer than anything else of being that  lever of which the Syracusan dreamed     Age of the Earth    The age of the earth is placed by some  at 500 000 000 of years  by others 100    000 000 years   and still others  of later  time  among them the Duke of Argyle   place it at 10 000 000 years  None place  it lower than 10 000 000  knowing what  processes have been gone through   Other planets go through the same proc   ess  The reason that other planets dif   fer so much from the earth is  that they  are in a so much earlier or later stage ot  existence  The earth must become old   Newton surmised  although he could  give no reason for it  that the earth  would at one time lose all its water and  become perfectly dry  Since then it  has been found that Newton was cor   rect   As the earth keeps cooling it will be   come porous  and great cavities will be  formed in the interior which will take in  the water  It is estimated that this  process is now in progress  so far that  the water diminishes at about the rate  of the thickness of a sheet of writing   paper each year  At this rate in 6 000    000 years the water will have sunk a  mile  and in 15 000 000 years every trace  otf water will have disappeared from the  face of the globe  The nitrogen and  oxygen in the atmosphere are also di   minishing all the time  It is in an in   appreciable degree  but the time will  come when the air will be so thin that  no creatures we know could breathe it  and live  the time will come when the  world cannot support life  That will be  the period of age  and then will come  death   Richard A  Proctor      Rapid Reading    The number of new books is almost  countless  How can one keep up with  the age  and master the great works of  the past   It is important  therefore   for literary and professional men to ac   quire the power of rapid reading  by  paragraphs and sentences  instead of by  syllables and words  The eye may be  trained to large and quick action    The child painfully picks out each let   ter  combines them into syllables  and  forms w T hole words  It is a slow and  tedious process  By degrees the eye  acts more rapidly  and takes in whole  words at a glance  without any conscious  separation of the letters  But here the  progress generally stops  as one is satis   fied with the mastery of words    But the eye may be trained to greater  achievements  It may take in a sen   tence at a glance  as it takes in all the  letters of a word  Rapid readers ac   quire this power  The late Chief Justice  Parsons  of Massachusetts  Lord Ma   caulay and Thomas Carlyle had ac   quired it  They could go through a  chapter while most readers were getting  through a page     Care of Carpets    To make sweeping an easy task  get  carpets of a kind that are easily swept   then save them from unnecessary litter  by care about scattering fine chips or  crumbs  of wood  cloth  paper or food   Eating should be done in rooms easily  cleaned  with carpets of oil clotli  or  similar material  or with bare floors  or  with a linen crumb cloth spread upon  the carpet underneath the table  Chil   dren should not be allowed to run about  the house with pieces of food in their  hands  If their food is not all taken at  the table  the child should be obliged to  sit still somewhere  catcHnor his crumbs    upon a napkin  bib or apron  msieaa oi  dropping them upon the floor  Chil   dren who learn   to save mamma trou   ble   and so get at least a smile of grat   itude from her for their thoughtfulness   are far happier than those who are not  trained to care  but are allowed to make  themselves a general nuisance among  orderly people  If they wiai  to whittle  or to cut paper or dolly things in your  best rooms  you need not necessarily re   fuse them  Spread a large cloth or  newspaper down to catch the chips or  clippings  and see that it is safely emp   tied as soon as the child s wdrk is done   Grown up people are sometimes very  annoying  because of their lack of this  kind of training  They pull flowers to  pieces in your presence  whittle on your  smoothly shaven lawn  scatter fruit  peelings and cigar stumps about the  yard  scribble on the covers of your  magazines and margins of newspapers   and scratch matches on the walls of the  house  or leave disagreeable marks of  some kind in every possible place      jKwteJ Regret    Ah  how sad and vain a thing is re   gret  when  too late  some past wrong   doing Avill burden the memory  and the  bitter truth we tiled to veil  even from our  own hearts  is revealed in all its undis   guise  Who has not to repent some  slight  thoughtless omission of kindness  toward those they love   Perhaps  twas  only an unanswered letter   but the days  went by  and matters of more pressing  importance crowded out that trifle  or   in gathering the gay summer s blossoms   one poor little faded floweret was flung  aside unregarded    And I never wrote  again   will be the reflection  should  death clasp your friend s warm hand  Avithin his icy grasp   and you read again  that neglected letter  and every kindly  word will breathe a silent yet a keen re   proach  But what even is that regret to  the anguish of having parted from  friend perhaps our best beloved with  unkind and cruel words   It may have  been those words were uttered carelessly   lightly  as the wild and wanton breeze  sweeps by  but they leave a pain  as  the breeze left some scattered rose leaves  to mark its track  Or it may have been  they wer6 purposely spoken  prompted  by pride  and passion  and imagined  wrong  Such has been an episode in  many a life  The cause we know not   any more than that of the little frag  ment from which we quote  whose act   ors and whose story are alike unknown  But what a fitting place and time was  that for such a parting 1   By the seething main    While the dark wrack drive  overhead    And one is drifted out into the mist and  storm the other  left to mourn the em   bittered past  pleading from the far  spirit land for that forgiveness earth  cannot accord     The Brooklyn doctors examined     man to see if he was insane  and as they  found six letters from other men i wives  concealed in the lining of his coat  where  his own wife had never found them  con  eluded that he was able to transact bus   ness _     Maggie  dear  if I should attempt  to spell Cupid  why could I not get be   yond the first syllable    Maggie gave  it up  whereupon William said   Be   cause when I come to c u  of course I  cannot go farther   Maggie said she  Thought that was the nicest conundrum  she had ever heard     KIDNEY WORT    THE GREAT CURE    FOR   RHEUMATISM   As it is for all diseases of the KIDNEYS   LIVER AND BOWELS    It oleansss the system of the acrid poison  that causes the dreadful suffering which  only the victims of Rheumatism can realize    THOUSANDS OF CASES   of the worst forms of this terrible diseaae  have been quickly relieved  in a short time   PERFECTLY CURED       KIDNEY WORT    has had wonderful success  and an immense  sale in every part of the Country  In hun   dreds of coses i t baa cured where all else had  failed  It is mild  but efficient  CERTAIN  IN ITS ACTION  but harmless in all cases    tWlt cleanses  Strengthens ami gives New  I lfe to all the important organs of the body   The natural action of the Kidneys is restored   The Liver is oleanBedof all disease  and the  Bowels move freely and healthfully  In this  way the worst diseases are eradicated from  the system    As it has been proved by thousands that    KIDNEY WORT    is the most effectual remedy for cleansing the  system of all morbid secretions  It should be  used in every household as a   SPRING MEDICINE    Always cures BIUOU8NES3  CONSTIPA   TION  PILES and all FEMALE Diseases    Is put up in Dry Vegetable Form  in tin cans   one package of which makes 6quarts medicine    Also in Liquid Form  very Concentrated for  the convenience of those w ho cannot readily pre   pare it  It acts with equal efficiency in ciiher orm   GET IT OF YOUli DRUGGIST  TRICE   1 00  WELLS  RICHARDSON  A Co   Prop s    Will send the dry post paid    lU KI lSKTQX  YT     KIDNEY  WORT     THE FIRST SEMI ANNUAL   LOUISVILLE FAIR   OPENS TUESDAY  SEPT  27      A INTiD    Closes Saturday  October 1 1881   The Most Attractive Programme Ever Offered to the   Public     The Louisville Fair Association will hold its first semi annual Fair from Sep   tember 27 to October 1  both days included  The first Fair will be confined to an  exhibition of Horses and Cattle  for the accommodation of which seven hundred  stalls will be prepared  The managers have effected arrangements which will make  this the great Stock Fair of the world  No entrance fee will be charged for ex   hibition of stock  and only five per cent  will he charged for entries in the speed  ring9  Very low rates for stock and passengers have been agreed on with all rail   roads having lines to Louisville    The beautiful grounds of the Association are accessible by railroad and street  cars and well made roads for carriages  The accommodations for the comfortable  seating of visitors and for their refreshment will be ample  Betting  pool selling   and gambling of every description will he prohibited  and no sale or use of intoxicat   ing liquors will be permitted on the grounds    Catalogues will he ready for distribution by August 20  and may be had on  application to the Secretary    JOHN B  CASTLEMAN  Pres  SAMUEL J  LOOK  Vice Pres   J  M  WRIGHT  Secretary      PICTURES    The New Testament Illustrated    11 From the Manger to the Cross     This is the name of a set of   large bright colored and beau   tiful pictures of the following  Bible scenes    7  PETER WALKS ON THE WATER    8  JESUS RAISES LAZARUS    9  JESUS BLESSES LITTLE CHILDREN    10  JESUS RIDES INTO JERUSALEM    11  JESUS IS CRUCIFIED    12  JESUS ASCENDS TO HEAVEN     1  THE WISE MEN WORSHIPPING JESUS    fc  JESUS TURNS WATER INTO WINE    3  JESUS HEALS THE PARALYTIC      4  JESUS RAISES THE SON of THE WIDOW    6  MARY ANOINTS THE HEAD OF JESUS    6  JESUS HEALS THE BLIND AND DUMB    These Pictures are taken from the designs of a celebrated Artist   id have been prepared in bright and beautiful colors  with great care   and at large expense  Each picture is 18 inches wide and 15 inches  high  and is on a separate sheet  All of them are bound together  in a walnut rod at the top  so they can be turned over and looked at  one after the other  Under each picture is printed  in large letters  a  description of it  written by the author of the book called  Story of  the Bible   These pictures look pretty on the wall  either at home  or in the school  The roll can be taken apart if preferred  and each  picture hung up separately  thus making twelve bright colored and  beautiful pictures to ornament the room  Send   Two Dollars    In registered letter  to The American Baptist Publication Socie   ty  1420 Chestnut Street  Philadelphia  or to The American Tract  Society  1512 Chestnut Street  Philadelphia  and you will receive this  set of 12 pictures  by mail  without any other charge    jaaki A GOOD BOOK      The Story of the Bible   Is a book of 700 pages  and 274 pictures   It is easy to read and understand  and is  all about the Bible   both the Old and the   ______ New Testaments    The Hon  Wm  A  Courtenay  Mayor of Charleston  S  C   writes      The Story of the Bible impresses me most favorably  and must attract  many readers  I have called attention to the book at the High School  J  The Colored People Like to Read It    Mrs  Buford  of Brunswick Co   Va   uses it largely in the colored  Sunday schools under her care  This is what she writes about it    If you could only know how many of my teachers and preachers  come to me constantly  and tell me I have forgotten them  and not  given them   The Story of the Bible   you would be glad as I am  that you sent me the books  One of my best men  an old preacher   said  to me the other day   Ml tl    I am an old man and mighty  poor  but I wouldn t take one hundred dollars for that blessed  book   it does mako things so plain     Two brothers  white men  who were traveling about selling it in  South Carolina  bought more than a thousand of these books last year   There has been such a saie for this book that over 80 000 copies of it  have been punted  and the 62d thousand is now selling  If there is  no bookstore near  send   One Dollar    In registered letter  to The American Tract Society  1512 Chestnut  Street  Philadelphia  or to The Baptist Publication Society  1420  Chestnut Street  Philadelphia  and you will receive the book  by mail   without other charge    SELLING AT WHOLESALE    In the northern and western States a great many persons are sell   ing books and pictures all the time  They go from house to house  and  from farm to farm with them  And they make money by it  Now if  white men can do this why cannot colored men  Let them try it  They  can buy a few of these books and pictures at a time  at wholesale prices   if they want them to sell again  Send postal card  asking prices  to  THE AMERICAN TRACT SOCIETY      1512 CHESTNUT STREET  PHILADELPHIA  PA   or to THE AMERICAN BAPTIST PUBLICATION SOCIETY    1420 CHESTNUT STREET  PHILADELPHIA  PA                                                                HAPPENINGS    iil Dvdf the Country    Gleaned  Gathered and Com   piled for the Benefit of  Our Readers     The Historv of a Week in This  Busy World      r 4      1    The Pennsylvania State fair was a financia  failure  _   MemphU Rm jiOiid    Memphis has raised  1 500 for the Michigan  sufferers  _     h  iiK4  8 Mite    Chicago has contributed  7 000 to the Michi   gan sufferers  _   Forest Fire     Extensive forest fires near Carthage  N  Y    on the 18th  19th and 20th     White Front    A white frost occurred in the vfcinity of St   Louis on the night of the 17ih inst     Ohio Water Drinker     An Anti Liquor Allianco has been organized  in Ohio with a capital of  50 000     Women Lover  and l rn her     The steamship Wyoming last week landed at  New York with 650 Mormons en route for Salt  Lake  _   Dying by Ihoniand     The telegraph reports that children in South   ern Russia are dying by thousands of diph   theria  __   Cincinnati flight Do Better    Cincinnati has contributed something over   3 000 in aid of the suffering people of Michi   gan  _   Drouth In Ontario    Reports from Ontario say that in conse   quence of the scarcity of water much of the  stock is dying  _   Snow  Storms    A general snow storm prevailed in Iowa and  Southern Minnesota on the 16th of September   snow falling to the depth of six inches    Dlihount Clerk    M  B  Stedheimer  a clerk in the banking  house of J    W  Seligman  New York  is in jail  for stea ing coupons to the amount of  43 000   to which he confesses     A Five Cent Subscription    A five cent subscription has been started at  London  Ohio  to raise a fund with which to  defend Sergeant Mason  who attempted to kill  Guiteau  _   Liberal Contribution     Up to the 17th inst  Boston had contributed   26 177 to the relief fund for the Michigan  suffeiers  and New York  up to the same date   had raised  44 230     Annihilation    Thomas Stinson  residing at Chester  Pa    while drunk  killed his wife and then fatally   tabbed himself  He was aged fifty three and  his wife sixty two years     Senator 11 ill s Affliction    A second operation performed on Senator  JBLilj for an affection of the tongue  while it af   forded temporary relief  it is now feared  will  destroy the power of speech     Five Men Drowned    Ten men employed on the railroad along  Columbia River  Oregon  while crossing the  river in a boat  were swamped  and five of the  number were drowned  Names are not given    Chi   nee   man    One thousand Chinese are en route for this  country on the steamer Oceanic  being brought  here by two agents on contract  They are to  work on the New Mexico Railroad at  1 25 per  day    Boiler Explonlon   A boiler explosion at the Dunbar Furnace   Hill Farm  near Uniontown  Pa   resulted in  two   oaths Jim McDonough and Geo  Mc   Nally and the serious wounding of flvs  others    A ew York Democracy    The Jeffersonian Democracy of New York  will hold a State Convention in New York City  October 10  John Kelly thinks Tammany has  an even chance of being recognized by th   convention    Killed by a Collision    Engineer Fuller and two brakemen  named  Bornt and Pomeroy  were killed by the collision  of two freight trains near Elmira  N  Y  Jones  a conductor  and Asa Dunham  an employe   were fatally injured     The Crops    The crop report of the Agricultural Depart   ment for September 1 is out  The showing foi  spring wheat and corn is bad  The condition  of the corn crop July 1  was 90   August 1  wag  77   September 1  it is put at 50  This decline    is attributable to drouth     Byrne s Predicament    Charles A  Byrne  formerly editor of the  Now York Truth  has been arrested at the in   stance of Joseph Hart  executor Qf his wife i  estate  who claims that Byrne embezzled  1    835 while Superintendent of the Dramati    Aews     Wholesale Wardering    At  Rockland  Maine  Charles Smith  a labor   er  whp was jealous of his wife  shot a nd killed  her  killed his infant son  his mother in law   ind attempted to kill an old lady living in the  house with them named Metcalf  but she for   tunately escaped  He then gave himself up to  the authorities     Forty Ladles of Chicago    While the Liquor Men s Convention was in  session at Bloomington  Ill   a few days ago   forty ladies of Chicago spent two hours in  prayer  asking the Lord to bring their labors to  grief  Their prayers perhaps have not been  answered  The liquor men appear to be mak   ing money as usual     Belter Than Prayer    The Young Men s Christiau Association of  San Francisco met to pray for the Michigan  sufferers when some one suggested that money  would do more good to all practical purposes   The wicked members agreed  and  100 was im   mediately raised and telegraphed to Mayor  Carleton  of Port Huron  They will send  400  shortly     One More Ohio Man    Sergeant Mason  who attempted to take the  fife of Guiteau  was born in Virginia  but with  his pareuts moved to Ohio when he was aged  five years  and at the age of sixteen  enlisted  in Company D  Seventy eighth Ohio Regiment   His company was commanded by Captain J  D   Robinson  and his regiment by General M  D   Leggett  late Commissioner of Patents     What a Dog Wonld Do    Wheeler  the editor of the Quincy  Ill    Hej ald  states in a circular that his reason for  defaming the President and lauding Guiteau  was to make money  He announces that he  has the entire series of dirty articles assailing  the President now printed on one sheet  and he  hopes to receive a great many orders by mail   Some evil disposed person should yes they  should    The Flection in Maine    An election has been held in Maine to fill the  vacancy caused by the resignation of Senator  Frye  The Democratic candidate withdrew  from the race in favor of the Greenback candi   date  and many Democrats refused to go to the  polls  Ex Governor Dingley  the Republican  3 andidate  was elected by a majority of 5 173   The largest previous Republican majority in  the district was 3 000     AfttBHlnaled    Houston Parish  a negro aged eighteen years   at Okolona  Miss   at a late hour of the night   called at the house of General W  S  Tucker  and woke him up  The moment the General  opened the d or  without a word Parish shot  him dead and fled  but was afterward captured   General Tucker was a prominent citizen of the  State  having commanded a brigade during the  rebellion  Indignation is high    Boasted Alive    Near Dyke s Mill  La   near the line of  Columbia County  Ark   a negro woman named  Jane Campbell  became angry with her two  children for disobeying her  and beat them to  death with pine knots  This fact was developed  at the inquest over the remains of the children   A mob  consisting of whites and blacks   gathered  seised the woman  and building a  fire of pine knots  she was placed over it and  roasted to death     The Apacliei    The restive spirit of Indians of   le San Car   los Reservation forbodes troubles  and Ac  ing  Governor Gosper  a Tucson  Arizona dispatch  says  has secured organizations of minute men  in all the outlying camps  All Indian  that  a e found off their reservation will now be  treated as hostiles  As the agent has hereto   fore given the Indi m full liberty   this will  doubtless br ed trouble  as it ls thought they  w 11 not obey orders in this instance    The Land Slip in Switzerland    A dispatch from Geneva says that it is feared  the land slip near Elm destroyed the lives of  forty victims not mentioned in former dis   patches  They had come from a neighboring  village when the first slip occurred in the even  ing  and just prior to the second slip  and were  overwhelmed  The river on which Elm  situated has been turned into the lake  and it  is feared the valley below will be flooded  An   other land slip is momentarily expected     Labor Troubles In Yew Orleann    A dispatch of the 13th inst   relates   sad con   dition of the labor troubles in New Orleans   Several riots occurred  and a number were  injured by stones thrown and pistols discharged   On the Natchez press twenty men work with  double barrel shot guns at their sides  Men  loading the ship Callego with cotton were  driven away by the mob  who boarded the ves   sel and fired through the hatchway at the crew  men in the hold  Acting Governor S  D  Mc   Enery called out the State National Guards to  assist in preserving the peace  and two brigades  of militia were placed under arms    Blot on a Train    When E  G  White s Comedy Company  boarded a train at Middletown  Ohio  south   bound  a young man named Livingston and a  gang of roughs also boarded the train  and  assaulted the company  a young man named  Burnett  of the company  being the chief ob   ject of their hatred  Livingston made two   fforts to shoot Burnett  but the weapon re     fused to be discharged  Slug shots  brass  hor s  knuckles and canes were used indis   criminately  and the greatest confusion pre   vailed  Not less than twenty persons were  engaged in the melee  The train was stopped  ind the assaulting party finally routed and  put off  The cause of the trouble  a young  lady of the town  Miss Zilloit  sat In a rear car   trembling with fear  Livingston had hereto   fore been her suitor  but she had rejected him  and was going away with Burnett     Hanged  or Murder    At Cambridge  Henry County  Ill   Payman  Gabon was hanged on the 16th inst  for the  murder of Mr  and Mrs  Thomas Dilley  of  Briar Bluff  the 10th of last December  Galion  bad been employed as a farm hand by the  Dilleys  and having been paid off  after the sea   son s work  he lingered in the neighborhood  until the night of the 10th of December  when  be entered the house through the cellar  and  murdered his benefactors  Dilley he shot  dead  Mrs  Dilley was awakened by the shot   and springing from bed  fought the murderer  desperately  He pounded her about the head  with the weapon until she was insensible  and  taking two watches and other valuables  de   parted  The woman lingered for days before  she died  but never recovered consciousness   Galion sold the watches at Leclair  la   the day  if ter the crime  and that led to his arrest and  conviction     x aiionnl Soldier   and Sailor   Reunion    The event of the National Soldiers  and Sail   ers  Reunion  at Cincinnati  on the 14th  15th  md 16th of September  was largely attended  oy veterans  and seemed in every particul r to  je highly enjoyed  Camp Garfield  Carthage  I Fair Ground   was enlivened by a varied and  entertaining programme  and the veterans   many of theta not having seen each other for  jrears  entered into the spirit of camp life with  ill the vim of the olden time  Addresses were  lelivered by prominent men who marched at  Dhe head of the column during the war  and  many of the old scenes were recounted  The  rain storm o  the second day matei ially inter   fered with the programme  but did not stop the  general enjoyment of the reunion  The parade  3 ii the last day through the streets of the city  witnessed 3 000 men in line  of whom  perhaps    00 were veterans of the Mexican war  The  streets were packed with spectators  numbering  over a hundxwi thousand persons  The eveu     g was spent at the Exposition and in sight   seeing  and the reunion disbanded for the  fear    Dcatli ot tenoral A  E  Burnside    General A  E  Burnside  United States  Senator from phode Island  died suddenly at  eleven o clock on the 13th inst  at his resi   dence in Bristol  R  I  The immediate cause  of his death was spasms of the heart  from  which source he had beeu having trouble for  several days Tlie only persons present at his  death were Dr  Barnes  his family phy   sician  and his family servants  General  Burnside wfcs one of the conspicious  figures looming up from the war  He was  born at Liberty  Ind   May  23  1824  graduated  at West Poiiit jn 1874  and was subsequently  stationed at Port Adams  Newport  R  I    and in Mexico  He resigned in 1853 to go  into the niirrmfacture of a breech loading  rifle which he had invented   and with which  he was successful  He was for a time Presi  dent of the Illinois Central Railroad  He wen   into the war in 1861 as Colonel of a Rhode Is   land regiment  and rose to the position of  Major GeneLaJ  He succeeded McClellan as Con   rnander of the rmy of the Potomac  which po  sition he resigned in 1863  after the reverses at  Fredericksburg  In May of the same year hs  took command of the Department of the Ohio  He afterward appeared in East Tennessee  and  his last military effort was in the siege of Pe   tersburg  West Virginia  After the war he  served three terms as Governor of Rhode Is  land  and was twice elected to the United  States Senate  in which body his death leaves a  vacancy    Want  to Mlioot    It seems that Dr  French Lugenbell  a  brother of Mrs  Qhristiancv  does not like the  course pursued by ex Minister Cliristiaucy   The followingwfcespondence has taken place  between the twtiw     Thursday      I on  II  P  Christicincy    Sir  UnleBs you prefer to confiue yourself to  assaults upon women  to warfare in print  and  to similar methods involving no physical dan   ger  you will please meet me at any Bpot in  Virginia which you may designate within  twenty miles of Washington  Any communi   cation addressed to me in the care of J  Eich   ols  316 D street  North Washington  will reach  me  It will be wise to accept my proposition    Respectfully  F  Lugenbeel    Mr  Christiancy replied with the following  to the address given above     National Hotel  Washington  D  C       September 16  1881 J   Sir  I have had the honor of receiving your  pohte note  wiJhouVdate  but lqftv for ma last  evehfng at this hotel  Having no special am   bition to acquire notoriety by assassination  in  which  it seems  I have the misfortune to differ  with you  and not believing that the mode you  propose is the best for ascertaining the  truth  though  perhaps  as some methods  of procedure recently adopted in this country    it occurs to me that the best manner of an   swering your letter is in an emphatic silence so  far as relates to the special matters therein set  forth  but without admitting the truth of your  charges  and leaving you to carry out at your  own time and in your own way the implied  threat contained in the last sentence of that  note  the wisdom of which I cannot accept   even on your assurance   seeking on my part  only such protection as the laws of my country  afford  I am truly yours  J  P  Cbistiancy     Topics of the Day    Vennor predicted rain in September   It came    Wedding cards are out of date in En   gland    High prices seem to be ruling  stronger     Parnell s influence is said to be od  the wane     A new City Hall in San Francisco L   to cost  5 000 000     The Ohio State election occurs on the  11th of October     Cincinnati is striving for the estab   lishment of a Union Depot     We do not like to see people suffer   but  Guiteau has neuralgia     France is not bothering much about  Egypt  Tunis keeps her pretty busy     Governor Wiltz  of Louisiana  is  said to be dying of consumption     Delaware turns out 300 000 baskets  of peaches this year  against 4 000 000  last year    King Kalakaua is en route for Amer   ica  Undoubtedly he enjoyed himself  while here before     Gov  Roberts  of Texas  is aged sixty  years  wears a very plain suit and  smokes a clay pipe     Thtjrlow Weed gave  500 to th   Michigan sufferers  Fanny Davenport  gave  100  That was Lind of Fanny    Mrs  Mary Clemmer  the well knowD  W sliington correspondent  is compelled   by order of her physician  to rest from   all literary labor           TnE destitute in the burnt district ot  Michigan should be remembered by  those who have a surplus and are able  to give  Here s a chance to do good     The Egyptian troubles are over  The j  Khedive has reconstructed his Cabinet  and the dissatisfied army officers have  relinquished all ideas of rebellion and  accepted the situation    The Kansas City Times mentions the 1  birth of a   baby mule   on the public  square in that city and adds that it at   tracted a large crowd of spectators  A  society event  we suppose    It is a fact that Rev  Henry Ward  Reecher recently jumped seven feet ac   tive man  you know but now ev6ry pa   per in the land is wanting to know from  what window he jumped  It s a dirty  fliug  _ _   A portrait of Columbus has been  discovered in the Spanish Colonial Of   fice at Madrid  It was painted when he  was forty years of age  showing a face  devoid of wrinkles  a brilliant eye and  dark luxuriant hair     If there is any one thing on the face  of the globe that is despicable  it is a  thief  It is now suspected that the cof   fins of seven at least of the royal per   sonages lately discovered near Thebes  have been robbed of their royal occu   pants  and less distinguished mummies  placed in their stead  The alleged  3orpse of Thotmes is said to be that of  x child or dwarf  Such changes are not  uncommon in Egypt  but if they have  taken place in the present instance  the  inscriptions on the coffins  and still more  the long rolls of papyri still remain to  reward the investigations of scholars     trade  b  MARJv        Pet dogs occupy reserved seats at  places of amusement in New York by  the side of their owners  They applaud  by barking  and then the critics go into  ecstucie  about the enthusiasm shown  by the   intelligent audience      The California Tichborne claimant   loath to learn from others  experience  is  ou his way to England to claim the Tich   borne estate  He will possibly land in  the same receptacle occupied by Orton   the English Tichborne claimant  for the  past several years     The various lines of steamers carried  to London and Liverpool during the  months of April  May  June and July   12 065 cabin passengers  These  for  most part  were pleasure seekers  and  the number is greater than for the same  period any previous year     r ort      RHEUMATISM   Neuralgia  Sciatica  Lumbago   Backache  Soreness of the Chest   Gout  Quinsy  Sore Throat  Swell   ings and Sprains  Burns and  Scalds  General Bodily  Pains    Tooth  Ear and Headache  Frosted  Feet and Ears  and all other  Pains and Aches    No Preparation on earth equals St  Jacobs Oil   a  a safe  sure  simple and cheap External  Remedy  A trial entails but the comparatively  trifling outlay of 50 Tents  and every one Buffering  v ith pain can have cheap and positive proof of ita  claims    Directions in Eleven Languages    SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS  IN MEDICINE    A  VOGELER   CO    Baltimore   Md   V  8  Ju    The result of the recent French elec   tion will constitute the new Chamber of  Deputies as follows   459 Republicans   17 Bonapartists  and 41 Monarchists   The Republicans comprise the Left Cen   ter  39  the Left  168  Republican  Union  206  and  Extreme Left  46     A dispatch from New Mexico says  that the Indians are not all dead yet   This is bad for the white man     The French began their picnic in  Northern Africa with 16 000 men  but  now they want 100 000 more before they  can straighten matters out  They have  been meeting with reverses  The wild  Arab cavalry have beaten their opponents  n the field and cut off the water supply  of the city of Tunis     Grace Greenwood  Mrs  Lippincott   writes from London that she is a sad  invalid  suffering severely and very fre   quently from attacks of acute bronchitis   She says she can bear pain  prostration   danger  everything  better than inability  to write in her old way  that grieves  her    Mason  who shot at Guiteau  may  have been emotionally insane  and his  trial by court martial will result in light  punishment as a consequence  but if  Guiteau was permitted to come in con   tact with the people generally  there is  uo doubt but that thousands would  prove themselves emotionally insane    A colored preacher in Louisville   Ky   has found in his church a daughter  from whom he had been separated at  the auction block twenty odd years ago   He was much rejoiced  but was a prey  to conflicting emotions when he learned  from her that her mother is still living   he having been legally married to an   other woman  after becoming a freedman     There is a prospect of a duel without  a collision between Buffalo Bill  the  Hon  Mr  Cody  and Wild Harry  an In   dian scout  who is starring it with a  dramatic troupe  Buffalo Bill calls this  particular Wild Harry a fraud and a liar    to use mild language  and Wild Harry  is keeping silent  but there is an awful  glitter in his eye  They travel in differ   ent directions     Crow Dog has been indicted at Dead   wood for the murder of Spotted Tail   but will not be tried until January     It is stated that there are a hundred  or more men in jail at Chicago on the  charge of murder  A third of them have  been incarcerated in the last nine  months  What do the authorities oi  that city propose to do with these fel   lows   In the far West they hang men  for murder  and are not very long about  it  either   ive men were hanged in  a bunch at Fort Smith  Ark   the other  lay  and the country feels the safer for  it  Chicago seems to be trying to get a  good crop on hand before they begin to  harvest     MARKET REPORT    rjawliinjm AIT   FLOUR   Fancy  87 25 7 75  family  86 80 7 10  spring family  86 75 7 25  su   perfine  85 35 5 75  Rye flour  85 60 6 15  Grai v   Wheat No  2 red  81 47 1 48  No  2 amber   1 47  choice Mediterranean  81 50  Three carso  No  3 red sold at 81 40  and two cars of No  2 red a  J1 47  Corn No  2 white  76c   No  2 yellow  70 3  71c   No  2 mixed  69  70c   No  3 mixed  63 c  Ear corn  75c  Oats  No  2 white 46c   No  3  45c   No  2 mixed  44 44 c  Rye No  2  in elevator  J1 15  Barley Extra No  3 fall  81 05  and No  2  51 06  prime fall  81 10  Hay Timothy  813 00 a  20 00  and loose pressed  819 00  2l 00  Hogs   Conimon  85 00 5 90  light and medium weiglits   56 35 6 75  heavy packing  86 40  6 90  butchers  selections  86 90 7 10  Provisions   Mess pork  520 50 21 00  Lard  12 12 10c  Sugar cured hams   I3  14c   and shoulders  9  9 c  Whisky  81 11  Fruit and Vegetables   Peaches   Prime t   choice  82 00 3 00  and fancy  83 75 per bush  Ap   ples Common to prime  81 25 1 75  and choice  82 00 2 50  Quinces  81 50 1 75 per bush  Grape     Concord and Catawba  4 6c  per lb   in bassets   and 8c  for Delaware  Pears Prime to choice Bart  letts   3 00 3 75 per bri   and 81 50 per bush  Lemons Are scarce at 811 00 per box  Orange    84 00 5 00 per box  Potatoes Early Rose  83 Ot 1  per brl  Sweet potatoes are scarce and 84 50 per bri   Cabbage  82 75 per nrl  Onions  83 25 3 50 pet  brl    NEW YORK  Cotton   Quiet at 12  12 c   Flour Good to choice Western and State   86 70   i 00  white wheat extra   7 00 8 00  fancy do    88 10 9 00  Ohio extra family  86 30 7 50  Grain   Wheat  Ungraded spring  8 1 10 1 26  No  2 Chi   cago and Milwaukee spring   1 38  1 39  hard No   I Duluth  81 46  ungraded red  81 20 1 46  No  3   red  8 1 vr   j     ggL   I red    No     j      iACU ff vSici ll    n _    8 53c  Mess Pork New  820 00  Lard Prime  iteam  12 c    CHICAGO  Flour Common to choice Western  ipring  84 25 6 50  common to choice Minnesota   55 00 7 50  Minnesota patents  87 00 9 00  fair to  choice winter wheats  86 50 8 00  fancy  87 25   Grain Wheat Unsettled  No  2 winter red  81 35  bid  No  2 Chicago spring  81 28   ai 28   cash and  September  81 30  October  81 32  1 33  Novem   ber  No  3 Chicago spring  81 20  Corn  64 c  caah   Gats  40 c  cash  Rye   1 04  Barley  81 08  Mesa  pork  819 50  Lard  12 15c  Whisky  81 16    BALTIMORE  Flour Western extra   6 25   7 00  Western family  87 25 8 00  Wheat No  2  Western winter red  81 44   on spot and September   51 46 1 46   October  81 50 1 50   November   Corn Western mixed  69  6  c   spot and Sep   tember  72  72 c   October  76  76 c   Novem   ber  Rye  81 05 1 08  Mess pork  820 75  Hama   Sugar cured  14  16c  Lard Refined in tierces   12 c  Whisky  81 19    LOUISVILLE    Cotton  ll c  Flour Extra  family  85 75 6 25  A No  1  87 00 7 25  choice  fancy  87 25 8 00  Wheat Steady at 81 40 1 42   Corn No  2 white  77c   No  2 mixed  70c  Oats   No  2 white  46c   No  2  mixed  44c  Rye  No  2   81 14  Sugar cured hams  14 c  Whiuky  81 14    ST  LOUI8  Flour  Family  86 85 7 00  choice  to fancy  87 15 7 75  Wheat No  2 red  81 44   ft   4  XI No   3 red  81 32 1 32   Oats  42    42 c  Rye  81 07 1 07   Barley   Medium to  choice Wisconsin  90c   1 15  Mess Pork Lower  at 819 75  Lard  12c  Whisky  81 16    INDIANAPOL    Wheat  Strong at8l 42 1 43    Corn  64  66c  Oats  40 43c    LIVE STOCK    CINCINNATI   Cattle  Common  82 00 2 75   fair to medium  83 00 3 75  good to choice butch   ers grades  84 00 4 75  good to choice heifers  84 25   4 65  good to choice shippers  85 40 6 00  good to  choice oxen  53 75 4 75  stockers and feeders   2 75   3 50  yearlings and calves  81 75 2 50  Hoos    elected butcuers and heavy shippers  86 90 7 10   fair to good mixed packers  86 10 6 90  stock hogs   84 00 4 75  light pigs and trashy stuff   3 50 3 90   SHKEP Common to fair  82 25 3 50  good to choice  84 00 4 50  extra wethers  85 00  culls  81 50 2 00   stock ewes  82 25 3 00  LAMBS Common to fair    3 25 4 00  good to choice  84 25 4 75  culls and  tail ends  82 50 3 CO      EAST LIBERTY  PA  Cattle Common or be   low prime to extra  85 00 6 25  fair to good butcher  stock  84 75 5 85  bulls  cows and stags  82 75 4 00   stockers and feeders  83 50 4 75  Hogs Phtladei   phias  87 10 7 30  prime Yorkers  86 50 6 75  fair   86 25 6 50  Sheep  83 50 4 80      CHICAGO  Cattle Export cattle  86 20 6 70   good to choice shipping steers  85 60 6 00  Hogs   Common to good packing   6 35 6 85  good to choice  do   86 90 7 40  light bacons  86 40 6 90  culls and  grassers  83 50 6 25  Sheep Choice muttons  84 15    ST  LOUIS  Cattle   Good to choice shippers    5 75 6 25  native butchers  steers  83 25 4 50   grass fed Texans  good to choice   3 25 4 00  Sheep   Fair feu choice muttons   3 00 4 15    INDIANAPOLIS  Cattle Shipping cattle   4 25  A6 00  butchers   83 00 4 65  Hogs Packers and  shippers  86 50 7 00  common grade   f4 50 36 00   Sheep  Common to choice   3 Q0  4 60     I    i                                                                                                                    Society  itrcctvrg       FREE AND ACCEPTED MASONS     Under the Grand Lodge of Kentucky     MT  MORIAH LODGE  No  1  Meets first  Monday night in each month  in hall  corner  Seventh ami Grayson  Moses Lawson  YV  M   E   W  Marshall  Sec   15 Newton St    8T  THOMAS LODGE  No  2  Meets in hall   corner Seventh and Grayson  second Monday  night in each month  P  T  YYhite  YV   M   John  W7Brocks  Sec   722 YV  Green St    KEYSTONE LODGE  No  3  Meets in hall   corner Seventh and Grayson  third Mo nday  night in each month  Horace Morris  YV  M     Geo  YV Evans  Sec   1008 Eleventh St    UNITY LODGE  No  12  Meets first Tuesday  night in each month  in hall  corner Seventh and  Grayson  Nelson L  Neal  YV  M   E  C  Wood   Sec   1707 Maple St    MOUNT HOREB CHAPTER  R     A  M   No  1  Meets in hall  cor  Seventh and Grayson  fourth  Monday night in each month  Horace Morris  M   E  11  P   Geo  YV  Evans  Sec   1008 Eleventh St    ENTERPRISE CHAPTER  R    A    M    No  4   Meets in hall  corner Seventh and Grayson   third Thursday in each month  N  Lonaparte   M  E  H  P   Geo  Taylor  Sec   193 Centre St    CYRENE COMMANDERY K  T   No  20  Meets  in hall  corner Seventh and Grayson  second  Tuesday in each month  Geo  Sutton  E  C   Geo   Taylor  Recorder  193 Center St    JEPTHA COURT  Meets in hall  corner Sev   enth and Grayson  first Monday night in each   month  Mrs  E  Morton  M  A  H   Mrs  Julia  Spradling  Sec   192 Tenth St    MASONIC YVIDOYVS AND ORPHANS  SO   CIETY Meets in hall  corner Seventh and Gray   son  third Monday afternoon in each month   Mrs  M  Goff  President  Miss L  Thrift  Sec    238 Grayson St     Under the Grand Lodge of Ohio     PARHAM LODGE No  26  Meets in hall  cor   Ninth and Market  first Tuesday nights in each  month  Samuel Buckner  YV  M   YV  L  Gibson  ecretary  814 Ninth    MOUNT OLIVE LODGE No  34  Meets in   hall  corner Ninth and Market  first Monday  night in each month  J  H  Kean  YV  M   YV   HTMcRidley  Sec   76 Tenth    SOUTHERN CROSS LODGE No  39  Meets in  hall  corner Ninth and Market  second and fourth  Mondays in each month  A  J  Foster  YV  M        H  Hammond  Secretary  571 YV  Grayson St    CLARK CHAPTER No  14  R   A   M   Meets  in hall  corner Ninth and Market  fourth Tuesday  ntghit in each month  YV  H  Powell  M  E H  P    French Moore  Sec   496 YV  Madison St    SHEKINAH CHAPTER  No     R  A  M   Meets in hall  corner Ninth and Market  first  and third Friday nights in each month  N  N         p   J __ Dotmawm Un 1 0  0 ShhAtlH    STAR OF BETHLEHEM LODGE  No  5  Mee  in hall  corner of Ninth and Market  first aij  third Wednesday nights in each month  YY  j Clay  W  C   H  S  Anderson  R  S    BETHESDA LODGE  No  31  Meets it ali   J corner Ninth and Market  second andfffturth  Tuesday nights in each month  Mis Hattie  Claybrook  W  P  D   Paul King  R  S    JUVENILE LODGES     ENTERPRISE LODGE  No  20  GOOD SA   MARITANS  Meets at hall  corner Ninth and  Market  first and third Monday afternoons in  each month  Mrs  M  Harris  Teacher  Mrs  E   Tevis  Sec   1016 Eleventh St    UNITED SISTERS AND BROTHERS OF  FRIENDSHIP  Meets at No  175 Eleventh St   Mrs  Annie Montgomery  President  Mrs  L  B   Hamilton  Sec   257 YV  lVTadison St    SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF AARON  Meets  at Twelfth st  Church first Saturday afternoon  in each month  Mrs  L  B  Hamilton  President   Miss Bettie Frazier  Sec    YOUNG SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF THE  MORNING  Meets at Centre Street Church  fir t  Thursday in each month  Mrs  Sly  President   Miss Emma Watson  Sec   324 Lafayette    1 YOUNG INDEPENDENT SONS AND DAUGH   TERS OF HONOR  Meets in hall  corner Ninth  and Broadway  first and third Thursdays in each  month  Mrs  Susan Bullitt  President  Miss  Fannie Tarrants  Sec   196Twelfth St    CHILDREN S BENEFICIAL SOCIETY  Meets    at Green Street Church  third Tuesday night in  each month  Mrs  Nellie Kellv  President  Miss  Lavina Gray  Sec   88 E  Green St     KNIGHTS OF WISE MEN    1 GODFREY LODGE No  24  Meets in hall cor  Seventh and Grayson  first and third Thursday  nights in each month  A  J  Bibb  E  A    Daniel Brown  G  S   181 W  Chestnut    PIIILOSOPHIAN LODGE  No  187  Meets in   Gray s Hall  second and fourth Tuesday nights in  each month  Geo  YV  Reynolds  E  A   E  S   Porter  G  S   714 Ninth Street     Newman       U IKUVO tax vww i       w     _  _ oseph Bynam  Sec   269 Second    MOUNT CALVARY COMMANDERY  No  12   K    T    Meets in hall  corner Ninth and Mar   ket  second and Fourth Thursday evenings in   each month  George Garrett  E  C   L  Overton    Ree   632 Kentucky     GRAND UNITED ORDER OF ODD FEL   LOWS    UNION LODGE No  1341  Meets in hall  No   540 W  Green  first and third Monday nights in  each month  A  D  Black  P  S   69 Fourth St    ST  JOHN LODGE No  1364  Meets in hall  No   540 YV  Green  second and fourth Monday  nights in each month  W  H  Ward  P  S   City  Hall    ST  LUKE LODGE No  1371  Meets in hall   No  640 W  Green  first and third Thursday nights  in each month  John H  Kean  P  S   Second  and Main      UNITED FELLOW LODGE No  1496  Meets  in hall  No  540 W  Green  first and third Tues   day nights in each month  James Harris  P  S    309 Thirteenth St    ADAM LODGE No  1514  Meets in hall  No   540 YV  Green  second and fourth Thursday nights  in each month  N  N  Newman  P  S   Custom   LOUISVILLE LODGE No  1635  Meets in  hall  No  540 W  Green  every Friday night   Wallace Robinson  P  S   706 YV  Market St    STAR OF LOUISVILLE LODGE No  1719   Meets in hall  No  540 YV  Green  second and  fourth Monday nights in each month  A  A   Cox  P  S   Room 14  Evans Block    WEST UNION LODGE  No  1757  Meets in  kail  No  540 W  Green  second and fourth Tues   day nights in each month  S  W  Jordan  P  S    102 W  Main St    DECORA LODGE  No  1795  Meets in Gray s  hall  first and third Monday nights in each  month  W  P  Annis  P  S   1024 Eleventh St    P G  M  COUNCIL  No  26  Meets in hall   No  540 W  Green  second Friday night in each   month  YV  P  Annis  YV  M   1024 Eleventh St    PATRIARCHIE  No  13  Meets in hall  No  540  W  Green  fourth Friday night in each mouth    V  P  Annis  Recorder  1024 Eleventh St    HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH  No  24  Meets in  hall  No  540 YV  Green  first and third Wednes   day nights in each month  Mrs  Lou  Hedges   W  P  S   Mrs  Laura B  Hamilton  Sec   257 W   Madison St    HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH  No  60  Meets in  hall No  540 W  Green  first and third Wednesday  nights in each month    THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF ODD FEL   LOWS HALL meets in hall  No  570 W  Green  Street  the first Tuesday in each month  W  H   i ibson  Secretary  1331 Fourteenth St    UNITED BROTHERS OF FRIENDSHIP    FRIENDSHIP LODGE No  1  Meets in Gray s  Hall  first and third Tuesday nights in each  month  YV  H  Lawson  W  M   Jesse Montgom   ery  Sec   259 Sixteenth St    CALIFORNIA LODGE  No  12  Meets in hall    corner Ninth and Market  second and fourth  Monday nights in each month  John Gaddie   W  M   Lulie Gibson  Sec   403 Fourteenth    ST  JAMES LODGE  No  21  Meets in hall   corner Preston and Broadway  first and third  Monday nights in each month  Wesley Day   W  ML  Charles Hale  See    ST PETER LODGE  No  22  Meets in hall   corner Ninth and Market  first and third  Monday nights in each month  Z  W  Lindsey  YV   M   Elias Wilson  Sec   381 Second Street    ST  MATTHEW LODGE  No  32  Meets in  haH corner Seventh and Grayson  second and  fourth Thursday nights in each month  Silas  Calvert  W  M   W  H  Leonard  Sec   188 Tenth  St   FALLS CITY LODGE  No  41  Meets in hall   corner Seventh and Grayson  first and third Mon   day nights in each month  Nathaniel Mattingly   Jr   W  M   I  Price  Sec    HAZELTON LODGE  No  45  Meets in hall   corner of Seventh and Grayson first and third  Friday nights in each month  1  Thomas  W   M   John Doleman  Sec    GREEN LODGE  No  47  Meets in hall  corner  of 8eventh and Grayson  first and third Friday  nights in each month  Moses Green  W  M    Thomas Wilson  Sec   245 Green    SUMNER LODGE  No  62  Meets in hall   corner of Preston and Broadway  first Tuesday  night in each month  Loney H  Wolf  W  M    C S  Jackson  Sec  _         ST  JOHN LODGE  No  54  Meets in hall  cor   ner of Seventh and Grayson  first and third  Thursday nights in each month  Govey Hood   W  M   Robtfo  Johnson  Sec   429 Third    CAMP No  1  K  F  Meets in hall  corner  Nioth and Market  first and third Wednesday  nights in each month  YV  L  Johnson  K  C    Richard Hamilton  K  B     JEPENDENT ORDER OF GOOD SA   MARITANS AND DAUGHTERS  OF SAMARIA     Under National Grand Council     T  CALVARY LODGE  No 4  Meets in hall   ner Ninth and Market  second and fourth   sdav nights in each month  Lud  Johnson   C   W  H  Lawson  F  S   814 W  Walnut St   ISING SUN LODGE  No  13  Meets in hall   ner Ninth and Market  second and fourth   day nights in each month  Mrs  Ann May  P  D   Mrs  Sallie Bell  D of R   434 LamptonSt  UREKA LODGE  No 41  Meets in hall  cor     Ninth and Market  second anc fourth YVed   day nights in each month  Miss Florence   nharn  VV  P  D   Miss Florence Venable  Sec    r Fourth St     Under the National Grand Lodge      OUNT MORIAH LODGE  No  4  Meets in  1 corner Ninth and Market  second and fourth   dnesday night9 in each month  Mrs  Mary  le W  P  D   Mrs  Mary Johnson  D  of R    O  Fox  See   234   Preston 8t     SISTERS MYSTERIOUS TEN    ZI DN TEMPLE No  1  Meets in hall  corner  Seventh and Grayson  first and third Wednesday  nights in each month  Mrs  Alice Roberts  M   W  P   Miss Lizzie Jones  Secretary  No  536  Laurel Street    ST  MARY S TEMPLE  No  2  Meets in hall   vomer Preston and Broadway  first and third  Thursday nights in each month  Miss Tina  Taylor  M  W  P   Miss Amelia Johnson  Sec    U  S  F  TEMPLE No  4  Meets in Gray s  Hall second Tuesday nights in each month   Miss Lutitia Hopkins  M  YV  P   Mrs  L  B  Ham   ilton  Secretary  257 W  Madison Street    STAR OF THE WEST TEMPLE  No  13  Meets  in hall  corner Ninth and Market  second and  fourth Friday nights in each month  Mrs  M    V  Harris  M  YV  P   Miss Mary Smith  Sec   142  Roselane    GOOD SHEPHERDESS TEMPLE  No  16   Meets in hall  corner Ninth and Broadway  first  and third Thursday nights in each month  Mrs   Annie j Montgomery  M  W  P   Miss Laura  Beech  8ec   623 Newton    ST  ROSE TEMPLE  No  17  Meets in hall   corner Preston and Broadway  first and third  Thursday nights in each month  Mrs  Frapces  Claykt   W  P   Miss   annie Fines  Sec   429   TEMPLE OF FRIENDSHIP No  25  Meets  in hall  corner Ninth and Market  second and  fourth Wednesday nights in each month  Mrs   Jane Talbert  M  YV  P   Mrs  Sarah E  Craig   Secretary    DEBORAH TEMPLE  No  28  Meets in hal    corner Ninth and Broadway  first Wednesday  night in each month  Mrs  Mary Clay  M  YV  P    Miss Fannie Russell  Sec   190 Tenth St    STAR OF ESTHER TEMPLE No  30  Meets  in hall  corner Seventh and Grayson  second and  fourth Friday nights in each month  Mrs  Jane  Webster  M  W  P   Miss Martha Webster  Sec   retary  730 Tenth Street    EASTERN STAR TEMPLE  No  31  Meets in  hall  corner Seventh and Grayson  second and  fourth Wednesday nights each month  Mrs   Susan Becquenny  M  YV  P   Miss Mollie French   Sec    CHRISTIAN MUTUAL ASSOCIATION    ASSOCIATION No  1  Meets in Green Street  CHURCH  second Thursday night in each  month  Mrs W Y Clinton  President  Miss Julia  Ballard  Sec    CHRISTIAN MUTUAL ASSOCIATION  Meets  fourth Thursday evening in each month  Mrs   Maggie Frye  President  Miss Joicie Gaddie   Secretary  No  563 Clay Street    INDEPENDENT ORDER OF MMACU   LATES    LOUISVILLE STAR LODGE No  100  Meets  in hall  corner Ninth and Market  first and third  Monday nights in each month  Thos  H  McEwen    W  M   F  P  Cooper  C  S   531 Sixth Street   KENTUCKY LODGE No  188  Meets in hall    corner Ninth and Market  first and third Tuesday  nights in each month  Preston McClain  YV  M    C  H  Johnson  Sec   1302 Magazine Street    QUEEN ESTHER COURT No  12  Meets in  hall  corner Ninth and Market  first and third  Thursday nights in each month  Mrs  Belle  McKoin  Queen  Miss Bettie Heath  Sec   1313  Magazine Street    GRAND PRINCESSES ThoNOR    Meets in hall  corner Ninth and Broadway  first  and third Wednesdays in each month  Miss  Fannie Hedge  W  D   William Dorsey  K  of R   141  Centre    CENTENNIAL LODGE  No  8  Meets in hall   corner Ninth and Broadway first and third Tues   day nights in each month  Mrs  Julia McAtee   YV  D   John Frank  K  of R   242 Sixteenth    PORT   D LODGE  No  11  Meets in hall   on Water  J eet  Portland  first and third Thurs   days i   onth  Miss A Dorsev  YV r   D   Miss   Lizzieq K   of R   Thirty fifth St    independent sons of honor    JAMES OWEN LODGE  No  1  Meets in hell   corner Ninth and Broadway  first and third Mon   days in each month  George Aikens  President    T  J  M  Dunlop  Sec   238 W  Madison    LOUISVILLE LODGE No  10  Meets in hall   corner Ninth and Broadway  first and third Mon   day nights in each month  Tut Lewis  President    KNIGHTS OF BETHLEHEM    ST  LUKE COUNCIL  No l  Meets third Mon   day night in each month  H  Wade  M   David  Bell  R    MESSIAH COMMANDERY  No  1  Meets first  Monday night in each month  G  W  Lewis  E   C   G  B  Taylor  R    MT  OLIVE CHAPTER  No  1  Convenes third  Friday night in each month  at 9 o clock  YV   H  Wilson  W  H  P   Wm  Rankin  R    AARON LODGE  No  1  Boys of Bethlehem   Meets  every Wednesday night  W  H  Wilson   C   G  Kellar  R    ST  ANDREW S LODGE No  1  Meets in Third  Street Hall  second and fourth Tuesday nights in  each month  W  H  Wilsou  YV  C   David Bell   F  R    ST  JOHN S LODGE No 2  Meets in Third  Street Hall  second and fourth Thursday nights  in each month  H  Houston  YV  C   W  H  Wil   son  F  R    ST  PAUL LODGE No  3  Meets in hall  on  Third Street  between Market and Jefferson   first and third Thursdays  Squire Madison   W  C   G  B  Taylor  F  R    SISTERHOOD KNIGHTS OF BETHLEHEM    REBECCA LODGE  No  1  Meets on fiist and  third Tuesday nights in each month  Angeline  Cooper  YV  M   W  H  Wilson  F  R    VIRGINIA LODGE  No  2  Meets second and  fourth Friday nights in each month  Clora  Alexander  YV  M   YV  H  YVilson  F  R    RUTH LODGE  No  3  Meets second and fourth  Mondav nights in each month  Sarah YVeaver   YV  M   W  H  Wilson  F  R    ST  MARY S COURT  No  1  Meets first Friday  night in each month  Mildred Dickerson  P  D    YV  H  YVilson  R    MT  MPRIAH TABERNACLE  No  1  Meets  third Monday night in each month  Caroline  Brown  P  P  D   W  H  YVilson  R    HAGAR LODGE  No  1  Girls of Bethlehem   Meets first and third Monday nights in eacn  month  Della Page  M   Miss S  Sanders  R    MISCELLANEOUS    DAUGHTERS OF CALVARY  Meets in York  St  Baptist Church  first Monday night in each  month  Mrs  Joanna 81y  President  W W Tay  lor  Secretary  Sixth and Kentucky sts     NAOMI LODGE No  1  U  S  and D  of I  Meets  in hall  Seventh  cor  Grayson  second and fourth  Tuesday nights in each month  E  A  Lemerrada   W  S  S   Mrs  Mary Austin  YV  S  M    GOLDEN GIRDLE SILVER STAR LODGE  No  101  Meets first and third Mondav nights in  each month  Shelby Collins  G  M   Miss Jennie  Ballard  Secretary    UNITED SISTERS OF FRIENDSHIP  Meets  at Green street Church  first Thursday and second  Tuesday in each month  Mrs  Mary Jane Carter   President    LADIES  UNION BAND  Meets in Centre  Street Church  secohd and fourth Monday nights  in each month  Mrs  M  Guest  President  Miss  Mary Robinson  8ee   1231 W  Green St    LADIES  TABERNACLE  No l  Meets first  and wthird Friday nights in each month  in  Gray s Hall  Mrs  Jane Gray  President  Mrs   Jennie Nickerson  Sec   1004 W  Walnut St    DAUGHTERS OF AARON  Meets in Twelfth  Street Church  first Monday night in each  month  Mrs  Mary L llv  President  Mrs  Laura  B  Hamilton  Sec   257 YV  Madison St    DAUGHTERS OF ZIoN  No  1  Meets at No   189 Tenth  first Thursday night in each month   Mrs  Ann Garrett  President  R  C  Fox  Sec      Tenth and Chestnut Sts    SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF THE MORNING   No l  Meets at Center Street ChuCh  first and  third Monday nights in each month  Mrs Mary  Gihson  President  Mrs  Jennie Nickerson  Sec    1004 W  YValnutSt    SISTERS AND BROTHERS OF FRIENDSHIP   Meet at Green Street Church  first and third  Tuesday nights in each month  Mrs  Hopkins   President  YV  Y  Clinton  Sec   532 Lampion St    M  U  S  HOST OF ISRAEL  Meets first and  third Wednesdays in each month at Gray s Hall   Sixth Street  Mrs  May Neal  M  M   Mrs  Eliza  F  Hays  Secretary  No  127 Eighth    SONS AND DAUGHTERS OFJ BETHEL   Meets in Quinn Chapel  second Monday after   noon in each month  Mrs  Lou  Morris  Pres   ident    SONS AND DAUGHTERS OF CHARITY  Meets at Jacob Street Tabernacle  first Tuesday  night in each month  Mrs  Sallie Owsley  Pres   ident  Mlsa IVfruv E  Smith  Sec   142 LamptonSt   GOOD SHEPHERDS  Meets at Jackson Street  Church  second Monday in each month  Mrs   Julia Arthur  President  Mrs  M  Mansfield  Sec    TRUE BROTHERS AND SISTERS  Meets in  hall  corner Preston and Broadway  second and  fourth Thursday nights in each month     rJ SL  W  5       F   H      ant     RAILROAD TIME TABLE    Lou  and Nash  Railroad Time Card    Depart from Arrive at Arrive at  Louisv  Louisv  Destin n    Depot  cor  Ninth and Maple sts    N  Orl ns via Nash   ll 35 am 3 25pm 9 42 pm   N  Orl ns via NasK  Oam 11 35pm 10 27am   Mobile via Nash 12 40 am 1136 pm 4 60 am   Mobi e via Nash     11 35  m 3 25 pm 3 50 pm   Mobile via Humb t     oopm 7 40am 1 50 Sm   Pensacola 11 35 am 3 25 pm 6 00pm   Montgomery 12 40 am 11 35 pm 9 45 pm   Montgomery 11 35 am 3 25 pm 7 50 am   Na hvi e 12 40 am 11 35 pm S 30 am   Nashville   11 35 am 3 25 pm 7 25 pm   Nashville Ac  6 00 am 8 36 pm 7 00 pS   B  Green Ac 5 00 pm 11 15 am 9 50 nm   Atlanta  fe Chat i2 40 am 11 35pm 8 15nm   Atlanta tfc Chat 11 35 am SMpm 12 40 Em   Memphis 12 40 am 11 35 pm 4 30 pS   Men phis   n 35 am 3 25 pm 6 20 am   Hopkinsville 12 40 am 11 35 pm 8 25 pm   Hopkinsville n 35 am 3 25 pm 12 14 pm   Richmond Ky 8 25 am 6 20 pm 4 55 p    p   t Q   wn Ac   4     pm 8 40 am 6 55 pm     6 60 am 8   16 P m 5 30pm   Cecilian Br ch Ac 4 00 nm 9 00 am 8 00 pm   Lou    Cin  Short Line Time Card    Depot  First St  and the River    Dep t from Arr  at Arr  at  Louisv  Louisv  Desti n      U A 5pm 12   20 am 3 50 am   Cincinnati  7 05 am 7 45 pm 11 45 am     3 25 pm 11 35 am 7 50 pS   PUwfianH  12   20am 10 50 am   Cleveland 11 45 pm 11 45 am 2 45 pm   Cleveland  3 25 pm 11 35 am 7 10 am    11 45 pm 12 20 am 3 40pS   grttoburg   3 25 pm 11 35 am 7 50 m   Baltimore  11 45 pm 12 20 am 7 30 am   Baltimore  3 25 pm 11 35 am 6 30 pm   Washing on  11 45 pm 12 20 am 9 02 pm   Washington  3 25 pm 11 35 am 7 52 pm   PJ   1 a defphia n 45 pm 12 20 am 4 15 am   Philadelphia  3 25 pm 11 35 am 6 45 pm   New York   11 45 pm 12 20 am 6 53 am   NewYork      3 25 pm 11 35 am 9 30 pm   Mt  Sterling Mail  7 45 am 11 05 am 1 20 pm   ai t  i S vf er   f lg   XJ    2 40 pm 6 00 pm 8 45 pm   S  byvi e Mail  7 30 am 7 50 am 9 30 am   ShdbyyUJe Ex  5 00pm 6 00pm 6 15pm   b rankfort Acc  5 00 pm 10 00 am 8 10 pm   Lagrange Acc  5 00 pm 7 50 am 6 30 pm   Church Acc  4 00 pm 10 15 am 5 45 pm   Sleeping car on 11 45 pm train will be open at  9 00 pm in River front depot    Trains leave  Southall street depot 15 minutes later than  above time  _   Jeff   Mad    Ind  R  R  Time Card    Depot  cor  Fourteenth and Main sts    T T   No l  No  3  No  5    Lv  Louisville  8 15 am 2 10 pm 7 05 pm   Lv  New Albany   7 56 am 1 00pm 6 00pm   Lv Jeffersonville  8 25 am 2 20 pm 7 15 pm   Ar  Seymour 10 12 am 4 02 pm 8 51 pm   Ar   Columbus 11 50 am 4 40 pm 9 25 pm   Ar ShelbyviHe  5 45      Ar  Rushvdle       6 40 pm     Ar  Cambridge City  7 40 pm   Ar  Franklin  11 30 am 5 20 pm 10 06 pm   Ar  Indianapolis 12 10 pm G 20 pm 10 50 pm   Ar  Kokomo     3 04 pm 1 30 am   Ar   Logansport 4 25 pm   3 26 am   Ar  Chicago  8 60 pm 7 30 am   Ar  Lafayette 2 40 pm   2 25 am   Ar  Kankakee   5 10 pm 4 50 am   Ar     hlca SO   7 25 pm 7 00 am   Ar  Terre Haute  2 50 pm    2 25 am   Ar  St  Louis  8 15 pm 8 00 am   Ar   S le J e   land   7 10 am     RETURNING    T r    No  2  No  4  No  6    Lv  Indianapolis 4 05 am 7 10 am 6 10 pm   Ar  Jeffersonville 7 15 am 11 03 am 10 18 pm   Ar  New Albany 7 44 am 11 61am 11 06 pm   A  k P   puI   svl e  7 25 am 11 16 am 10 30 pm   Train leaving Louisville at 7 05 pm  has Palace  Sleeping Cars to Chicago and St  Louis without  change daily  Train leaving at 8 25 am  has  Chair Car t o Chicago daily exc ept Sunday    Lou   N  A  and Chicago R y Time Card    r   Depart  Arrive    Louisville  7 05 a m 8 44 p m   Bloomington  11 32a m 3 48 p m   Greencastle  1 33 p m 1 38 p m   Crawfordsville  2 11 p m 12 19 p m   Lafayette   3 49 p m 10 65 a m   Michigan City  7 10 p m 7 15 a m   Chicago   9 10 p m   Train No  3  leaving at 4 16 p m  goes only to  Bloomington    P    E  R  R  Time Card       Depot  cor  Tenth   TRAINS GOING WEST    Lv  Louisville    6 00 am  Lv  Elizabet n    7 35 am   Lv  Cecilia 8 10 am   Lv  Nortonville 12 50pm   Lv  Princeton 2 36 pm   Ar  Paducah 5 00 pm   Ar  Hopkinf v le 3 10 pm  Ar  Nashville      7 15 pm  Ar  Henderson   3 10 pm  Ar  Owensboro   5 00 pm  Trains run daily     and Maple streets    TRAINS GOING EAST    Lv  Paducah     8 15 am  Lv  Princeton   10 43 am  Lv  Nashville    8 30 am  Lv  Hopk ville 10 22 am  Lv  Hendersonll 50 am  Lv  Nort Bvillel2 50 pm  Lv  Owensboro 8 40 am   Ar  Cecilia   5 45 pm   Ar  Elizabeth n 6 00 pm  Ar  Louisville   8 16 pm    Ohio   Mississippi Railroad Time Card    Depot  cor  Fourteenth and Main sts    Cincinnati  7 00 am tl2 05pm 212 25 pm   Cincinnati  2 05 pm   7 10 pm 7 35 pm   Cincinnati       23 60 pm 211 40 pm   St  Louis      t 8 10 am   6 56 am   St  Louis g7 45 pm   5 50 pm    Umbrellas   White Ve u   Neckwear   Underwear    t1r a de mark    SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER AND GUARANTEED TO FIT    321 FOURTH AVE   LOUISVILLE     Five Brothers   Tobacco Works   LARGEST I3ST THE STATE    JOHN FINZER   BROS     66    MANUFACTURERS OF THE   5J    OUR GUEST    AS YOU LIKE IT    Brands  and many other of the best Brands of Plug and Smoking Tobacco    Corner 24th and Main Sts   Louisville  Ky       The Cosmopolitan Restaurant    LATE BUCKINGHAM       Oroon  Toot  Tliircl and Fourth   Meals at all Hours  15 Cents    MIIjTON THURSTON  Proprietor     KENTUCKY CASH STORE     106 Fourth Avenue     Stock is complete with all the latest Novelties  and prices guaranteed the lowest    Dress Goods  Ginghams  lawns    Prints  Woolens  Coltonades    Hosiery  Gloves  Underwear     Laces  Notions  Etc   etc    MOURNING GOODS A SPECIALTY    Some great bargains in Black Silks  Cashmeres  etc  No trouble to show goods   You can be certain of courteous treatment  Payments can he made weekly  if desired    EDWARD HART     Late Hart   Fuldger   106 Fourth Ave   W  S   bet  Market and Jefferson    IMIIRjS JYAIbTIE GRAY S   No  151 Sixth Street  bet  Walnut and Grayson    Restaurant i Boarding House    REGULAR MEALS 15 CENTS    Board and Lodging at low rates  Meals at all hours  Parlors for rent to  clubs and private parties     JBBBY ZNd QTTIlTICTIE  r S   Ice Cream Saloon and Confectionery    Cor  WEST AND WALNUT STREETS    Good Ice Cream and Sherbet always on hand  Ice Cream furnished in quan   tities for parties  festivals  etc     ALBRECHT   RUTH   Successors to James Deally    Lock Manufacturers    And Dealers in     BUILDERS  HARDWARE and CUTLERY    68 Jefferson St  bet  Second and Third     BOOK AND JOB     T HE BULLETIN is prepared to do fine  Job Printing in all styles  at lowest  rates  Satisfaction guaranteed     11 40 pm  7 00 am  7 35 pm    Trains marked    daily  f  daily except Sunday   Narrow Gauge R  R    Leave Louisville 8 20 am   2 30 and 5 20 pm   Arrive at Louisville 3 00 and 10 45 am  and  5 01 pm    SUNDAY TRAINS    Leave Louisville 8 20 am and 2 00 and 4 20 pm   Arrive at Louisville 10 25 am and 4 05 and  6 25 pm  __   Louisville   Cincinnati Mail line    Leave foot of Third St    For Cincinnati and other points 3 00 pm daily     POSTERS    DODGERS    PROGRAMMES    BILL HEADS    RECEIPTS    LETTER HEADS    LABELS    PAMPHLETS    BOOKS    _ETC   ETC     N  B  All orders for printing must be  left with J  A  WILSON  at   BRADLEY  GILBERT   MALLORY S   Cor  Third and Green Sts     YOU LIE   Under a mistake if you think you can not  get your Holiday Goods   Confections  etc    of F  Hokfer   Son cheaper than any   where else  Try them    F  HOEFER A SON    Corner Seventh and Jefferson     JOS   GOLDBACH     DEALER IN    Goal and Coke   MAIN OFFICE    Wo  31 Fifth  Street     JOHN COLGAN  DRUGGIST    Cor  Tenth and Walnut  LOUISVILLE  KY    I am adding to my large stock daily  and  as I buy in large quantities I am enabled  to offer bargains in all kinds of Toilet  Goods  I wi9h to call particular attention  to my fine Handkerchief Extracts  which  I sell in any quantity desired                                                                                                                                                                                          Be CRETAN    Topics of tV   z d        liAiNE is a sufferer from    Prof  Huxley reaps salaries to the  amount of  150 000 a year     Prohibition was defeated in North  Carolina by a majority of 100 000     The crop prospects of this country are  just about as poor as any one wants to  aee them     Stanley is charged with using chain  gangs of slaves in making a road in  Africa    The Cincinnati Commercial is author   ity for the statement that opium kills  160 000 Chinamen every year       England gave the cold shoulder to  the International Money Conference   England ought not to be disturbed     The New Hampshire Legislature  Bpent several weeks trying to codify  new railroad law  but gave the thiug up  in disgust    The President has been doing so well  Bo long  according to the doctors  that  there are some people who think he  ought to be up  but he is not     ESTABLISHED 1868     INCORPORATED 1880     The J  Hale Powers Co     170 Race St   Cincinnati  O     THE    Colson Apron     FOR    G U O ofO  F     Nellie Grant   we scarcely ever hear  of her now  She and her husband  and  the little Sartorises of course  are liv   ing on an income of  10 000 a year      YVe have just executed  on satin  by a new process  in eight rich oil colors  the most  splendid apron for the G  U  O  O  F  ever offered to the fraternity  The design is the  most happy conception of the Rev  Allen Allensworth  Most Venerable Patriarch  of  Kentucky  and one which every brother will find  by close study  to give the complete  emblematic work of the Order  The design was applied to its present use by Wallace  Colson  P  N  F   of Cincinnati Lodge No  1883  and the manufacture of this elegant  adornment has been awarded to us by Mr  Colson  thus securing to the Order the finest  specimen of chromo transfer work ever produced upon silk or satin  There is no filling  in with transparent colors upon this apron  The colors are opaque and regularly finish   ed in full chromo style  and will not be affected by water or exposure     The Queen of a band of gypsies en   camped at Erie  Pa   owns stock in the  New York  Pennsylvania and Ohio Rail   road  a farm near Dayton  O   and horses  worth  60 000  Her name is Amelia  Wells  and her age is sixty years    The front doors of the new house of  William H  Vanderbilt will cost  includ   ing settings   25 000  They are of  ibronze and fac similes of those of the    Church of San Angelo at Rome  Many  a man would be glad to put up with a   house that didn t cost more than that   ImnnK       The Governor of Texas refuses to  issue a proclamation for a day of prayer  and thanksgiving in celebration of the  recovery of the President because  he  says  it is the State interfering with the  church  and he is opposed to mixing  church and State     Thebe seem to be so many instances  of persons being shot through the back  and liver and surviving  that when the  President gets well enough to read the  newspapers he will be astonished to hear  that such things are rather common  American complaints     1 There have been more fatal sun   iStrokes and deaths from overheat at  1 Cincinnati this year than at any other  ipoint on the continent  and the New   York Graphic therefore concludes that    4  the Devil must be an Ohio man    There are lots of fellows in Ohio that  have been called that  many a time    There is trouble about Pharoah ol  old  Among the mummies discovered  in the cave near Thebes m Egypt  one  of them is said to be the identical  Pharoah who oppressed the children ol  Israel  Doctors of Divinity have  preached for centuries that Pharoah and  his host were drowned in the Red Sea   At the w r ord of command Moses stretched  forth his hand over the sea  the waters  returned and overwhelmed all the  Egyptians  so that   there remained not  so much as one of them    Those are  the Scripture words  Christians and  others will wait with some anxiety for  further revelations concerning the iden   tity of the mummies discovered      Financial Card    READY RECEIPTS for DUES AND ASSESSMENTS     For the use of Lodges wishing to keep their accounts in an orderly and  systematic manner  at a very trifling cost  saving much trouble and an   noyance    This Card enables a member to see his financial standing at a glance  without troubling the Receiving Officer  and as every payment entered on  this Card is a perfect receipt  showing wheu and by whom the payments  were received  there can no longer be a misunderstanding or dispute    The Card explains itself  showing the advantages so readily that fur  ther comment would be unnecessary     B ED O CED PRICES     Printed to order  with Name  etc      SINGLE CARD    Tinted Bristol     DOUBLE  OR FOLDED CARO    Very Tough and Bnratle     50     00   50     100     50   100     9   200       2   25   200     0 KA   300      00   300       A Rft    500     00   500     1000             6   00   1000       Parties wishing the Cards sent by mail should add stamps to prepay  postage  as follows    1 J   SINGLE 50 cards  3 cents  100 cards  6 cents  200 cards  12 cents   300 cards  18 cents        DOUBLE 50 cards  6 cents  100 cards  12 cents  200 cards  24 cents   Larger numbers may be sent by Express     Member s Financial Pocket Book of Ready Receipts   FOR DUES AXD ASSESSMENTS     Substantially bound  forming a neat and convenient size for the pocket   This book will answer 11 years  Those belonging to different Lodges or  Societies will find this book indispensable  as the different accounts can ali  be kept  independent of each other  in this one book  Price  25 cents    sent postpaid   2 00 per dozen      MONFV may be 6ent at our risk b y Registered Letter  Post office  lUV ll Ll I Money Order  or Draft on N  York  Cincinnati  or Louisville    John H  Welle s Keady Receipts for Dues and Assessments are secured  by Copyright  all rights reserved   For sale by   ADAMS BROTHERS    GENERAL AGENTS    256 W  Jefferson St   Louisville  Ky     Our Set XTo  5   165     Terms One half with order  the balance in notes  payable in three  and 6 months  or installments of  10 per month  or 10 per cent  dis   count for all cash  Our cheapest set is  125  on same terms     The Lawn aui Grounds    Most front yards have some attempt  at ornamentation  but taste is too often  outraged by the indulgence of whims   The rich green of the grass plot is bro   ken up and frittered away by numerous   ingle plants or small beds scattered all  over the yard  In some instances ever   greens are planted in the immediate  front of houses  and so near to them  that  although they had obtained only a  partial growth  the branches are already  intruding themselves into the veranda   thereby not only inconveniencing the  residents  but presenting anything else  rather than a handsome appearance  and  threatening  in the course of a few years   to almost entirely exclude the sunlight  from that portion of the premises  This  is a grave error  Trees  however beau   tiful  should never be planted so near the  house as to bar out the sunshine  There  is no more effectual method of destroy   ing their beauty  nor a better plan for  introducing disease  I have known  houses  thus crowded upon by trees of  dense foliage  that became so unhealthy  as to be regarded almost untenable   Large trees are out of jfface in small  yards   they should be in keeping with  the plat they are intended to beautifv      Lodge Swords  Jewels  Lodge Furniture    EMBLEMS IN WOOD AND METAL    Banners Badges  Robes Turbans  Caps  Funeral Rosettes    HI           S        SEALS    AND ALL LODGE PARAPHERNALIA   Emblematic Vest and Shirt Pins  Watch Chains  Exchange Cards  Etc    Canvassers wanted in every Lodge of ODD FELLOWS and MASONS  for our elegant Emblematic Pictures  Diplomas  etc    Terms and descriptive circulars on application     BEWARE OF INFRINGEMENTS    The great popularity which these Ready Receipts for Dues and  Assessments have attained will doubtless lead unscrupulous persons to  infringe upon our rights  and we hereby notify the public that any in   fringement in whole or in part  or by varying the main design with intent  to evade the law  will be prosecuted to the fullest extent    WELLE CO      Manufactured by Dick  Middleton   Co       Successor to JEWELL   BEDDO      Manufacturing Jeweler and Silversmith     140 Four lit Avenue  Louisville  Ky    Fine Jewelry  Society Badges  Emblem Pins  Masonic Jewels  Knight  Templar Crosses made to order  Good material  first class  workmanship  and reasonable prices    PRICE LIST OF REPAIRING     Cleaning Ordinary Watch   1 00   Fine Watch  1 50 to 2 00   Main Spring 1 00   Case Spring  1 00   Pivot       1 25   Hands  each  25   Glass  25   Joint on case 50c to 75   Bevel  silver  75   Gold   2 00 to 3 00   Warranted for One Year     Engraving Monograms  50 cents   coin extra     CLOCK REPAIRS    Cleaning 1 day time   0 50     1 day strike  75   8 day time  75     8 day strike  1  H    Main Spring  1 day  60     8 day  1 00   CLEANING MUSIC BOX     1 50 to  3 00    Warranted lor One Year     REPAIRING JEWELRY    Pin Tongue  comp     0 15   r           ld 25 to 35    Reducinj Plain Ring  25    Enlarging 1 in in Ring    35 to 1 00   ReducmgSeo Hing 25 to 75   Enlarging Sea    ing 25 to 1 00   All work done at as low rates  as possible for good work     F     KIRTLAND     JOHN W  McCRAW    The J  HALE POWERS COMPANY     170 Race Street  Cincinnati  Ohio     KIRTLAND   CO     Merchant Tailors    151 Fourth Ave   Courier Journal Building    A large line of Foreign and Domestic Goods always on hand  None but fir3t class  artists employed in Cutting Department  Good workmanship  moderate prices  and  promptness our motto     apr231m                                                                                                 

Bulletin (The) (Louisville, Ky.): 1881-09-24

8 pages, edition 01

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 Local Identifier: bul1881092401
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  Published in Louisville, Ky., Kentucky by Adams Bros.
   Jefferson County (The Bluegrass Region)