The Cincinnati Weekly Star in Cincinnati, Ohio
19 May 1880

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

The Cincinnati Weekly Star in Cincinnati, Ohio
19 May 1880

Read an issue on 19 May 1880 in Cincinnati, Ohio and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The The Cincinnati Weekly Star.

Browse The Cincinnati Weekly Star
  • the-cincinnati-weekly-star page 1 Press tab to continue slide or press d key to skip
    Page 1

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 19 May 1880 The Cincinnati Weekly Star in Cincinnati, Ohio. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

Get started for free with a 7 day trial.

The Cincinnati Weekly Star (Newspaper) - May 19, 1880, Cincinnati, OhioA b to Etc Csc Donati weekly Stab wednesday May 10, 1880. Special Kates of subscription taste copy one Fegte copy Rii months .50 to commission Tor subscriptions Tor less than a for a of the weekly Star. Free to any address. The Star Cincinnati a Bow to 8ehd Money. Can be cent at our risk by Post office orders drafts or registered letters by or express at the expense of the party Send we will not be responsible Tor Money sent in letters by Maul change of address. Desiring the address of their paper must give the Post office county and where they last received the paper As Well As Post office. Plainly when you desire to Eom Muni with us and always give your name Post county and state As there Are letters re by us daily some with no name others the Post office and state omitted. In either they can not be answered. O our time of expiration of your subscription is plainly printed on the Label of your paper. Look at it and renew in time not to miss a member. You will also greatly oblige us by showing the paper to your friends and tailing them of its merits. General conference. Eight Day Bishop Wiley stated that it had been remarked that the educational institution of this City was in the hands of the sheriff which was far from True. The institution in debt but the debt had been provided for. Bev. M. Cummings spoke in favor of the minority report. Gen. Fisk who represented thirty members of the committee reported that he bed been instructed to bring in a minority a sport favouring a greater number of Bis i be had no sympathy with the state to that the Church was too poor to employ any additional Bishop. The Church Wes larger Richer and there was More work to be done. As a substitute for the whole be would move the election of six Bis or. Curry took the stage and stated that wished that they could leave this con Ference with Twenty Bishops but if the a Peri tendency was to remain the same the next four years As it had been in past the argument for a greater num was taken away. Each Bishop could per intend fifteen annual conferences which would leave two to go abroad out of present Force. The Church would gladly pay the Sala of More Bishops if they could see a return for their Money and if the conference would follow the plan of having each Bishop established in the Center of a a a sail number of conferences Over which by would have the superintendency bul a till at the same time fulfil All the duties they now have to perform the Money could be raised. If this was done he favored Twenty a shops but if the matter remained As at present three would be a Tough. A coloured Bishop might however be decked hereafter if the conference desired. Or. Buckley referred to the advantages and disadvantages of or. Curry a plan and Oke in favor of the majority report. Or. Hatfield stated that the reverence for be episcopal Board depended upon the character of the men and not upon the warn her. Nor would the Church Pav the a a Feries of More Bishops unless they received an equivalent a mistake was made when eight Bishops were added to the Board and Are taking 120,000 a year from the Book concern to Fwy the expenses when the Money was needed to pay broken Down and needy Reini sters. He favored three additional Bishops. The chair at this Point stated that neral Fisk a substitute could not be entertained As it was Mude but it would be entertained As a substitute for the first minority report that is substituting six in of three. Or. Oliu stated that the vastness of the to be done by the Bishop made it necessary that More than the Bishops recommended be elected. Or. Curtis moved to Lay judge Fisk a amendment on the table which motion Mac carried by a Small majority. Or. Paxton moved to Lay the report of fee minority on the table and a rising into was taken. The vote resulted 199 in of laying the report on the table and 1 against. The previous question was called and majority report recommending the a Lection of four Bishops was adopted by a Large majority. A motion was Ira mediately made to adm until 7% of clock last evening at Paul a Church when the fraternal delegates from Canada would arrive. The committee which meet in the afternoon were called the doxology Sung and Benediction pronounced by Bishop Nav ugh. Ninth Dav to Day was the important Day of the n. Long before the hour for calling fee conference to order arrived nearly a very available seat in the House was occur and Large numbers were standing up the aisles and Entrance. The delegates were unusually prompt in liking their seats and when Bishop fester "1 the chair Aud opened the session there very Little available standing room anywhere in the House. Or. Harmony of the Central Ohio conference read the scripture lesson Lead in or and announced the hymn a stand fever by a it adoption of his Resolution and when his time had expired additional time was Given him to Complete his paper. The order of Tuc Day was taken up. Or. Paxton asked whether the initials shall be clearly written. A suggestion was made that the initials be put upon the ballot or. Will cutback moved that a want of initials should not invalidate the ballot. This was amended by or. Curry. Or. Woodruff suggested that ministers not members of this body Are eligible to the offices of the Church. Or. Curry moved that All votes not a e roved by All the tellers be returned to the Otise for verification. Carried. Or. Hatfield inquired if any arrangement had been made for holding the ballots if adjournment was necessary before the report could be made and upon motion it was decided that when the session adjourned they adj it urn to meet in St. Paul a m. E. Church at 2% M. Bishop Harris announced the tellers As follows thus. J. Clark of Maine Wra. M. Hughes of Troy Geo. J. Seeny of new York Alex Learmont of Central the North aisle Samuel m. Bright of Ohio r. C. Coan of South Kansas James c. Clark of Pennsylvania and Ber Dard Kelly of South Kansas for the Middle aisle Robert Mcmullen of Wisconsin Joseph m. Carr of Ohio Thomas c. Iliff and Wilson Cook of Detroit for the South aisle. The voting then began the Secretary calling the names of the delegates and they responding As they deposited their votes. Or. Bingham j. P. Magee and or. Monroe were appointed secretaries to count the vote. 1 he order of the Day was suspended and the report of the ecumenical Council read. It recommended the following resolutions which were adopted a resolved that we concur in the recommendation of holding a Council in London at the time suggested. A resolved that the Bishops appoint a committee of two to act in conjunction with Bishop Simpson As an executive com Mittee to work in conjunction with the general committee. A resolved that the Bishops have Power to appoint the delegates to this Council including three of their own number. A resolved that a copy of these resolutions be sent to the different a Resolution presented by or. Lannihan was adopted declaring that any revelation of the result of the ballot by the tellers and secretaries before it was announced by the chair would be considered a breach of Confidence. The tellers were instructed to read off the ballots after they were counted and return them to conference. The secretaries and tellers then retired to the secretaries room and began the Cou n t. Or. Hinkle announced that the delegates would Start for the zoological Garden at 3 of clock from in front of the opera House and distributed the tickets. The order of the Day was again suspended and memorials on change of ministerial service and establishing a daily advocate were presented. The conference then adjourned to meet at St Paul a Church at 2 30 of clock when the result of the ballot will be announced and the other elections take place. The d ology was Sung and Benediction pronounced by or. Fuller. Afternoon 8bs8ion. St. Paul Church was filled to its utmost capacity yesterday afternoon and Many Turi e i away for want of room. Bishop Wiley presided and or. Hypes conducted the devotional exercises. The journal of the morning session was read and approved. The report of the a tellers was read by Bishop Wiley As follows. I Here were 390 ballots cast Lytje necessary for election Walden 93, Fowler 93, Newman 84. Payne 41, Fuller 33. Hall 28, Dale 28, Foss 254, Hutst 253, Haven 100, mall lieu 56, Jonas 10, Taylor 8, Haskell 6, Fuller 6, Curry 5, Hitt 4, Thabet 3, and several scattering. Or. Foss Hunt and or. Warren received a majority of the votes cast Aud were declared elected. A abort sketch of the newly elected Bishops is As follows Rev. Or. Hurst is president of the Drew theological Seminary and is a member of the Newark conference. He is a thorough scholar being a graduate of Dickinson College. He is perhaps one of the Best German scholars among the English methodist ministry. For a time he was professor in one German University of the fatherland and has translated quite a number of German works. He succeeded Bishop Foster to the presidency of Drew theological Seminary in 1872. He is a gentleman in every Way suited to the High office to which the Church has called him. Rev. Or. Foss is president of Middletown �?�11 Batih he journal of the morning and evening a Wesiona of yesterday was read and approved. The order of the Day was suspended and the report of the ecumenical Council was Fene seated and referred without Reading. Or. Hunt was Given permission to invite members of the conference to the meeting of the anniversary of the Bible society. A list of rules for the election of Bishop Here presented by or. Trimbel and read. The report was taken up ii eau by item resolutions were first that 12 tellers appointed second that they Tase the vote by ballot and by conferences third feat when the vote was taken the tellers a frail retire with three of the secretaries to a out the votes fourth that the votes be divided into three lots and that one Secretary had three tellers should count each lot fifth that the four persons receiving the highest number of votes provided Thev have a majority the shall be elected and if the fourth and fifth on the ballot a Sec mad ballot shall be taken. Sixth that the result be announced by the chair Aud that Blank ballots shall not be counted. Be Veuth that if More names than the number to be elected be found on any ballot the first four names a alar Khz Tell be counted and that if any one Frame be repeated on the same ballot the a Nitro ballot be thrown out. An amendment was passed that no Nom Leatious be made and the whole report re to ived. Or. Trimble or. Eaton and or. Lana Han were appointed a committee to draw Fri the order for the election of other offi a trs than the Bishops. The rules were suspended at this Point mud a series of resolutions recommending my election of a coloured Man to the office of Bishop was presented by Rev. Or. Douglass a coloured Delegate from i sexing Fem and read by the Secretary. Or. Hammond read an Appeal for the University Connecticut. He is pre eminently a Man of Broad Seth ethical culture. For Many years he was a pastor in the new York conferences occupying the pulpit of the Best churches. He was called from the St. James m. E. Church Harlem to the presidency o Wesleyan College. Rov. Or. Warren a pastor at Philadelphia conference represents the pastorate in the Broad and Beautiful sense of that term. It is Well that our chief pastors be taken from the retired ranks of the ministry. Until the last conference he was pastor of Archt Street m. E. Church Philadelphia. A motion was then made to indefinitely postpone the election of the fourth Bishop. The motion was lost by a Small majority. Tenth Day Bishop Merrill presided yesterday and or. 8tratton, president of Pacific College California conducted the devotional exercises. The attendance was not As Large As wednesday but there were few seats unoccupied and Many were standing in the aisles and about the doors. The journal of wednesday was read and approved. It was decided after some discussion that the Rule prohibiting nominations from being made referred Only to the office of Bishop. A request was offered by Bishop Warrow from the Philadelphia conference that the general conference should hold its session in that City in 1884. The committee on general conference expenses reported in favor of the conference paying the following items of expenses the fare to and from Cincinnati with incidental expenses the car fare to and from the Homes of the delegates to the the opera House and the meals for those w. O Are too far from their Homes to return to dinner. Rev. Or. Price submitted papers opposing separation from the Baltimore conference Aud also respecting a biblical Institute. Or. Cummin submitted papers on itinerary. Bishop Harris submitted the names of or. A. 0. Genge and Gen. L Isk As committee 011 ecumenical Council. The following Resolution was adopted a resolved Llinat nomination for offices yet to be filled can be made without Bishop Simpson announced that the Reserve Delegate who had been Given a seat with the Florida delegation had belonged to the african m. E. Church for two years and the question bad been raised whether he was eligible to the position. The matter was referred to a committee of five. Rev. Or. Fitzgerald of Newark conference was appointed assistant Secretary. The following tellers were appointed waster Davies t. J. Ferry Geo. Hare t. Hardman c. Fisher e. G. Weeks a. Maime win. Wilson Geo. Wright Geo. Palmer j. F. Sandman k. P. Cook. The order of the Day was then taken up and the following nominations flt r missionary secretaries were made or. Hatfield nominated or. Chas. Fowler. Or. Upham nominated or. We. Butler. I r. Brighton nominated or. Olin. Or. Swart nominated or. Reid. Or. Wentworth nominated j. S. Gracey gov. Steinford nominated or a. C. George or. Hitchcock nominated r. Otis Gibson. D. Ferris nominated j. P. New Geo. Fish nominated or. Graw or. Joice nominated or. Curtis or. Payne was nominated but withdrew his name. A Resolution was presented by or. Wentworth stating that delegates upon being elected to the position of Bishop were no longer members of the conference but it was decided after s site discussion that the delegates elected must be ordained before they were Bishops. The balloting then began for the election of two missionary secretaries and at the conclusion the tellers retired to count the vote. Rev. John d. Walsh presented a paper on the Episcopacy. The spirit of the paper was that the Bishop he uld preside for successive years in a certain number of conferences. Referred to committee on Episcopacy. A paper was presented by Rev. Or. Lord on Temperance. Referred to committee on Temperance. A Resolution was offered requesting the Book agents to inform the Church How assistants were procured and paid. A paper on Lay representation was referred to the committee on legislation. Bishop Harris report of Rev. Frain Delegate to the general conference of evangelical association was read and ordered printed. Rev. Emperor Williams of new Orleans fraternal Delegate to the general conference of the african m. E. Church presented his report. Bishop Simps it a presented the report of the fraternal delegates of the m. E. Church South. It was ordered to be printed. Thomas Gosford presented a Resolution to change the. Pastoral term. Referred to committee on itinerary. The Montana conference presented a Resolution on Indian affairs. Nebraska conference offered a Resolution that the preacher sent to preside at a quarterly conference be the president of the conference. Rev. Ballen offered a Resolution restoring the National repository to its Farmer name and usefulness. The rules were suspended to receive a paper on sunday school Union. A Resolution was offered by the Mississippi conference on the establishment of a Book concern Lin Jackson. The report of the tellers was read As follows whole number of votes cast 786 necessary for a Choice 194. Jno. M. Reid received 261 Chus. Ii. Fowler 220 j. B. Gray 48 or. J. Newman 121 or. Alvin. 26 or. Kirtis 19 a. C. George 27 w. Butler 26 Otis Gibson 9, and 13 scattering. Or. Reid and or. Fowler were the successful candidates. Rev. Or. Reid has been a Frost successful missionary Secretary for the past Ekht years. Under his direction this great society of the Church has made advances along the whole line. His re election is a great compliment to the gentleman. Rev. Or. Fowler just chosen to the position of Secretary of the missionary society has just closed his first term of office As editor of the new York advocate. He is one of the most Brilliant preachers and platform speakers in the Church. It was moved that so much of the plan As relates to the corresponding Secretary of the Church Extension society be taken up. Or. Lanahan moved a substitute so that the conference Suall answer by delegations instead of by individuals. The motion prevailed. The following nominations for Secretary of the Church Extension society were made or. Harmon nominated or. Park s. Donald on. Or. Thompson nominated Rev. Homer Eaton. Several persons nominated or. Kynett. The vote was then taken and the tellers retired to count the ballot during the absence of the tellers several memorials were presented. The result of the election for 8ecretarv of the Church Extension society was reported As follows whole non tier of votes cast 376 necessary to a Choice 189. Of these or. Kynett received 310 Rev. Or. Kuton 39 Rev. Or. Donald 14, and several scattering. Or. Kynett the successful candidate has occupied the position to which he has been a elected for the past past Ekht years. The doxology was then Sung. Or. Walden pronounced the Benediction and the session adjourned. At 3 o clock the delegates will take cars on the Elra Street line in front of the opera House and go on a free excursion to the zoological Garden. Eleventh Day Bishop Andrews occupied the chair yesterday and or. Edwards of Baltimore conducted the devotional exercises. After the Reading of the journal or. Mat Lack. Or. Newman Hon. We. Willy or. Hunter and judge Reynolds were appointed a committee to decide upon the eligibility f s. Valentine of Florida to a seat in the con Ference. The order of the Day was then taken up and Rev. Or. Rust and Rev. M. Hammond coloured were nominated for the office of Secretary of the Freedman said society. Or. Rust is the present Secretary and has held the position fur several years. The vote was taken and while the tellers were counting the Voles the conferences were called for resolutions. Ram Thunder Bose offered a Resolution on the schools at Lucknow North India. Northern new York conference offered a Resolution on Price of books to preachers also on the duty of Bishops in organizing circuits. Northwest Indiana offered a Resolution in regard to publishing general rules in hymnal. A Resolution was offered that the Bishops should furnish their rulings in annual conferences. Several other resolutions of minor importance were also presented. The report of the tellers was made at this Point and was As follows whole number of votes 365 necessary to a Choice 184 of these or. R. S. Rust received 252 Rev. Or. Hammond 107, and several scattering the conference then proceeded to the election of an editor of the new York Christian advocate. L r. Here nominated or. Daniel Cary and or. Vincent seconded the nomination. Or. Graw nominated or. James m. Buck Ley and or. Price Sec med the nomination. The ballot was then taken and the tellers retired. Rev. F. Mcdonald lecture at Trinity m. K. Church this evening for the Benefit of my lean m. E. Church. His subject is a the modern attack and defense of Rev. Or. Buckley moved in View of the fact that they had a double set of tellers they enter up it a the election of an editor of the quarterly review. The motion was carried and the following gentlemen were placed in nomination judge Reynolds nominated Rev. Or. 1. D. Whedon. Or. Edwards nominated Rev. Or. Crooks and Rev. F. Malli Lew nominated prof. Prentice. The tellers returned and announced the result of the vote for editor of the new y re Christian advocate which was its follows whole number of votes cast 377 necessary to a Choice 179. Of these or. Buckley received 228 votes l r. Curry received 140 votes. Or. Curry is the present editor. The conference then proceeded to ballot for editor of the Western Christian advocate. Or. Hoyt Aud or Payne president a it of Ohio Wesleyan University were nominated but or. Pay be withdrew and left the Field to or. Hoyt. The tellers who took the vote for editor of the q car Ter i y review returned and announced that 373 votes had been cast. Necessary to a Choice 187. Of these or. D. D. Whedon had received 307 votes and was declared elected. Or. Crooks received 36 and Prentice 21 votes. A motion was made that the request of or. Sanford Hunt agent of tie american Bible society that the general conference should appoint two delegates to the anniversary of said society to be held in Louisville May 16th, should be granted. The motion prevailed and Rev. D. Newman and Rev. Or. Goodsoil were appointed the committee. Or. J. Trimble moved that the conference go into the elect iou of editor of the sunday school literature. The motion prevailed. Governor Stanford nominated or. John Vincent. Rev. Or. Evans nominated Rev. Or. A Vainger. Bishop Simpson announced that next tuesday had been fixed As the Day for holding memorial services Lor deceased Bishops and that the Board of Bishops would recommend that of next wednesday the consecration services of the newly elected Bishops should take place. It w As suggested that the service be held at St. Paul a Church but on motion of or. Walden the Day was fixed As recommended by the Bishops but the hour and the place were left to the following committee appointed by the Bishops or. Walden de. Sargent and Amos Skinkle. The tellers who took the vote for the editor of the Western Christian advocate of Cincinnati returned and it was announced by the chair that or. Hoyt had been reelected receiving 304 out of 335. The Secretary of the conference was instructed to cast the ballot for or. Alfred Wheler for editor of the Pittsburg advocate. Having done so or. Wheler was declared re elected. This compliment has been paid to no other gentleman. The result of the election of an editor of the sunday school periodicals was then announced. It was As follow number of votes cast 356 necessary to a Choice 177. Of these or. Vincent received 239 and was declared elected. Rev. Or. A Vainger the other nominee received 111 votes. The conference then proceeded to ballot for an editor Lor the Northwestern advocate. The Rev. Or. Edwards the present editor end Rev. Or. Axtelle were placed in nomination. After the vote was taken the session voted to adjourn but before the Benediction was the committee which met in the afternoon were called and it was announced that or. Hunter had been almost unanimously re elected editor of the Northwestern Christian Avoca e. Of Chicago. Twelfth Day Bishop Peck opened the conference by saying that silent solemnity is eminently becoming the worshippers of god As they approach the throne of Grace. Rev. Or. Nippert of the Germany and Switzerland conference led in devotional services. The journal was read and approved. Rev. Or. Mcmullen fraternal Delegate from Irish Wesleyan methodist Church presented a very Able Farewell address to the conference which was read by the Secretary. Or. Goodsoil announced that it would be impossible for him to attend the meeting of the general Bible society at Louisville to Morrow. 1 he committee 011 Placa and entertainment of the next conference reported a plan providing Tor the next conference. A motion was then made to proceed to the election of an editor of the Northern Christian adv Cate of Syracuse n. Or. H. Waxen the present incumbent was nominated and. As there were 110 other nominations the rules were suspended and the Secretary directed to it cast the vote of the conference fur or. Warren. The vote was cast and d. Worry declared elected. Or. Amos Shinkle in behalf of the Book committee presented the following report first Tim the deficiency in the episcopal fund should be charged to profit and loss by the Rook concerns second that the National repository should be d scout in tied. Third that the Golden hours should be discontinued. Fourth that the election of editors for the Southern and Pacific coast papers be deferred for the present. This Resolution was taken up item by item. The first item referring to the deficiency of the episcopal fund which is $109,000, and which was recommended to be charged to profit and loss was amended so that it should be proportioned among the various conferences for collection during the coming four years. The amendment was amended by adding the amount of the deficiency. The amount of the debt is 120,31l a motion was made to Lay the second item on the table and after considerable discussion was third item the suspension of the Dolden hours was taken up and Laid upon the table. The fourth item the deferring of die election of editors of Church papers in the South and on the Pacific coast was taken up. This item was amended by adding to 11 the deferral of the election of any editors except the Christian apologist until they hear Furt nerf m the Book committee. The item As amended was adopted. The report 01 the tellers on the election of an editor Lor the Christian advocate was read showing that or. Fit was re elected by a vote of 251 out of 853. Or. Walden reported that the committee on the confirmation of b shops were in favor of having the services held 111 music Ila i a week from next tuesday. The report was amended making next wednesday at 10 a. M. The time and St. Pauig a Church the place. Adjourned. Weekly review of the Cincinnati Market. W i via a a Laju Cincinnati. ,.uiv. . Steady at Piv it a. Sight at 41 88% 60 Day bils it 86%. Eastern Exchange is quiet and steady. Rates unc Rangeo. Dealers buying at Par Selling at 1-10 Premium. Government Bonds steady and change. Local rates As follows buying. 6s of 1881 a. 10644 5sof 1881.102% 4% of 1891 48 of 1907 107 no quotable Selling. Ioe 1034 109% 107 1 15 M. 1004 the following Are the opening and the 1 15 v m. Quotations of the new York Exchange As received by Lea Sterrett a co., 28 West third Street opened. Yvo. U. Telegraph 100% a. A Teleg Raon Pacific mall 85 Adams express Wells Fargo. Re dress. American express a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a u. 8. Express. N. 128 Delaware a lacs a a a a a a a 77% Erie a a a a a a a 36ft Erie preferred a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a it m 59 0. G.4lc 11 i Ujie Shore 103 a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a Cleveland a Pittsburg. Northwestern com. Nortow Esier Oreter Reu. Hock land a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a 8l Paul common. St. Paul preferred. Ohio a Mississippi a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a do preferred. Onion Pacific. He h fort Bajue. Hannibal a8t.joe. Do preferred. Michigan Central a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a Reade a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a c. . ��1. Lareey Central Morris a Essex Delaware a Hudson. Wabash it pc Pacific. Wabash amp Pacific preferred. Kansas a a Texus. 1 Ron Moil 11 Lam. Illinois Central. Louisville amp. Nashville. Chesapeake amp Ohio. Central it Arizona. Tottered it by l a a a a a a 3m a a a a a a in a a a a a a a a a a a a a 78% 69 114 102% a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a a 89% a a a a a a a a a a a a 73 100% 27 72% 83% a a a a a a 26% 6�?~4 89% 47% 714 69 a a a72 29 57 30 4016% 4% a a a a a a 90 a a a a a a 72% 100% 27 7-% 83% 26 l n a 79% 47 71% 69% ,.�?� 72% a a a a a a 67% 30% 41% 16 a a a a a a . May 15�?1 M. Flour a he or Aik. Four is inf air demand. Prices firm and steady. We quote family 86 10@5 35, extra 81 s5@4 60, 60 at3 85, and Low grades 82 50@3 15 or or. Rye flour $4 70 34 90 per Bra. Fancy 5 60 3� 3und Patent up to $7 40 per Bri As to Quot laity or Brand. Oats quiet and steady. White 38<�40c. The latter for Choice Aud mixed 35@37c for fair Sample to no. 2 per by. Barley Quet. Fall Sample 85@95c, Spring 65� 75c per by. Interior Dull and nominal. Wheat Market quiet. Red $1 17@1 20 per by Good to Choice Ami no. 2 Selling at 81 18. Amber 2< j3c Lew than red. White nominal. Rye quiet and firm and sales no. 2 at 94c per Bushel. Corn quiet and ready. No. 3 mixed shelled Selling at 40c, and no. 2at 41c. Mixed ear Selling at 43c for Choice and Down to 38c for inferior. Yellow ear at 44c, White at 45c per by. Bov Slova. Bacon sides 7.45<7$7%c, Clear rib 6.85@6.90c and shoulders 4%c per la Par ked. Sugar cured hams 9@10c, and shoulders at 5% 0j 6c per la. Mess Nork steady and Colet at 810 60 5 10 75, and held a Shade More for Small jobbing lots. B ilk meats quiet and steady. Short rib sides at 6.35c, and shoulders 4.0d@i.l0 per la Loose. Corns. Market quiet and easy at yesterdays quotations. Receipts 748 Balea sales at Cotton Exchange reported 809 a a a a a a of it diary 10c Tow n 12%e be i34c per Bales. Official prices Are As follows Ordi nary 9c tfx of Ordinary 10c Tow middling 10%c a a Good middling Lac Middlin Lair whisky is easier to Day and la lower and soles at 8105 per gallon and fair demand. Oko Orkiss. Coffee has a steady and quiet Market and no Materi 1 change. Rio at 12%<gl4%c for common to fair 15@17c for Good to prime 18@18% for Choice and j9% �20c for fancy yellow. Java 24 a 28c, lag Ayra 15<�18c, and mocha 26�27c per la. Molasses in fair jobbing demand and steady. We quote new Orleans 45 52c for Good to Choice Maple syrup 75<t$85o per gallon. Refined syrups 40@66c per gallon. Rice quiet and steady and Carolina Selling at 8c and Louisiana at 7@7%c per la. Suga Mai act is steady and quiet at the following refined yellow at 8<8 8%c, extra c 8% 49c, a White 9%@9%e, granulated and powdered at 9%@10%c. Crushed 10% 410%c, and Cut loaf 10%c per Pound. New Orleans raw at 7%<?$8%e yellow clarified at 8%@9c White at 9%@10c per Pound. Miscellaneous. Bags in moderate demand and quiet. We note Burlap 4-Bushel, 12%@13c 3-Bushel, ll%<412c 2-Bushel, 8%@9c Junuies 2-Bushel, 54%�15c renewed. 15c double 23c Cotton seamless. 2-Bushel, 21 425c and 3-Bushel do 28@32c each Wool bags 38 2 41 c each. Bagging steady and quiet with Only a limited demand. Flax 2 la at 10c, 2% in at 10%c, and 2% la at 10%c per Yard and about a Mure for jobbing lots. Jute held la Higner than flax. Iron ties 83 per bundle. Bark quiet and receipts Large and quoted 8u 50 @12 per Cord for prime to Choice Chestnut Oak. Beeswax in Light demand but steady and prime yellow will sell at 20c per la on arrival. Miscellaneous. Beans were in ample Supply and moderate demand and Market quiet. Prime to Choice Navy at 81 35@1 40 per by and held 10@idc higher Tor jobbing lots. Fair to Good al Jil 1j Aud inferior 7f@80c per by. Broom Corn in moderate Dema d and steady. Red Brush 4@4%c. Red tipped 5@5%c, Green stalk braid 6@6%c, and hurl 7@7.%c per la. I rooms in moderate demand and steady at the following common at $1 50@1 75, hurl $2 60�4 2 75, Shaker 82 75@3, Steamboat at $3 25@3 75 per Cozen. Bran steady and demand fair and Selling fit 815 per ton. Ship stuffs neglected at $16 417. Middling fair demand at $18@23 per ton All 011 arrival. Held 82 More in store. Butter the receipts Are Large and Market Dull and heavy and prices downward. Creamery Selling slowly at 20@23c per la As to Quality prime to Choice Dairy maae at 13@15c selections of Western Reserve it 18c per la fair to Good packing lots at 8@10c, and common Down to 4@5c per la. Candles in fair demand and steady at 1q% a. 11c for common tallow and ll%@12%c for Star per la. Cheese has a moderate demand and race ample and Selling at 10%@ll%c per la. Cordage demand fair and steady at the following jute 9%@10%c, sisal 11%@ 12%e, Manilla at 12%@13%c per la. Cooperate quiet and steady at the following flour barrels. 25@30c pork barrels 60<g65c it half urls 45050c lard pierces 86 490c Nam pierces 15 450c Fly tight Hhd. 81 20@1 26 whisky a rets 8125 41 30. And lard kegs. 28 430e each. Co open stuff demand Light and Market Blead Slack barrel poles $6 48 tight barrel poles. $10< 12. And Hogshead poles $20025 per a Barrs Staves 813 418 bog Snead Waves. $16020 per 3 Coal has a steady Market and moderate Demon at the following to Consumers delivered As follows Hocking Valley and Muski Ngum 11� 12c Campbell Creek 11c Ohio River 9@10<> Kanawha 10011c, and Toughio Ghent 11c per do. Anthracite at 8606 50 Ter ton. Coke in Light demand and steady. Gao House 8c, crushed 9c, and City manufactured 10c per by at Yards and 2c More delivered Cotton yarns demand Only moderate and Market quiet. Batting 10015c Pound yarns 23c carpet Warp White. 23c do Coverlet Warp 25c Oer be. Cotton Rte 20 428c, and Candlewick 23c per in. Fruits strawberries in Good sujing at $8010 per St ind of 2 bushels fair. A apples scarce and quiet at oranges quiet Messina $4 5005 50 per Box and 310 413 Der Case. Lemons in fair de Mand at $4 5005 50 per Box. Dried apples at 7@ 7%c, and dried peaches at 8@8>c per la. Layer raisins at$2 6002 75 per Bux. Currants at 8c. Prunes 809c, figs \2c, and Citron 22025c per Pound. Eggs in Good Supply and fair demand my for fresh at 9%0loe per dozen. Feathers were in fair demand and Market steady and Selling at 45c per la. Fish in moderate demand and Market 6teady. We quote Mackerel extra mess 827028 no. 1 Large 825026 no. 1 Shore 817018 no. 1 medium. 810 500011 no. 1 Bay 812 50018 no. 2 Large 89 50010 no. 2 medium. 87 5008 no. 8 Large. 8707 50 no. 8 medium 8606 50 per in no. 1 White fish 6@6 5� no. 2 do 84 6005 pickled Salmon 815016 50 per in upper Lake herring. 83 7504 lower do $6 5003 76 per half Bra no. 1 herring 28030c per Box codfish. 5%c per la sardines Quarter boxes 812 500 Case and 1 la Cove oysters 75c@8120 a a a a Hay is in fair demand and steady close pressed Timothy prime the no. 1 Loose pressed at 816 500 Good mixed at 813014, and per ton All on arrival. Hops in fair request and steady and moderate offerings at 35037c per la for prime to Choice Eastern. A hemp in moderate Supply and quiet with rough Kentucky at 81600165 per urn on arrival. Single dressed at 12%@13c, and double at 14 414%c per la hides demand moderate and steady with to we quote 16, Aud fair to 8%@9%c dry salted 18@l4c Flint 16 4 la. Sheep pelts 8101 25 each Shear material change. We quote Green 708c salted. 8%@9%c dry salted 17c per do 26040c. Iron wrought quiet and easy the demand being Light and pig Iron at the following. 4 months prices charcoal hanging Rock. No. 1, 829 4 30 n0 2. 828029 forge 827028 8outhern, 42702$ surge $2 -027 per ton. String Stonecoal it my cokes no. 1. 827028 do. No. 2. 826027 do. A ild Cincinnati live Stock Market Cincinnati. May 12�?2 M. The following Are the receipts Aud shipments of live Stock Tor the past 21 hours receipts. Shipment. Attle. 8o3 608 Ilos. L 541 Sli be i. 1t 22i0 hogs Market Active and firm. Common at $3 2504. Fair to Good Light at $4 1504 40, fair to Good packing at 8 04 35, select butchers $4 40 4 50 Gross. Cattle Market steady. Common at $1 750 2 25, fair to medium $2 5�@3 25, Good to Choice it $3 5004 25, and Lair to Good shipping grades at $4 @4 65 percent al Gross. Sheep common to fair $3 5004 50, and Good to Choice 84 7o@c pc Cental Gioso forge $25021 soft do. No. 1, $25026 cold Short do forge $24025 car wheel Iron hanging Rock Harpool $>0058 Bon them do 8480-53. W Roug Iron common bar Iron per la. 2%c Charcot bar Iron per la 3.70c Sheet Iron boiled. Nos. 10 to 27 per la. 3%@t 70c Sheet Iron charcoal. Nos. 10 to 27, per la 5@6 20c. Leather fair demand and steady. We quote Oak sole 36040c per in Hemlock 25081c harness leather. 36@39c rough harness. 28082c skirting do 40042c per la bridle leather $48060 i or ooh american Kip 650750 per in French do 90081 25 american Calfskin 80c@$l 10 French do 81 2001 75, and upper leather 18@ 22c per loot. Ixo via �8 Dull and no quotable change. Pig Lead at 5%@5%e, bar Lead 7%c. Sheet Lead 3%c per to. Nails in moderate demand and study and Selling at 8-1 per Keg for 10d to 60d. Nava stores Market quiet and steady at the following resin no. 2, $2 <2 50 no. 1, $2 7503 50 Pale. 8404 25. And extra Pale. 84 5005 00 per Bra. Pints of turpentine at 34035c per gallon. Caro Ina tar $2 7102 25. Roofing pitch $2 2502 76 per barrel. Nuts in Light demand but steady at the following almonds 20022c pecans 12%@14c filberts 12@14c Brazil nuts 9@10c. And English walnuts 11012c per a. Coconuts $401 50 per Hundred. Oils Market quiet and steady. Prime linseed at 78c pier gallon. Extra lard Oil at 57@58c for current make. Refined Petroleum at 9%e for Ohio and 9c for Kentucky Standard Legal test and 15c for headlight per gallon. Quality powder in moderate demand and Market steady. Rifle powder at $60 6 50. Blasting at $2 90@3t5 per Keg. Potatoes in fair demand for new with moderate receipts and Selling at $304 per barrel Aslo Quality the latter for Choice Early Rose. Poultry chickens in fair demand and Market steady and Selling at 82 75 0 3 50 for old or full Guowu Aud $1 50ua2 75 Tor chickens As to size or condition per dozen. Ducks at f?@2 50 Der dozen. Rags the demand is Light and Market quiet. Common Woolen at la a and soft do at 8@9c put to 11�. White Cotton at 3@3%c, and mixed do at 2<2%c per la. Scrap Iron Dull and steady. Wrought scrap at 0@80e, and stove cast at 40050c per 100 lbs. Halt in moderate demand and steady. Foreign $1 1001 20 it or sack for Liverpool and 40045c Peru. For turks Island. Of o River Aud Kanawha is in fair demand at $1 60 per barrel of 7 bushels. Starch in moderate demand and Market steady. We note Pearl 3%@3%c. Montou 4%@4%c, Silken gloss of Diamond gloss 6c, Cut in 6%@6%c per Pound. Tto amp a is in fair demand Aud quiet. German 5c, extra Olive 4%c, family 4c per la German Olive 4%c, Blue 4%c, Amber 5%c per la White 85 75 per Box. 8eed flax seed quiet at 81 1001 20 per by. Clover and Timothy nominal. German Millet Dull at 80@85c, and hungarian grass seed at 90c per by. Tallow quiet and steady and Selling country at 5%c Loose Aud City at 5%c packed per in. Turners Stock fair Trade and steady. Quoted Zinc slab 7%@8c Sbet. 9@9%c Block tin 25@ 26c solder 16@19c Copper ingots 26c Bottoms 36c Braziers sheets 81@37c per la tin plate i of $909 50,and i x 811012 50 per Box vegetables tomatoes in Good Supply at 80090c per Box of Bushel. Cabbage in Light Supply and firm at $606 59 Tor Choice and $1 5001 for inferior per crate. Onions Dull and plenty at 82 5003 50 per barrel. Peas in fair demand and ample receipts at 8406 per barrel and 31 50@2 per crate. String Beans at 81 2>@1 75 per Bushel crate. In of ovenware quiet Aud steady. We quote w Ash boards. 81 3o@2 �0 per dozen tuba tests of eight 9$ 25@3 25 per nest no. 1. 88 50@9 50 no. 2, s 5008 no. 3, 86 5007 per dozen buckets two hoops 819002, and three hoop $2 1602 25 per dozen churns. No. 1. 89 50@10 no. 2, $86009. And no. 3. $7 5007 per dozen. Wool quiet and steady with More Liberal receipts. We quote unwashed Fine Merino 27@ 23c coarse clothing 28029- medium do 32@33c combing and Delaine 32033c. Fleece washed Fine Merino 43@45c coarse clothing. 40041c medium clothing 44@l5c combing and Delaine. 43@l5c tub washed common 3s@40e Good to Choice 4i@48c. Tobacco. The offerings at auction to Day were 119 Hhd As follows 26 Hhd new Mason county kentucky�?4 at $3 80 �5 95. 7 $607 90 5 at $8 5009 50, 7 at $10@ 13 50, 3 at $15015 25. 16 Hhd Brown county Ohio �ncwl�?1 Hhd at $4 60 4 at 86 15,�7 35 3 at $3 7009 50 6 at $10 25012 75, 2 at $16010 25. 50 Hhd new Owen county kentucky�?11 Hhd at 83 8005 90,15 at 86 1007 50, 8 at 8809 95. 14 at $10014 75, 1 at $15. �?�23 Hhd new Pendleton county kentucky�?2 Hhd at 83 700 4 40, 5 at $6 1007 90, 6 at $809 30 8 at $10 60014 25, 3 at $15 25016 75. 1 Hhd new West Virginia at $7. 1 Hhd new Eastern Ohio at $5. 2 Hhd new Carroll county �?1 Hhd at $6 20 1 at $8 25. Hhd. Offerings for the week new 1,332 rejections for the week. 467 hop bitters. Mistakes and prejudice of religious and Temperance journals. Bxs. 8 actual sales for the week. A a a a a a a 865 8 markets by Telegraph. Wilmington. May 15 a turpentine spirt to steady at 36c. Oswego. May 15-wheat steady. Corn in Light demand Western mixed. 57058c. St. Louis. May 15.�?wheat higher. No. 2 red. 81 11%@1 11%. No. 3. 1 06%. Com higher. No. 2, 34>sc@31%c. Rye higher. No. 2, 90c. Detroit May 15 a flour Dull. Wheat easier extra nominal no. 1 White $1 23% april $1 20% May $1 20% june $1 19 milling no. 1 nominal. Peoria. May 15 a com Active and steady High mixed �?T5%c no. 2, 35%c. Oats steady no. 2 White. 33%03-lc. Rye higher no. 2, 85c. Whisky steady at $1 07. Baltimore May 15.�?com quiet. Wheat Ste by mixed. Corn spot 51c mud 50c june. 47c%c jul y 47%c. Wheat no. 2 a it d spot $1 33 May $1 30% june $1 24 july $1 10, Chicago May 16 a wheat june $1 11 july $1064. Com june. 36%c july 36%. Barley Cash 80c extra no. 3.60c. Re e Cash 76c. Oats june 30%c. Whisky Salt 8 of 460 i is at $108. Milwaukee. May 15 a wheat firm Mav $1 14% june. $1 12% july $1 08?�. Can weak no. -2, 36%c. Oats steady no. 2, 30%c. Rye steady no. 1. 80c Barley steady no. 2, g7%c Toledo. May 15.�?wheat steady Amber Micleu in $121% no. 2 red Wabash Cash $1 21% Une. $1 15% no. 3 red Wabash $1 13. Corn steady High mixed 40%c Oats nothing do i no. Cleveland Mav 15.�?wheat no. 1 red ii 20 no 2, $1 18 no. 3, 81 16 no. 2 mixed $1 17 Oats no. 1, 40c no. 2. 38c White 12c com High mixed 46c Low 45c ears. 45c Buffalo May 16.�?wheat very Dull 5,200 Bush Els. Green Bay at 81 17. Corn firm 25,000 bushels of no. 2. Western at 44%c, 30,000 bushels to to arrive at 43%@44. Oats Dull 1.200 bushels at 37%c. Rye and Barley Active. Canal freights Strong and unchanged. Philadelphia. May 15.�?wheat firm Western. 1 3-2% Cash. $1 39%@1 32% june $1 25%@ 1 26% july. $1 14@1 14%. Corn quiet Wesp Cash 51%51%c june 48%@ j i n. I9%c july 48%@49%c Oats firm no. 2 White May 44%@45c%. Rye firm Western 88c Liverpool May 15.�?flour. 10012s 6d. Wheat Winter. 9s8d@10s 6d Milwaukee red 9s@l0s California White. 9s@10s 2d California club 9s lib 10s 4d. Cora. 4sl0%d. Cotton Dull middling Uplands 6 11-Lgu middling Orleans 6%d. Hales to Day. 5,000 Bales of which 500bales Are for Export and speculation. Opened at 7a bid fat a old. And closed at 75c bid for old. New York Petroleum without quotable change Philadelphia Market null at 7%c Bales at the Pittsburg Exchange 120,000 urls. Pittsburg May 15�?grain.�?wheat easy at former quotations with a fair milling but no a inning demand. Corny Supply Lili eral and Mark to Active prices easy on shelled Ana firm on a. Oats weak quotations unchanged offerings Lili eral and demand slow. Balance of Market unchanged. Boston. May 15 a flour Neav and firm a Esier super one. To 250575 common extras $6 �650 Wisconsin sex was. 8606 50 Minnesota do 165007 60 Winter Aid Michigan $707 56 Illinois and Indiana $707 75 St. Bou la. $7 2508 25 Wisconsin and Minnesota Patent Procesa Spring wheat. 87 750950 Winter wheat $7 5009. Corn quiet new 63064c. Oats quiet no. 1 and extra whits 52054c no 2 White 50@50%< no. 2 mixed and no. A White. 49049c. Fine 95c 0fl Indianapolis May 15.�?four new process. 86 5007 fancy 85 7506 25 family 8506 60 Low Grade 83 5004 25 buckwheat $5 50@6 per barrel. Provisions shoulders sales at 4c Short ribs sales at 6%c. Lard prime steam 6 87%c a p., hams held at 8%@9c. Wheat higher no. 2 red spot at $1 14401 16 Cash. Corn steady High mixed at 37@ pc mixed 37@ 37%e. Oats firm while 34%@35c mixed 32%@ 33 a. Rye steady 80c. Bran $15 50 pert Hay Wagon $14016 per ton baled $10018 Prairie $909 50. Louisville ky., May 15.�?flour quiet at last prices. There is a regular but moderate demand with prices ruling steady. Patent 8708. Choice fancy $606 50. Plain fancy $5 6005 90, extra $401 25, a no 1 $5 2605 50. Extra family $4 5i>@4 75 wheat demand Good with Small offerings and prices ruled firm. We quote prune at $1 0501 07. Corn Active and steady at quotation. We quote shelled corp at 40%e for mixed 43044cfor White on track or levee Dearcorn 45eon Arriva. Baricev nominal. Rye we quote bids at 60@92c per by. Oats there were no quotable changes. We quote mixed it 35v�c, and White at 38036%c in bulk on track or levee. Whisky h go win eat $1 06. New Orleans. May 15.�?pork firmer at $11 to arrive. Dry salted shoulders quiet i Oose. 4%c packed 4.40c. Bacon Dull shoulders 4%c Clear rib 7e Ezear sides 7%e. Hams steadier at 9@9%e. Lard quiet at 7vic. Receipts pork. 228 urls meats none Bacon. 25 casks do 217 Bxs hams 7 Tea lard 108 Tes 75 kegs. He ear quiet Good common. 7%c full7 prime 7%c. Molasses Dull fair 38@i0c prime pie Miura. Whisky quiet Choice Cincinnati $1 10 Western $10501 08 Louisville to c8. New York May 14.�?flour steady and quiet round hoop Ohio $505 15 Choice do $5 8006 75 Western $ i @4 8.5 common to Good v a a air a a a / / it a a a a w a a a Corn is a Shade stronger and quiet mixed Western spot 50051 a do futures 4905o%e. Oats a Shade firmer Nesto a 41050c. Beef steady and quiet new Plain mess $9 50010 new extra do. $10010 50, la Ork Kirin and quiet new mess $1112%. Lard a Shade stronger steam rendered. 7 3�?~2%c. Butter unchanged and quiet Ohio. 9017c. Cheese steady at 10012%c for poor to Choice. Whisky nominal Western 81 11 9 1 12. Sugar unchanged and rather quiet. Molasses firm and in fair demand. Petroleum Dull and week. Rice quiet and firm with a fair . Coffee steady and quiet. Freights Dull. Spirits turpentine heavy at 29@29%e. Rosin Dull at $1 3501 42%. Tallow firm at 6@6 l-6c for Western. Eggs steady at la Lac for fair to Choice. Dry goods business continues quiet in ail departments. Cotton goods in very ight demand at first hand but jobbers doing a Lair Trade by Means of Low prices. Prints Quie and aliens Light fancy prints in deed to 6%c. I awns and prints �11 fair request and Gingham moving steadily. Woolen g it ods quiet Aud steady. Some Good Relt trios and tempera net journals Are making the mistake of declining to advertise a most valuable and anti intoxicating Medicine simply because it is called a critters a while the same journal Are making a greater mistake by advertising some Drunken whisky stuff or nostrum because it has some Nice fancy deceptive name ending with a Seine a a Stine a printed on its Label when the bottle is fillet with destruction drunkenness and death. If these Good journals would take the trouble to ask Bow Many overworked clergymen have had their lost nerve Force brain waste and flagging energies restored by the use of hop bitters enabling them to perform their arduous pastoral duties and preach the Glt of sermons that they would have been totally unable to do but for this valuable Medicine and did Elise journals but know of tie Host of Good Christian Temperance women who rely on them for their family Medicine and How Many invalid Homes they could make Happy and what glad tidings they would Send to every neigh boyhood by publishing the merits of hop bitters they would Adver Tise them without Money and Price. And did these journals but know How Many have been and May be saved from forming intemperate habits by doctors prescribe Fig hop bitters instead of Beer where the use of hops Are needed there being More actual hop strength in one bottle of hop bitters Titan in a barrel of Beer without any of the intoxicating or evil effects of Beer they would Lay aside their fear and prejudice against the word a a a few of the Many witnesses from religious and Temperance sources arc Given below who use att advertise hop bitters. The president and manager of hop bitters manufacturing company is a Veteran Temperance advocate and worker of forty eight years service every Man in the company is an Active Temperance worker and the company spends thousands of dollars annually in Temperance and Christian work. Liat he religious press Saju i Chicago nov. 18, 1s78. Hop bitters mfg co., Rochester n. we do not allow anything in the line of bitters to enter our paper that contains Alcor >1, but we Are satisfied that your bitters Are free from that ingredient. We feel responsible for the Good or bad that May be done to the families of our subscribers that Are affected by our advertisements. Therefore our discrimination in your favor and we Trust that our. Very Low rates w ill meet your approval and that we May hear from you. A a the living Temperance clergymen lawyers ladies and doctors use hop bitters As they do not intoxicate but restore nerve and brain waste. A Temperance times Rockport new York. Not a beverage. A they Are not a beverage but a med a Eine. With curative properties of the highest degree containing no poisonous or Toga they do not tear Down an already Debillo toted system but buil 1 it up. One bottle contains More hops that is More real hop strength than a barrel of Ordinary Beer. Every druggist in Rochester Sells them and the physicians prescribe a Rochester evening pc duress on hop bit ter6. We Are not in the habit of making Edito rial mention of Patent medicines but in Case of hop bitters feel free to do so to cause their merits deserve to be new York Independent. Northern Christian advocate 8yractu% new York. Examiner and chronicle n. Evangelical messenger Cleveland. National Baptist Philadelphia la a. Pilot Boston mass. Christian Standard Cincinnati o. Home journal Detroit. Mich. Methodist protestant Baltimore my. Southwestern Christian advocate Neo Orleans la. Christian Mirror Portland Maine. And Over five Hundred More religious and Temperance papers. P1tt8ford, mass., sept. 28, 1878. Sirs i have taken hop bitters an recommend them to others As 1 found them very beneficial. Mrs. J. Tuller Sec a woman a Christian Temperance Union. A licit Ici 11c, not a drink in High authority. Hop bitters is not in any Sens an Alco Holic beverage of liquor and could not but sold for use except to persons desirous of obtaining medicinal hitters. Go teen b r a u my u. S. Come a internal Revenue. Washington 1. O., sept. 4, 1879. Dear sir Why done to you get a Cert Ifica a from col. H. W., of Baltimore show ing How he cured himself of drunkenness by the help of hop bitters ? his is a wonderful Case. He is Well known in Rochester n. Y., by All tie drinking people there. He is known in this City Cincinnati new Orleans new York in fact allo or the country As lie Lias spent thousands of dollars for rum. I honestly believe his card would be Worth thousands of dollars to you in this City and Baltimore alone att make thousands of s her men by inducing the use of your bitters. J. A. Prejudice kills. A a eleven years our daughter suffered on a bed of misery under the care of several of the Best physicians who gave her disease various names but no Relief and now Sha is restored to us in Good Beal Rit by hop bitters that we had poohed at two years before using it. We earnestly Hope and Pray that no one else w ill let their sick suffer As we did on account of prejudice against so Good a Medicine As hop a the parents Good templars

Search All Newspapers in Cincinnati, Ohio

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the The Cincinnati Weekly Star Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The The Cincinnati Weekly Star?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection

NewspaperArchive FAQs

Looking for more information? If you’re not ready to talk to a representative, here are some frequently asked questions to help you determine if institutional access to Newspaper Archive is for you and your institution.

Newspapers allow readers to step into the life and times of past decades and centuries from all over the world. Not only do they have interesting and unique articles and photos, but they also have advertisements, comics, classifieds, and more.
The NewspaperArchive collection can be searched several different ways - advanced search, browse, and publications. The advanced search offers filters to narrow your search for more precise results.
NewspaperArchive’s collection of newspapers boasts more than 85% unique content compared to other newspaper sites. In addition to big city newspapers, we have a wide variety of newspapers from small towns that hold a wealth of information about day-to-day life. Our collection dates back to 1607!