Newspaper Page Text
Impurity of lh
ami all DUpium
nnimpd by De
rangement of LJver, IluwcU and Kidney.
SYMPTOMS OP A IHSKASED LITER.
Had breath; Pain in the Sili-, wmcliine the
Min it felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistalc-p for
Rheumatism ; general l"ti of appetite; Bowel
generally cottive, a'imetimna alternating with lax;
the head it troubled with pain, u dull and heavy,
with ciruideraUe lou of memory, accompanied
with a painful seniation of leaving titulone something
which ought to have been done; a flight, drycoiiRh
and flushed face n aoiiietiiue an attendant, often
mittaWen for conitimiiuon; the patient complaint
of weariness and delulity ; nervous, eatily turtled;
feet cold or burning, sninetiinrs a prickly sensation
of the tkin emus; spirits are low anil ilriymdent,
and, although sutisf'e.l that i-jreruie would be bene
ficial, yot one can hur'Hy summon up fortitude to
try it in fact, distrusts every r'-meiiy. Several
of the above tympioms attend the ilnca'-e. but case
have occurred when but Uw nf them existed, yet
examination after death hat ihowo the Liver to
have been exteniively deranged.
It ahould b naetd ly all prrnn, old aad
young, whenever any of the ubova
y p torn appear.
Persona TrarHlnsr or f.fvlne In t?o
hraltby I.of'alUlfa, by taking a riov! Deration
ally to keep the l iver in hrahliy .icimii, will avoid
all Malaria, Itilloua attack, liiiziness, Nau
tea, lrowines. Depression of Spirit, etc. It
will invigorate like a g!att of wine, but Is no In
If Tou have eaten anything hard ot
dlgeatlon, or feel heavy after meais, or nloep
loaa at night, take a dote and you will be relieved
Tim and Doctors' Hill will be esved
by always) keeling the Regulator
In the) Holme!
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
tafe purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out of place. The remedy ii harmlesa
and doe not Interfere with buaineaf or
IT IS ITRKLY V KG FT ABLE,
And hat all the power and etliocy i.f alomel or
Quinine, without any of the utjuwa after etfecu.
A floTernnr't Testimony.
Simmoni l.iver Regulator has been in use In my
family fur turne time, and I am satisfied it is a
valuable addition to the medical science.
J. Gill Shijuteh, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. Stephen, of C.,
says; Have derived nuir.e bet.elu from the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, an! wish to give it a
"The only Thing that never fall to
Relieve." 1 have used many remedies f.,r iJvs
prpsia, l.iver Affection and Iebil;ty, tut never
have found anything to benefit me to the extent
Simmtnt I.ivrr R-gu'ator has. 1 sent from Mm
nesou to tf-orgia I r it. and would send 'urther for
tuch a medicine, and would advise ail ho are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it seems the only
thing that never fails to relieve
1' M. JamseT, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dn T. W. Iamin ht: From actual ex
perience in the use of Simm t.s Liver Repiiaor in
Uiy practice 1 have been a:id am satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
tayTake only the Genuine, whieh always
hat on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
and Signature of J. II. ZEILIN Si CO.
FOR SALE I!Y ALL DkL'GGISIS
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
FRIDAY, November 23.
The i'roDi;et American play ever Lre"tjted, and
most complete ornanimtlon travailing.
HA WRY LACY'-t
Two Hours and a Half. Tear and
Laughter! Laughter and Tpurs!
Ir.trodarirg the Favorite Artl-t. Mi'i
the Plnntrr' V ife.
The Tali'utod Toung Actor, Mr.
as "Col. Albert Graliam,"
tbe I'.sntet. k9
Sujiportnl by a Company of Tnrece
dentfd Excellence, Superb Tolled,
Stage Accessaries, Ac , ie.
Huleof will h-Uin Wednesday morning,
Nov. .'I at Btider't lewelnr lore. Ken'rved :
Parnueite circlaand parueltu, II On; dre c:rcle,
7Sceut. Ot'tiu-a1 adiniaainn: lsrqnelt and jur
ation circle, 7.V: ; Hrvfti circle, Hc. ; gt'lfry. Sc.
LaJIct and CLiidrea't Mali mo, Saturday at 2 p.m.
Shook Ac Collier's
LIGHTS 0' LONDON
Under tho Auplcei of Sh ok A Collar, Prop'.
Union Square Theatre, New York.
In Georue R Slm.' Poerfnl Spertscnlar Mulo
diaina, the L'ulon Square Theatre's
Greatft Succei, The
Lights O' London
Prwnted with all th mainlfloent enory, prop
ertie and mi-chnnical effoci u-ert at ilift
theatre, painted ny the wor d-tenowned
Rirhsrd Marnton; mechtulcal
fffects by G. B. Wiunie.
Act I.Park and ground of Armytage Hull,
with a view of tho Hall and Lodge.
Act If. Ioterlorof Armytaze Arm.
Act III Tho road from t bithara to London In
the brow and MonllKht.
Act IV. Scono 1. "Exterior of London Pollco
Satlon. BceneS. Jaryl' Lodglnc, No. 8 Bton
Mtreet Borongh, . , ,
Act V. Scunol "Tho Hawthorne," 8t. John'
Wod. Pcenc, Extorlorof the Marvlr bono Work
homo. Scene 3. Tie Slips, Regent- Park, by
Act VI -Scene 1. "The Bornn,b." on Saturday
night. Scene 2. Mechanical change, showing
Interior of Jarri' Lodging. Scone 3. Interior of
lioston Struct Police Station.
Wantcl! 100 Supernumeraries.
Enquire for Stage Manager at Opera House Thurs
day Nov. tlh at i p. ni.
Price of Admission : Reserved Beats, Pnrquette
and Parquitto circle. $!.; Drew Circle, 75.
General Admlss'on: Paninette and Parquetto
Circle. T; Dress Circle, !W, Gallery, 25. halo of
i-a beglu Monday morning.
C. T. ATWOOD. Manager.
FLOUR, OKA IN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mi is
Biffhest Cash Price Paid for Wheat
I'AIRU. ILLINOIS. TIIUKSDAY MfrRNfM
The Famous Funeral Address on tho
Occasion of Brodorlck'o BuriaL
The Cottn of Honor "A Nhirlrl, Blu
onrtl with the a;iie or hlv
alry to t.'over the Mtvlitf
nlty ot Murder."
T)ih following funi'ral uratimi, prononnrel
by Col. K. I). Bilker on the invasion nf the
burial of Sfiiator David ('. Hrnli'i'it'k, hus
pussHil into hUtiry asutie if tho finest puIo
Kienevi'r ih'livured. The senntor was kilM
by Juiine Terry iu a duel in California in
A aenatur lis ileail in our niiJbt. He in
wrappxl in a hlovly shrou 1, arid wo, to
whom his toils anil carps were given, are
about to bear him to the place aptKiinted for
all tho liviu. It is not fit that such a man
should pass to the tomb imheruMml; it is not
fit that such a lift) should steal unnoticed to
ite done; it is not fit thut such a death should
call forth no rebuke, or be followed by no
public lumeutatioti. It ia this conviction
which imtiols the gathering of thin assem
blage. We are here of every station and
purmiit, ot rry envd and character, each
in his raia'ity of citizen, to swer" the mourn
ful tribute whieh the tnajty n,' ) peoplo
offers to the uiireplying deal.
He lies to-day surrounded by little of
funeral pomp. Xo luners drof over the
bier, no melancholy music fl'Xits upon the
reluctant air. The hopes of high
hearted friends droop like fddiis flowers
upon his breast and the stni(,'ling sifh
cuinel the tear in eyes that seldom
weep. Around him are thoe who had known
hint best and loveiJ him longest; who have
shared the triumph and endured tho defeat.
Near him are the gravest and noblest of tho
state, poses;.l by a grief at once earnest
and sincere; while lievond, the masvs of the
people whom he loved, and for whom his
life wa.s tfiven, guther like a thunder-cloud
of swelling and indignant grief.
Iu such a presence, fellow-citizens, let us
liiiK'ir for a moment at the portals of the
tomb, wlimvo shadowy arches vibrate to the
public heart, ly siwak a few brief words r,f
the man, of his life and his death. Up to the
time of his arrival in California, his life had
been passed amid events incident to such a
character. Fearless, self reliant, open in
his enmities, warm in Lis frieud-his, wedJed
to his opinions, aad marching directly to his
purjHiee thnmgh and over ail opposition, his
career was checkered with succ-ess and de
feat ; but even in defeat his energies were
strengthened and his character develojif-d.
V.'hen he ren'hel the shores his kei-n ole
servation taught him at once that he trod a
broail field, and that a higher career was be
fore him. He had no false pride; sprung
from n jieople and of a race whose vocation
was liiljor, he toil-d with his own hands, and
sprang at a bound froin the workshop to
tbe legislative hall. From that time there
congregated around him and against him
the elomentsof success and defeat strong
frie,idshin, bitter euniities, high praise, ma
lignant calumnies hut he trod with a free
and proud step that onward path which has
led him to glory and the grave.
Fellow citizen! tie man whose body lien
befo-e you was your senator. From the mo
ment of his election his character has been
niallgnol, his motives attacked, his courage
impeached, hi patriotism entailed. It ha
bcien a sywtem teuding t oin- etld. What
was his crime f Review his history consider
his public acts weigh his private character
and, befoie the grave incloses forever,
judge U'tween him and his enemies!
As a man to be judged in hi private re
lations who wa his superior; it was his
liat, and. amid the general license of a new
couiitry.it was a proud one, that bU mnet
scrutinizing eneiuy co ild fix no sinl" -t of
immoi'ality upon liim! Teuiicrate, ilei-orous,
self-restrained, he passed through all the ex
citement of California unstained. No man
could charge him with broken faith or vio
lated trust; of habits simple and inexpensive,
he had no use of gain. He overreached no
man's weakness in a bargain, and withheld
from no man his just due. Never in the
history of the state has there been a citizen
who ha borne public relations more stain
let in all rcsiect than he.
TIIF. COPK A IjELVSION.
One year ago to-day 1 pei formed a duty,
srich as I perform to-day over the remains of
Senator Ferguson, who died a.-) Broderick
died, tangled in the me hes of the code of
honor. To-day there is a more eminent
sacrifice. To-day I renew my protest; to-day
I utter yours. The code of honor is a de
lusion and a snare; it palters with the hoo
of a true courage and bimis it at the feet of
crafty and cruel skill. It surrounds it
victim with the pomp and grace of tho pro
cession, but leaves hiin bleeding on the altar.
It is a shield, blazoned with the name of
chivalry to cover the malignity of murder.
It substitutes cold and delilierate prepara
tion for courteous and mauly impulse, and
arms the one to disarm the the other, it may
prevent fraud between practiced duelists wdio
should be forever without its pale, but it
mnk'-.- the mere "trick of tbe weapon" supe
rior to tho noblest cause and tine.-t courage.
Its pretence of equality Lsa lie it is equal in
all the form, it is unjust in all the substance
the habitude of arms, the early training, the
frontier life, tho border war, the sectional
custom, the life of leisure, all these are advan
tages which no negotiation can neutralize,
and which no course can overcome.
And now, as the shadow turns toward the
east and we prepare to bear these poor re
mains to their last resting place, let us not
seek to repress the generous pride which
prompts a recital of noble deeds and mauly
virtues. He rose unaided and alone; he be
gan, without family or fortune, in the faco
of difficulties; he inherited poverty and ob
scurity; h died a senator in congress, having
written his name in the history of the great
struggle for the rights of the people against
the despotism of organization and the cor
ruption of power.
IIE TRIED TO STAND FlItM.
He leaves iu the hearts of his friends the
tenderest anil proudest recollection. He was
honest, faithful, earnest, sincere, generous
and brave; he felt iu all the great crisis of
his life that he was a leader in the ranks;
thut it was his high duty to uphold the in
terests of the nuuttcs; that he could not falter.
hen he returned from tho fatal lielil, while
the dark wing of the archangel of death wai
casting its shadow upon his brow, his greatest
anxiety was as to the performance ot his
duty. Ho felt that all his strength and all
hiH life belonged to the cause to whi:b he had
"Baker," said he and to me they were hit
last words "Baker, when I was struck 1
tried to stand Arm, hut the blow blinded me,
and I could not." I trust that it is no shame
to my manhood that tears blinded
me as he said it. Of his last bom
I have no heart to speak, lit
was tho last of his race. There was nt
kindred hand to smooth his couch or wio tlw
death damp from his brow, but nround thai
dying bed strong men, the friends of hit
early manhood, the devoted adherents ol
later life, bowed in Irrepressible grief, "and
lifted up their voices and wept."
Sntj feUow-cithwas, the Toico of kmouU
i. i.'-e.v . : ,.u.i j Iium.i ..
; I e ihe ii- i . i :i a (-, .,,, ami 8.H III" U
dii i-i'ic.i.l. a g'T.-.-iiil gVoni prevnU
"lio now w ill sp'-a'c lor California Who
. i.'! " the intei'i'ieu'r of the wants of tie
Ah, wl.o tli it f iiliiint spirit shall resume,
ap from Kur itas' bank, and call us from
!l il t'ie 'n. t iv pi niiet l estokcti, and the
impenou, ma ( ,te ot dcuth must lie fulfilled.
Tims, ) brave heart, w e 1mi- thee to thy
rest. Thus, surroiin led by tens of thousands,
wo leave thee to the equiil grave.
The I'reaident anil the Kiuhty-I'ound
New York Cor. Albany Journal.
I did uot see him catch the eighty-S)tind
liass, but I have met, in the person of Mr.
Charles Tiffany, a man who did; and that is
getting closer to the great event than those
who merely read tho telegram from Newport
giving the bare date, weight and place. The
president wore a blue flannel suit en the
memorable flay, and as the weuther was
rainy, while he sat on the su ing piece of the
West Island pier with hi august les hang
ing over, it is fair to infer that he ran risk
of taking cold. But this account is not going
to be inferential. Facts compose it solely.
After more than an hour of bitcli-ssncss, there
was a sudden tug at the line. Aroiisisl from
lethargy, the president wns yet calm. Hold
ing the pole not too firmly, and yet stiffly
enough Ui feel that a heavy IL-.li was fast, he
lingerer) the crank of the reel like nn expert.
A bass weighing eighty pounds is uot.
deemed by fishermen so hard to linn lie
as a lifteen-pound salmon or a seven
I'lund trout, and yet he presents considerable
difficulty. Arthur wrives at ends, political
mid other, by slow ami patient processes,
but they are reasonably sure. This ba s
might have know n that he woul 1 eventually
lie lauded, and that it was no use to swim
seaward, but he did it, and so vigorously that
(here was no use in trying to stop him be
lore the line was nearly all let out. Then lie
became fatigued, and the president reeled
him in for thirty or forty feet. There the
fish resisted awhile, getting tired out by it,
and then suffered himself to lie slow ly haul-d
to the pier. The rest renewed his vim, and
he shot aw ay, making the reel rattle as the
liii" spun out By .the same treatment a-, be
fore he was drawn back until he floated
passively right under the president's sus
eiided boots. Then Secretary Phillips
reached down with a gaff, struck its Urbed
'iiit into the ba,s. finite.! him around to
ihe sandy l-ach and hauled him ashore. Mr.
i'nraiiy thinks the oration occupied tiftceu
The Kiik-IUh Craze Over America.
New York Tribune.
A lady just returned from Kui'ojie w;u tell
ing a day or two since of what she termed
"the American craze" in England. "It is
more pronoiiuced," she said, "than the Eng
lish craw in Amcri -a. Wo are not uu:-e
noticeable in imitating the English than they
hi in their sudden admiration of Americans.
They evince it in almost every way. An
American lady is the acknowicd-od and
worshiped profssional beauty and an Ameri
can actress is the rage of the frequenters of
'he theatres." "You mean Miss An-'erm,
of course " "Her success is a double one.
Her beauty in no less talked alxiut than her
ii' ting, which you have naturally heard most
:f I ere." "How abjut thoue other American
iic'rmsos, Slinnle Palmer and Lillian Rus
nillf" "Oh! they were 'handicapjwb' Miss
r.ilnmr nniurtuiuvto ui her manager
in I MiN Russell in her associations. Mia
Audcison has Ihu most sensible in her
ci'ir-ie, und has not offeiide English i !en
of pi-riprii'ty in her personal conduct. The
Cleveland beauty is as quiet and reserved
and mo lest as at home, and tho hoy !eni,!i
character in w hich she has been Diiut.d bv
siene w i;ters for Ani' ric.iu papers is an in
jilnv to her. Tii" rage for travel in
America is not yet at its height. 1 antici
pate that next spring it will be as much the
l iulisli fitthiou to go to America a toSwitz.-rJ
' ind. The reports of the English tourists
here will iucrcase the wish to sou America."
Cod federate 4 and lent i kit.
Several inlerest;ng and genuine i-elii s of
tli.'last I oui of the Confederacy havel.en
placed on exhibition by James fl. Jones, ot
Haleigh, X. C, a flne-lijkiuB- colored man,
who during the w ir was the bodv -.a-rvant of
the piesid'-nt, Jefferson Dais. The relics
consist of two brass rnmpcaudlesticks.a gold
mounted Colt's lvvolver, a derringer, and
several gold and silver coins. The
candlet ticks were carried by Mr.
Davis nil through the Mexican war,
when he was colonel of the famous Missis
sippi rifles. On the eve Ud'nre the eventful
nioiniii.i of the capture of the ow ner those
candlesticks held candles, one of which
during the early morning was lighted, and
when the Federal cavalry made the rush
Jones took the candlesticks, including the one
with the bit of half-consumed caudle, and
placed them in his pocket. Jones was never
searohe I by the troopers, so now tho identical
bit of candle is again in the stick where it
was nearly twenty years ago.
Crnb-Kaeins in France.
Crab-racing is one of the popular amuse
ments just now at French watering-places.
The people who take part in this novel and
by no means unexciting sjiort possess their
own cral)?, which are each carefully marked
on their shells with the initials of their pro
prietors. The "game" is played on the sands
on a marked-out race-course of some sixteen
metres, the winning post being a rope pbced
near the sea, and the one that arrives at the
rope fliNt is promptly caught by the umpire
before it can plunge into tho water, and is
proclaimed the winner to the gr, at delight of
tha successful crab fancier and of those who
wagei-ed on his side for it need scurcelv be
said that, betting forms a large portion of
the interest of the performance.
A current paragraph is calculated to create
the impression that Mme. Modjeska is an in
veteiate cigarette smoker, but this is by no
means the case. Inveterate cigarette smok
ers are invnriably offensive as much so as
the inveterate tobacco chewer. Modjeska
never touches a cigarette, unless it I after
her dinnor, and then never if there is any
body present except her immediate family,
or professional associates. She is as particu
lar about shocking the sensibilities of people
and offending the proprieties as the most
dainty lady in the Inn I iu fact, society
would be vastly better oir if it women were
all as tegardful of its proprieties as Helena
Two Hammer Idyl.
(1.) An humble boy, with a shining pail.went
gladly singing adown the dale, to where the
cow with the brindle tail on clover her
palate did regale. An humble bee did gaily
sail far over the soft and shadowy vale, to
where the boy with the shining pall was milk
ing the cow with the brindle tail (&) The bi
it down on tbe cow's left ear; her heels flew
ip through the atmosphere Ami, thro igh
the leaves of a ch.tnut tree, the bey
oared into eternity,
Texas will have no mora oouf kt camps.
7 mim. nm Mi
pfora Perry, in The Manhattan.
So 1 step .b.wii and you step upt
H hv not -why not!
I ihanie I the draught, flung down the cup;
And von have got
The little place ( mice railed mine,
And you w ill quaff
The wine I quaffed and call It fine
It makes mo laugh.
You'll get M w eary of the thing
Before you're through,
The shows, the lies, the palterlntt
Of all the crew.
I wonder if somewhere beyond
This earthly track,
When we have slipped the fleshly bond,
We shan't lookback
With just tin kind of glad relief,
And laugh to find
That we have left the grind and griof
So far behind.'
CAREER OF AN OREGON PIONEER.
"liiiekskli. jm uetn Tired of .w
York in Twenty-Four Hour.
New York Times.
Oncof the most remarkableof the 117 mem
bers of the Oregon Pioneer association, of
Portland, Oregon, who arrived in this city
from the wk on Thursday night., and who are
domiciled at the St. Nicholas hotel, is "Buck
skin Jim," an old western settler and trapper
of the leather stocking school, who derives
his nickname from a costume which he usually
wears, made of dressed buckskin in the real
Indian style sofnmilmrto the readers of dime
novel literature. "Ruckskin Jim's" real name
is James Hearn. He is over 70 years of age,
well-to-do in the world, and few men are bet
ter or more favorably known on the Pacific
slope. His story, as told to a reorter last
night, had liest be given in his own words:
"I ran away from my home in England,"
said he, "when I was 19 years of age, and
sailed for tho Pacific coast. The brig I went
in was wrecked on the coast south of San
Francisco, and the few who were saved, in
cluding myself, fell into the hands of the In
dians, who treated us well. I staid among
the Indians, wandering along the coast fish
ing ami hunting. At Guaymas, in Sonora, in
18:;!i, I think, I w as taken by a party of Santa
Anna's soldiers, who had orders to arrest
every white man that could be found. We
were marched thence to Tepee on ft, and
put in double irons. We were con
fined without the slightest pretext
in a loathsome jail, and suffered
greatly during the six months we speut there,
In irons and jiersecuted by vermin. The
British consul said that if every one of us
would declare himself an Englishman he
would liberate us at once. One of our party,
tlie celebrated 'Yankee Jim,' declined at first,
and said that nothing would induce him to
declare hitntelf a Britisher, bnt he came
around and we all were liberated. Mr.
Saunders preferred a claim Hgainst the
Mexican government for daoiagen, and he
was so sure of getting it that he paid us $ot0
per man and off we went.
"I then took a sailing vessel to Alaska.where
I lived amoug the Flathead Indians. In '4s,
I caught the 'gold fever' and dug for gold in
California. Oh, I struck it rich, you bet.
Sometimes I had as much as KJ pounds;
w eight of gold all at once, but it never lasted
very loug. I have no i !.-. ! -v much money
I have dug out of the earui in my time, but I
never could keep it. You'll never see an old
forty-niner who has a cent. Since then I've
(,iven up mining, and have been engaged in
real estate and stock raising in Idaho and
Washington territory. I am going abroad
text weak to tuy Home Tm-Im aud Aluloy
calves; and when I get back I shall migrate
to Snake river, the wildest place in Idaho.
Do I like the city? Not much. I have leen
here twenty-four hours and I'm sick to death
of it. There is not room enough for me. To
morrow I am going to Bridgeport to try to
find my sister, whom I haven't seen nor heard
of for fifty years. I don't know whether
she's alive or not, but maybe I'll find some
nephews and nieces.''
The aged pioneer suggested that it might
be a good idea to go down Broadway to-day
In his buckskin suit, but a friend advised him
against it, on the ground that he might be
mistaken for an advertisement.
Old-Time Letter Writing.
rNew York Tribune.
It is a common but unjust complaint that
cheap pistage killed the art of letter writing.
In the last century the dispatch of an epistle
was an affair of some moment. The exjiense
of the prist was not to be incurred without
consideration; and since it wag the receiver
of the missive who had to pay for it, every
gentleman who valued his reputation was
anxious that his f rieuds should find his cor
respondence worth the money. The knack of
composing an elegant and entertaining letter
was one of tbe first accomplishmenta de
manded of a man of wit and culture. The
broad pages upon which b expended hi
pains t'iok the place, in some degree, which
has since been filled by the newspaper and
the uiagaziue; every letter-writer tried
to be an essayist, a chronicler of
politics and business, a critic, a gossiti.
Hundreds of volumes of private correspon
dence have been collected and printed in our
time, which rank with the most valuable
materials for history and the most entertain
ing illustrations of the tastes, opinions and
manners of past generations; and no incon
siderable part of them possess besides a posi
tive literary quality. It is true that as soon
as we go back to the fashionable era of let tor
writing, to the time of Walpole and Pojte,
we find ourselves in the midst of insincerity
and artifice ; but these wei"e characteristics of
the society of that day, and the letters would
not be prized so highly as they are if they
were not faithful reflections of the life from
which they came.
Wante 11 ace In Michigan.
The burned regions of Michigan have been
visited by a correspondent of The Detroit
Free Press. He says: "Every half mile
brings to view, as you Rail on the Au Sable,
an open space in the forests many acres in
extent. There are thick blackened tree
trunks on the ground, protruding iu all di
rections from their shroud of green under
brush. A more impressive sjiectaole are the
dead pine trees still standing iu these open
areas, black around the roots, and reaching
as straight as a dart a hundred feet iu the
the air. These aro the gaunt skeletons of
what once were splendid living pines, now
killed by tho forest fires that periodically
sweep through the Michigan woodlands dur
ing drought' Not far below the mouth of
the Au Sable, and on the other side of Sagi
naw bay, is the region where thedeadly fires,
two years ago, 'ievastated the woodlauils,
destroying hundreds of lives and millions of
A Parental Pan.
San Francisco Argonaut.
"Does a goose lay eggs?" inquired Rollo,
one brisk morning in breezy March. And
Rollo's father, sitting behind the stove, eat
ing quinine with a skxu, and trying to shake
his whole skeleton out of his pockets, made
reply: "Yes, my son, ague slays everything.
It has slain your father."
A Brooklyn merchant made his signs and
windows so attractive that the gazers blocked
tbe streets and his competitors asked tha
courts to haul In his attractions; and tho
Quxt artuall j mad Um ordA.
LoNBox, Nov. 17. Parli bad a etna
tlon last evantng. It was a sensation ol 4
well worn varloty, but It was enough to1
create a ripple of ezaitemeat and to oante
plenty of talk In the ptibllo retorts. AC
about seven o'clock a long-haired youth,
who looked i if he bad Just esoaped from'
the Latin Quarter, entered the outer offloe
of the Minister of Publlo Iuatruotloa and
demanded an lotervltw with Minister
Ferry, tie was told that M. Ferry wai V
sent, and that be must eall at tome other
time, whereupon be Imrnedlalaly bioame
xclted, deolared that be was a delegate of
tho Anarchists, and drew a ravolver wbtoh
he flourished In a vagus but uncomfortable
manner. The olerka of tbe bureau prompt
ly collurod the Intruder and
DKPKIVED RIM OF HIS WBAPOM.
Then the police were oalled and the young
man was taken to St. Pelagie, As he was
being c inducted from tba oi .oe be strug
gled to free himself, and cot Inually
ehotitfd "vive anarchls.1' He will doubt.
le be pionounoed Imane at the medical
At his examination the would-be aiiatstn
guve his name as Currleu, and stated that
he wa from Hanueneau, In Alsace. He
had come to Paris to murder the French
Minister, In accordance with tbe mandate
of a secret society in Lille, of which he was
a member. Currleu was subjected to
a medical examination, and pronounced a
rHK NATIONALISTS ELECT THEIR MBit.
The p.irtiellite candidate bad an easy
victory at tbe Limeriok Parliamentary
election yesterday. The election wai held
to (ill the vacancy caused by the resignation
of Mr. Kichard O'Shaughnessy, who waa
nlecie.l us a Home Ruler in 1874, but had
become classed aa a Liberal within tbe past
few years, and whose reignai:ou was
simultaneous with bis appointment to a
luurative post under the Gladstoae govern- '
inent. Charges of desortlon and bribery
were freely made againat him at the time,
and Mr. Edward McMahon, and pro
nounced nationalist was nominated and
elected by the Parnellitea as hli iuoes
sor. O'DONKLL'S TRIAL.
The counsel representing the Crown in
the pn scoution of O'Donnell forthealaying
of Carey have dectdedlto conduct the trial of
tbe prisoner prec aely as It would be In the
trisl of any ordinary case of murder. They
will not Introduce any reference to the po
litico clement which may have caused tbe
crime or to tbe present political aspects of
the cue, and will ignore all of Its connec
tion with Irish affairs unless a discussion of
such connection it Initiated and forced by
the counsel for tbe defense.
THE KCYPTIANS DEMANDED IT.
Tho Foreign Office yesterday allowed to
bn issued the first authoritative Information
regarding the withdrawal of British troops
from l airo. Tbe information cotuei In the
form of official dispatches which have pained
between the English commanders In Euypt
and the War Ofllce, and they show that the
evacuatinu of the city waa In consequence
of persistent demands by the Egyptian Gov
ernment. Ft'.ANCE ARRANGING FOR WAR.
It Is noticed that many vessels have re
""t k"i kouiiit ot chartered In this cUt
or Liverpool by certain merchants am
shippers who have Intimate commercial re
lations with French houses. The Inter
pretation put upon this faot in oommerola
circles f that tbe French government b
quietly arranging through these agendo
for an extensive transport service In view
of a war with China.
CAT I LK Receipts 1,600; atrongt
export id 257 00; eoou to choice
shipping quoted at $5 60 f86 09; common
to fair H 005 10.
llOiis.-UeoeiDts 16,000 active and atrong
and Wil,")o higher; light at (4 20(34 70;
rough packing H 20O4 65; heavy packing
and shipping fi 03(05 10. u
CATTLE Exporters $6 10tf 40; ood
to heavy do $o mm 00: light to fair Si 2fV3
5 25; common to medium H 40r94. 00; fair
to goou uoiorauoMuwcpo to; soutawett $) 13
S4S.K grass Texans $3 00(34.25: light to
good slookers $4 60O3 75; fair to good feed
ers i'.i i.Vdi 25; common to oboioe native
cows and heifers $2 Z')(tH 00; aoallawaga of
any kind 3 00(32 40.
Sli EEL' Common, medium A llhtW 00(3
8 10; fair to good i3 25(33 60; prime (3 60
Mi no; nur to good Texans $1 7o(33 60.
II OUS Receipts 1,528 head; ihlpraeats
1,00!! head. Market active. York
ers selling at $4 40(34 50, rough mixed
at H mii 7.'), and butchers steady at $4 75
(35 00; packers paying $4 40(31 80.
t Ural ii.
WHEAT November 05: Decemoer
05.'.'; year; Januarv 96X; May 1 04.
CultN-November iSK; Docember47
January 47 ; May 60X; year47X.
OATS November 28X; December 2BX;
year 2S5 ; May 82X; January 29
WHEAT Stronger; at Jl 00K b.
November; $1 02O1 OVi December; Tear
H 00 b; H U4K(31 04X January.
COUN - Dull; 43V b. November; 42K
b. December; year 42ffi42;; January
43Vo42i b.; May 40tf b.
OATS Firm; 25 November; De
cember 2U'i b; year 26 bid; January U7X ;
WHEAT November ? ; Decem
ber till1.; January $1 13X; February
$1 151; Mnvil 1!)X.
CORN November 69 tf: December 69
January 69X; February iOH; May 60.
OATS November ; December36
January 87 f( February 88 X ; May 40.
BUTTEK-Creamery at 81(333 to 83 for
selections, a shade more in a small way:
seconds at dairy rates. Dairy at 25(327
for choice to fanev to 28 tor selection;
fair 12raH0; low grade 8(310. Good to
ubolco uear-by in nails 8(315.
rori.TRY Wequotej Spring chlokeni
-small 2(32 25: fair to choice, $2 7fW38i)0;
choice $2; Old chickens Cooks S3 75r32;
mixed, $2 75(33 00; hens, $2 35;
turkeys, WdlO l dozen; aoooidlng to alee,
and dressed at l(J((tl2o per lb. i duoki 48 00
(33 50: Oeese $407.
EUUS-Reoeipts S70 pka. Inbstttrde
Band aud arm at24q for good marks.
Wbeat arrived dull, fair demand; oorn
arrived unohanged. Wbeat to arrlv
dull and oorn dull. Mark Lane-
Wbeat steady and oorn firm. Country
markets firm. California wbeat to arrive
advanced fid. Spot wheat dull; No. I
spring Ha KM; No. 3 spring none In market;
Western winter 8s 7d Mixed Weitero
corn easier at 6s 8d. Demand
from Contloeut and United Kingdom sol
much doing In wheal aad eora. -r --
A. HUMAN FIRE.
THE rUKSOMKNON OJt A BUBNIHQ VISE
KEPKATED IN THE rilYSICAL SYS-TEM-
. A few years ago one of tho most impor
tant coai mines m Pennsylvania caught fire.
It started slowly but eoou obtained such
headway that it spread through the Rreatcr
portion of the entire mine. To flood it with
wafer would extinguish the fire, but well
nigh ruin the mine; and still the flames
continued to incnase. At that juncture a
young man stepped forward and suggested
that all the entrances and veut holes of the
mice be covered and secured, tbua shutting
off the supply of air. His advice was fol
lowed and the flames were finally subdued.
To compare the condition of this mine
witli many phases of i he human system, is
most natural and appropriate. "Fire in tba
blood is not a mere expression, it is a most
serious fact. How it originate?, it may be
impossible to say; but that it burns and
raes with an increasing fury, the one who
is its victim only too painfully" knows. The
blood is the life. It is desigued by nature
to purify, strengthen and sustain the sys
tem. It is too often made the channel
through which poison and death are trans
ported. Poisonous acids coming through
the veins and arteries influmo and cause a
fire just as real as the one which existed in
the mine. Tin y burn and irritate causing
the brain to become weak and the nervea
unstrung; they carry pains to the muscles
aad Ichve agonies in the joints; they brine
destruction instead of strength; they devas
tate the very portions of the body that most
require help, and they hasten the approach
ol death in its most horrible form. These
things have been felt by innumerable peo
ple who have been the victims ot rheumat
ic disorders, and tbe agonies they have en
dured confirm this description.
There is but one way by which this fire in
the blood can be extinguished, and that is
by abutting off the supply f these poison
ous acids. The luetic, litliie and uric acids
come in to the blood through the liver and
kidneys, and they remain in solution in the
blood producing inflammatory rheumatism,
sciatica, lumbago, neuralgia, gout and all
rheumatic fevers and affections. When
they are deposited as gritty crystals in and
near the joints, they cause articular rheu
matism; when iu the muscles, muscular
rheumatism aud lumbago; when in the tis
sues covering the nerves, sciatica; when in
tbe lace, bead and nerve generally, neural
ralgiik. In every caste they aro painful ; in
moat iniitanctoe, dangerous. Inflammatory
rheumatism is likely to locate in some joint
and become chronic, or suddenly attack
the brain or heart, causing apoplexy or
heart disease. Tbe fire in the blood musl
be extinguished the supply must bo shut
off. This can only be done by guarding
tbe portals to the blood tho kidneys and
liver; and no meaus bas ever been found for
accomplishing this which can equal War
ner's Safe Rheumatic Cure. It acts direct
ly upon the seat of the disorder; it extin
guihhi s tlie fire by controlling the mp
ply and removing the cause.
'1 he well-known standing of H. II. War
ner A Co., of Rochester, N. Y., the remark
able success which Warner's Safe Cure has
achievt d, being indorse by no less a person
age than Dr. Robert A. Gunn, Dean of the
United States Medical college, New York,
and the fidelity with which they hava car
ried uut all their promises to the public,
should be a sufficient warrant that the above
statements are true. They, however, guar
antee to cure ninety-five per cent, of all
rheumatic troubles, especially acute, know
ing full well that the demonstrated power
of the remedy justifies them in so doing.
Nothing to be fairer than this, and those
who duffer in the future from rheumatism
with such an offer before them, do bo on
their own responsibility, and can blame no
one if living pain and untimely death are
A Thrilling Eido for a Jug of Liquor.
One night a Carolina judc hud been
out very lute und on his return, after
stabling his horse, ho kept Vigil even
later with some syiup.it In tie friends.
Ou rising in the morning and descend
ing to the breakfast room, his throat
Tery dry, what was his surprise, to find
th" demijohn that stood on the table in
a similarly and condition.
"Take this jock saddle the mare and
ride down to the Corners andset it rill
ed as quickly as you know how. Do
His order given, ami the slow and
st uttering Sambo from the room, tho
thirsty son of Bacchus and Minerva sat
himself down, watch in hand, to await
the committing of his commission.
"Two minutes, ' ho murmured, brok
enly, gasping as chickens do when
thifir porridge is too dry "tlio mare is
bridled saddled nnd Sambo is on her
back. Now ho is down the path, out
the gate and on tlie highway. Good
old Bessy! How she flies along! Now
they are by tho willow tree. Now they
are crossing the brook now ami
now the two miles are finished and
they are at the store. Two minutes for
the boy to finish waiting on the cus
tomers already there two minutes to
draw the tor Sambo and it is on its
way. Here it comes. Over the brook
and by the tree along the road along
the blue -through tho gate tin the
path uml hero it is with Sambo!''
"I s-say, m-massn, I e-can'tfind that
ere bridle any-wha! Why, h-here it is,
massa, behind your chair! Guess you
must ha' bringod it in Itst nightl
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