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THK DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MOANING APRIL 11, 1884.
An Affoctiner Scono WItnosaod
la a Chicago Court
A Mother, Driven to Shame br a Worth
less Husband, Pleads for
And the JuJge, Wluse Head and I lean
Are Both Level, Grants
ChicaCu, Ii.i.., April 10. It was a
caso of mother's lowi triuniiliaiit, even
over the disgrace ami the blimiio of be
ing a scarlet woman. Uessio IlruMo
stood .before Judge .Moran., awaiting
the decisiou of the court which was
cither to give to, or tear from her her
child. Bessie is an Inmate of a house
of ill-fame, and although but twenty
years of age, has been for over
four years a wife. The case
which was yesterday decided by Judge
Moran was u habeas corpus to determine
whether the mother or a stranger should
say into whose custody a child should be
given. The arguments In the matter were
heard some days ngo, and the cae taken
under advisement. At tin; hearing the
following facts, In brief, were developed:
Ilessie Urusie was married to a worth
less wretch who did not support her,
but gave her kicks and blows in
stead of love and kind treat
ment. His brutality drove her from hir
home, and in December, is??;?, she tied,
taking with her her infant boy Kddie. As
she left the house her husband threw a
lingo carving-knife at her, the weapon
almost crazing the baby's head and bury
ing its point in the door. The mother
tought a refuge for herself aud
child with a - friend where they re
mained until r.essie procured work as a
domestic In a private family. Mn: then
advertised for a boarding-phce fur lu-r
boy. Miss Sarah Gilils, an clder'y maid
en lady, who kept a small store on State,
near Seventeenth street, answered the
"ad." and took the child, the mother
agreeing to pay .'.00 a week for its
boarJ. She claims that she has kept the
agreement to the letter, but the claim is
denied oy Miss Gillis. Mrs. Brusie's hus
band learned the child's whereabouts and
sought him out, but contributed nothing
to his support. He also found where his
wife was working, and harassed her until
she lost her position. This was repeated
at every place where Bessie found employ-"
ment, and he testified her husbad's
course drove her into a life of shame.
She recently concluded to place her child
In another's care, as she heard that Mis
Gillis was neglecting the child, and had
even sold clothes purchased by her for
the boy. Miss Gillis refused to give up
possession and the mother instituted the
habeas corpus proceedings. In his decis
ion, w hich was oral, Judge Moran quoted
at length from various authorities, and
said that, while he was prevented from
giving the child directy into her custody,
he could and would allow her to designate
the person, if a proper one, in whose
care the child should be given. Sie
hid supported her child even from
her wages of sin, aud had manifested
a mother's love. The father had shown
himself utterly devoid of paternal love
and was certainly an unfit person to have
the child's custody. The Court thought
that the Influence upon the mother of
h iving her child to love and care for
would be beneficial, and might lead h'T
to renounce, before it was too late,
the life upon which she had entered.
Tie lady, a Mrs. Mercy, into whose care
Mrs. lirusie had expressed a desire to
L-ve. the child placed, was doubtless a
gxd Christian woman, and she would
exert a proper influence on the mother,
and also bring up the child as it should
The mother was overjoyed at the decis
ion, and seized her boy in her arms, al
most smotheriug him with kisses.
THEY EilOZE UK It OUT.
Kora Kash. the Innocent Causa of the j
Sb.ook-Sui.Hv an Tragedy, Boycotted.
Sr. Loris, Mo., April 10 It Is under
flood that the cae of Shook, the drug
gist's clerk, who killed Sullivan, the rail
road clerk, on Locust street, near F.'.ev
tnth, about a month ago, is before the
Grand Jury, aud that the evidence of
witnesses examined br litem may result in
finding an indictment for a much more
tserioua o2:ns than manslaughter, Un
charge upon which Shook was utrete l
subsequent to the killing. Miss Nora
'ash, the young lady whose plajful aet of
tossing a potato peeling at Siiook, w;;s
the cause of the ill-feeling between the
two men, which finally resulted in the
tragedy, is now In Denver, Col., and p. is
said that her absence from the city was
the result of a freezing-out process on the
part of the employes in various establish
ments at which hhe souuht work after
having lost her situatiou in Mills &
Averill's coat department on aecoiint of
her Innocent connection with the sa l af
fair. After leaving this place, it is Mid,
she applied for positions at several dry
goods stores, among them at Strug-,
where the forelady declared that sue
would resign if Miss Na-h was given em
ployment. Iler last application was n, lot
to Crawford & Co., w here the young lady
who had been engaged to the late Mr.
Sullivan was working, but this forlorn
hope resulted In a failure, as the employes
combined in a successful attempt to keep
The Upper Yellowstone Country.
Bt. Pali., Miss., April 10. Bo.einan,
Montana, prospectors just urrived from
the Upper Yellowstone, bring information
that they discovered anew gevs-r basin
on the east side of the Yellowstone, lu a
region of almost inaccessible niL'"eduess
The discoverers saw two tieyn-r iii
action and the evidence ol geyser u, tiou
was generally very marked! The new
basin is' ten miles south of the petrith d
She Frightened Her Husband.
Shki.uyvii.lf., III., April 10. Mrs.
Usury', the wife of a farmer living sixteen
miles south of this plucc, has met with a
terrible death. A few days ago she had
a little quarrel with her husband and
took the following means of frightening
him. She emptied the contents of the
coal oil can over her clothes and then
proceeding to do the same with the
lamps, afterward tossing them
Juto the street. By this tinia
she was thoroughly saturated With
oil and hi r young children becoming
frl-'liteiied called lu one of the neighbors,
who staid until her husband came home.
Iler husband paying no attention to her
on entering the room, she deliberately
walked up tJ the i?tovc and ignited
her dress. She was immediately euvel
oped lu Haines, and rushing Into the
street threw herself Into a ditch. Iler
huband attempted to rescue her from
her futirful position, but could not suc
ceed In tearing off her clothes until it was
too late. She lingered in great agony aud
died on Wednesday morning.
A PROMISED HATTLK.
Arkanaa Cattle Buyera Meet Each
Other With Pistols.
Liiti.k Hock, Auk., April 10. Yester
day at four o'clock the Vaughn and Me
Ashworth parties, competing cattle buy
ers, comprising four in each, who have
long been threatening each other, met
near I.ayuesport, aud engaged In a regu
lar pitched battle, In which Vaughn was
mortally wounded, and two others of his
party seriously hurt. McAshworth was
shot in the face. The end Is not yet.
Tlu re is great excitement in the neigh
borhood. Another Version.
l!n kai.o, X. Y., April D.-An Eteniny
.Wfj special from Niagara Falls gives the
following details of a tragedy at that
place last night: At six o'clock last
evening, Thomas Vedder, of the tlrm of
J. and I. Vedder, wealthy wholesale gro
cers, and X. P. Pierson, both of Suspen
sion, Bridge, New York, went to
drive on Goat Island. As they
had not returned at midnight,
search was made for them. At about two
o'clock this morning Piersou's body was
found on Luna Island with a bullet hole
below the right ear, and Yeddcr's clothes
lying near. Vedder is no where to be
found. Pierson was a brother-in-law of
Vedder's, and an incurable monomaniac,
and the theory is that they had an alter
cation and Vedder shot Pierson in self
defense and jumped into the rapids.
A l!l.O()llY MYSTERY.
Disappearance of Two Well Known
C'iiic.u.o, In.., April la. A mysterious
tragedy Is reported from ..Niagara Falls,
Canada, this morning. The body of Van
It. Pierson, formerly manager of the
freight ollice of the 'ew York Central
Railroad at Suspension Bridge, was
found on Luna Island, a bullet having
passed through his mouth and out the
back of his skull. Near by were the
bloody coat and vest of his brother-in-law,
Thomas Vedder, but the body of the
latter had disappeared. The conjecture
is that Pierson killed his brother-in-law
and removed the latter's clothing and
threw the body into the river, and then
The tw o men wore Seen together on the
Island last night. Pierson was probably
crii.ed with ii r ink w hen he committed the
crime, as both had been on excellent
t rins with each other so far as is known.
Vedder was a wealthy citizen of Suspen
sion Bridge and the senior member of the
w holesale grocery tlrm of T. & J. Vedder.
He lived ui an elegant residence with his
brother James. Both were bachelors.
Pieron, w ho was tall and handsome had
married a sister of the man he murdered,
and leaves a family of children. The af
fair creates the most profound sensation.
What Will He Do With ItP
Jk.htkson' Citv, April 10. Governor
Crittenden received a telegram this morn
ing lroin Hon. L. Pope Walker, chiel
attorney for Frank James In the
Mussel shoals (Ala; mail robbery trial,
f i r a ci rtiiied coj y of the pardon issue'i
Iick I.iddil by l.ieutenant-Governoi
lirockineyer. The copy was sent by the
noon mad to-day. It is supposed here
that I.iddil will be the principal witness
Murder Trial at Paris, 111.
I'.u.i-, III., April Id. The trial of
Charles M. Si.elnore for killing Henry
ounos with his fist last fill 1- going on
in our Circuit Court, and is attracting a
l:irgi.- number of people. The case wiil
pro , ably go to the jury to-morrow or
tOl'.TY-EMill I'll CONGRESS.
W.i-iiisi.hin, I). C, April 10. By a
vote of 50 to 1 1 the Senate agreed to ad
journ over until Monday.
The ('hair laid before the Senate a com
munication from the Treasury I apart
ment niving a letter from Captain llealey,
ol the revi-uu.; service steamer Corwin,
urging that another revenue steamer be
pro i ided for service in Alaskan water-.
A ve-sid suitable could be constructed for
?17j,".iu which amount it was recom
mended should be appropriated.
Mr. Miller, (of Caiitornia,; presented a
resolution of the A-s, m'oly ol that State
endorsing the Postal Telegraph bill.
.Mr. Vest reported favorably with
amendments from the Committee on
Commerce, a bill authorizing the con
struction of a bridge across the Missis
sippi at St. Louis.
Tin: House reassembled at 11a. m. in
continuation of yesterday's lifii--ijn.
Mr. Eaton, from the Committee on
Presidential Count, reported with a sub
stitute the Senate bill fixing the day
for the election of Presidential Electors
and providing for the counting of the
same aud for settling disputes arising
in relation thereto. It was placed on the
On motion of Mr. Talbot, (of Mo,) the
Senate lull to suspend the op: rations of
section 5.171 of the lievised Statutes, in
relation to the guano Islands, was taken
up and passed.
After other business, by unanimous
consent, Mr. Stockslagerat 1 1 : 1 ,1 moved to
go into committee ol the whole on the
public buildings bill. No quorum voted
on the motion, A call of the House was
ordered and til.'-' members answered. The
hour of twelve o'clock arriving, Mr.
Warner moved to adjourn. Motion lost.
The House tints decided to continue
I Wednesday's Ii glslativu day into Thurs
in motion by Mr.Stockslagertogo Into
committee 0f tho whole, the vote w is 117
to '' in, Uonnn.
Mr. Ileiford: "I demand the call of the
House to sec if w,. ar a J(Jly f cmir.
ageoiis men or niwur-iK"
The demand was nut seconded, ami on
vote by tellers the House by 14 ;
tO 'l to go ilHO CO ;i;lce -1 . VjV'lli',
DIVERSITY IN UNITY,
Efforts to ITarraonlzo the Republi
can Factions at the Sedalla
The Good Work of the Morning Undone
and Dissections Engendered at
the Evening Session,
A Red Hot Meeting in Which Much
Loud Talking But No Blood
Skdalia, Mo., April 10. The con
vention reassembled at 7 p, in., and
waited about twenty minutes for the
Chairman of the Committee on Creden
tials to put In an appearance. In the
meantime a resolution was adopted to
the effect that speakers be allowed no
more than five minutes each. Secretary
Broadwell read the report of the Commit
tee on Credentials, showing the electiou
of the Van Horn delegates. ,The contests
in the Eighteenth and Twentieth Wards
of St. Louis, and in Audrain ami Jasper
Counties, were divided so as to give about
an equal representation of Van Horn and
Filley men. The Silk delegate in the
Eighteenth Ward was admitteed and that
of the Twentieth Ward rejected. In the
Audrain and Jasper County matters both
delegations were admitted, each being
given ha'f a vote.
A MINORITY KKPORT.
The reading of the report was listened
to with deep attention and a motion was
made to adopt it after several changes of
minor importance had been made.
( has. Schweikhardt offered a minority
report signed by Messrs. Shwelckhardt,
Kyns and Love, and claiming the admis
sion of the full Filley delegations from
Audrain and Jasper counties.
A delegate from Phelps County made a
vigorous appeal in behalf of Jasper Coun
ty, suiting that the only reason the other
delegates were admitted was simply be
cause they were good liepublicans. "
The motion on the minority report was
put and lost and the majority report was
The Committee on Permanent Organi
zation recommended (leueral Odon Guitar,
of Boone County, as President and one
from each district as Vice-President, as
First District K. I). Willson.
Second District W. B. Rogers.
Third District W. W. Campbell.
Fourth District A. C. Dawes.
Fifth District Henry C. Tieman.
Sixth District J. li. Vance.
Seventh A. J. Seay.
Eighth O. H. Brockenkamp.
Ninth Chauncey I. Filley.
Tenth John Cornice.
Eleventh A. S. Long.
Twelfth E. E. Kimball.
Thirteenth H. K. Haren.
Fourteenth Peter Lair.
Secretary .James C. Broadwell.
Assistant Secretaries W. I. Strong
and F. M. Mott.
Mr. Guitar made an eloquent speech
thanking the convention for the honor it
had conferred on him and congratulating
all present on the fact that "harmony"
had been secured. The convention then
proceeded to business, and Major Warner,
of Kansas City, very eloquently put in
nomination for one of the delegates-at-large,
K. T. Van Horn. The nomination
was seconded by General B. M. Prentiss
and Mr. Van Horn was elected by accla
mation. Mr. Kiskadden, of the Fourth District,
nominated Chauncey I. Filley.
lr. McLean attempted to' put in nom
ination J. W. Wheeler, but he was vigor
ously hissed and withdrew.
A "delegate from the First District nom
inated Judge Wagner.
Another from the Fifth District nomin
ated John B. Henderson.
J. A. Wherry, of St. Louis, stated that
Mr. Filley had already been elected as a
delegate by the liepublicans of the Ninth
The convention proceeded to bal
lot for delegates at large, with
the following result: John W. Whee
ler, W'jh; John B. Henderson,
1-:': B. M. Prentiss, KK: Thos.
C. Fletcher, Kl; David Wagner, !iU;
Chauncey I. FilU-v, 21.', 1-1'; T. I. Chur,
fc'.i; ( has. Brown, 41; II. E. Havens, 2ili
Chester II. Krum, 77; J. Milton Turner,
PI, and ( apt. Dallmeyer, lis.
Messrs. Prentiss ami Havens were de
clared elected, a vole of :M being neces
sary to elect.
i in motion of Major Warne r General
John 11. Henderson was elected by accla
mation. has. Brown was nominated and im
mediately an uproar followed.
A deli-gate for the Eleventh District
proclaimed above the uproar that his del
egation would repudiate everything that
had been done. . number of the Elev
enth District delegates veiled at the Chair
and everybody else seemed to be trying
to s -e how loud he could yell.
.miutne uproar, J. .Miiton I urner was
ciccbd as an alternate. Thomas C.
Fletcher was also elected by acclamation.
After more shouting David Wagner
was elected an alternate by acclamation.
P. A. Thompson of Atchison County
and a colored clergyman named Gaines
were nominated for electors-at-large and
were chosen by acclamation. The regu
lar electors were chosen as follows:
First District Sidney D. Brown.
Second District Geo Hall.
Third District W. II. Folinsbee.
l'oiirth District Lyman Parker.
Fifth District K. B. Johnson.
Sixth District S. W. Moore.
Seventh District L. A. Thompson.
Eighth Distrist Gustavus Sessinghaus.
Ninth District Nathan Cole.
Tenth District Nobert A. Newcomb.
Eleventh District E. G. Evans.
Twelfth District Hubert C. Mclleth.
Thirteenth District No nomination.
Fourteenth District W. Cramer.
The following committeemen at large
were elected by acclamation: David
Wagner, A. Graves, J. T. Crawford,
J. II. Pelham.
The following were named as members
of the committee from the several dis
First District L-. U. Harrington and
Second District W. A. Jacobs and J.
Third District Elijah Downlngand W.
Fourth District Captain J. H. Price
and L. P. Dobbins.
Fifth-Robert C. Council and Robert
Sixth A. C. Wlddicoinbe and Geo. II.
Seventh C. V. Gullcnhurp and 0. C.
Eighth Albert Bornmuller ami II. I.
Ninth Chauncey I. Filley and Michael
Tenth C. C. Fletcher aud Henry Zlo
Eleventh Joseph T. Moore ami W.
Twelfth W. K. Terrell and William
Thirteenth J. W. Lawson and U. II.
Fourteenth George W. Trluibell and W.
William W. Warner, of Kansas City,
was nominated for chairman of the com
mittee aud was elected by acclamation.
The Committee on Resolutions inado
the following report:
Ht siilral, That the liepublicans of Mis
souri, in convention assembled, renew
their allegiance and adherence to the
principles of the Republican party as
enunciated in the National platform of
lsso, and carried out by the National ad
ministration of President Arthur. The
Republican party of Missouri having bur
led all past differences, and being now
harmonious, is ready to march forward
shoulder to shoulder, to battle against
the common enemy,' and will discounte
nance any man or set of men who
seek to create dissensions in Its ranks,
and we, its representatives, hereby pledge
our unfaltering support to the National
nominees of the party. Having faith and
confidence In the ability and wisdom of
the Republican party we leave to the
delegates assembled in National Conven
tion the formulation of resolutions upon
Resolutions of thanks to the citizens of
Sedalia and the oihVers of the conven
tion were (Kissed, and the convention ad
journed. IMWIU.KI) EX-CON FEHEK.VTI.
The Meeting at Cooper Union Last Night
an Enthusiastic One.
Nkw Yoiik, April PL A canopy of red,
white and blue buuting overhungthe plat
form in Cooper Union Hall last evening.
The reading desk was enveloped In a
large American flag and dozens of smaller
ones were festooned against the walls.
The words "Blue and Grav,"
in large gilt letters hung over
the chairman's seat. Behind a
si reen of plains and tall cactusessataboiit
thirty members of the O. A. R., under
whose auspicesa meeting had been called
to discuss measures for organizing and
building a home for disabled ex-Confeil-erate
soldiers. The hall was about two
thirds full. A small brass band opened
the meeting by playing "Marching
Through Tennessee." Vigorous applause
greeted that familiar tune and
then somebody in the audience
shouted the cry, which was
repeated by a hundred voices: "Give us
Dixie." The musicians promptly re
sponded to the call, and great enthusiasm
was roused by the rattling notes of
"Dixie." Vice-Chairman J. R. tblcrne
made a brief explanation of the objects of
the meeting. Corporal James Tanner was
chosen to preside, and in taking the
chair said that he was heart and
soul in the movement to establish a
home fordisabled rx-Coufedi-rate soldier.
He was mindful of the fact that it was on
thc'.'th of April, just uiueteen years ago,
that General Lee surrendered to General
Grant. With that surrender at Appomat
tox should have ended all feeling of sec
tional enmity or bitterness. "General
Grant epitomized the sentiments of the
great mass of the soldiers of the Northern
army when he said to General Lee: 'Tell
your soldiers to keep their horsi-s;
they will need them to do the Spring
plowing. I shall order lO'VXiO rations to
be distributed to your army.' " Ap
plause. Major Wm. H. Quincy rea I a
letter from General Grant indorsing the
movement and regretting his inability to
accept the invitation to fireside over the
tnei ting. General Obierne declared that
General Grant "was the grand central
figure of the history of the past," and
that those who had fought against
him loved and respected hi in equally with
those who had fought with hi in. These
sentiments were warmly applauded. Let
ters were read from General Hancock,
Major-General S. W. Crawford, General
B. II. Bristow, General J. W. Hawli-y,
General Christianson, General Roger A.
Pryor and the Rev. T. DeWitt Talmage.
General J. B. Gordon made an address of
some length and was frequently inter
rupted by applause. He said that each
soldier who fell. during the late war,
whether he wore the blue or the
gray, gave up his life for the
right as he understood it. The speaker
believed that the success of the project,
to advance which the meeting had been
called, would do more than anything else
to reunite the North and the South. Gen
eral George A. Sheridan said that the war
ended with the surrender of Lee's arm v,
and that ever since then he had been will
ing to shake hands with the ex-('onfediT-ates
and call them American citizens. It
was impossible for this Government to
pension the soldiers of the Confederate
army. So far as the speaker knew, such
a thing was neither asked for nor ex
pected by the Southern people, but it
was possible for the people of the Great
North to give from their abundance some
thing to help the ex-Confcdcrates take
care of their disabled heroes. A few re
marks were made by Gene ral Floyd King,
Ex-Judge Albion W. Tourgee said that
he wished to testify his admiration for the
American soldier of every stamp. lie be
lieved that it was the duty of the people
of the North to aid their Southern breth
ren In caring for the disabled Confederate
soldiers. There were plenty of Instances,
said he, w here ex-Confederates had ex
tended a helping hand to Northern men
in distress. Subscription cards were dis
tributed before the assemblage dispersed.
Viewed From Washington.
Washington, D. C, April 10. A good
deal of Interest Is felt among Missourians
here regarding the Republican Conven
tion there. From the very meagre news
obtained here the Impression prevails
that Arthur Is pretty badly treated, and
that the plumed knight, who Is really the
most active of nil the Presidential candi
dates, is pretty likely to get Missouri's
support at Chicago.
Baltimore & Ohio Dividend
Baltimouk, M., April 10. The Balti
more &Ohlo Railroad Company yesterday
declared a dividend of live percent, on the
stock of the main stem and Washington
Branch, the result for one-half of the fis
cal year. After the payment of the divi
dend 500,000 will be added to the surplus
Looks Llko Business.
Wkchk, D.k., April 10. It Is said that
Sullivan and Thompson will fight on a
strip of neutral ground, ontho border of
THE GREAT GERMAN
Ki-lievM and curwi
Sortnett, Cuti, BruUei,
Aud all other htxlily aches
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
Bull) by all PmeKlsta aml
Dralrnt. Uirteliuiii 111 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
Ilkntw.n U A TlX.ll.lK k 00 I
HalUiuore, Mil., V. h. A.
IBB filBA f M !?
. iia .Ai.ii sum
Liver and Kidney Eenirdy,
Onmpnumled- from the w. 11 known
Cur.uivi-s Hops, Malt, Hiii-lm, .Vau
drake, Dan.li-li .n, fcarsaparilla, t'u.-i.
cara Surrada, etc., cnnil.nnU with an
aTi'aM Aromatic KliXir.
I THE f CURE DTSrEPilA k ISEiGCTICS, j
Art upon the Liver and Kldutji,
- a v n ,
REGULATE THE BOWELS,
ITftpy cure Rlioumatlsm, and all Uri-
u.iry irow:.-s. in.y invigorate,
iiourkh, utri'nirtlion ami quiet
tliB Nervous System.
A a Tonic they haa no Equal.
inito none Din Hops anil Malt Iliiurs.
FOR SALE B ALU DEALERS.
Hops and Malt Sitters Co.
Iii the in'i ;:i !iirh b'l or poi-nut-J blo.nl i
mo-t a-t t i fhmv itn.-lf aur'. at t i i rinrtn-c,'
iii i-dn unnn tli.LU to n it ;t In throw ill' "tl" H e iin
purU i- whtfii l.ii'.e ruiiecteil by the fiK'iriti cir
rtila'lou i f bl.io'1 . i i i r t j if tr.e cold wiirrr inoi.thp.
S i.'t'u Spe il!r intnrt'ii irrrat hi liT. a It l a
pnr!y v. -g tii ilu-ra'lTeami tonic
Ki v I.. H ', M v m. Ga.. wr ti-: t.v
been OfiD Sifl' pe iile nt the O: phalli' II me
ai a ri'tiiuiiv fur hliio.i cornpla nt . ami a cim ml
tu-alfi tonic, nnl hive hail mmirlja'ili- r- -ul:
In in it a-: c. the til Ulren anil em oyi, a' the
l'itU!iti.in I i ni 'h n eri'l!"H' to; if., a rt
keep" the tiVn! o pure. Hint ihc py.ii tn in I'M
Huh e to 'I: i it t.m fi.rel a .me of o .r chil
dren of Scrol il.i.
W. II. UU'i rt. il V.iunv. . ur t-:
' WV'c tie !:2 Iwtfn ii'iao''t! of Sft" p.-fle
f ir a fiprintr u.ti-r live and eri-.-ra1 hi-!tti :oiir,
and 'vit'i :t.e 'ie-t r-n'n. I! N ion lift u-nl
hi a pr-vtitive anil r'lr' fa- Mi' rla There r
iiimy n-mir BVeev.il-i.cei i.f it m nt iu tM
TIlEfi :-AT !)IU : 1IjIE IN CHICAGO.
We tl i imt h'-l i ' ij tha' fir a ear i t r
l.ave 'oil nori- of S nft'a Suer.t'n; s -. tin
all o her li'oo l I'ur liem com!) u- d and i'h mm'
Hut.iuirii'iii! ' i t. "n l"' tie ini wh -la
half .lozen hottien sy t ili'l h -m ruoie l' oil thai-t'l-ii'm
at wh rh cm trm jlni1, A oilier who
nii-d it for a Scrof.i o i' aff -u n r-'por's a i e.nu
nent cure f-ion it n -.
VAN 'UA.U'', STtVENhiiN & t'O.
On-' L'e' .t'ema-i who had been i-o- fi-iH lo h'l b'-il
ix uriei! with M- ri-nral Kl'i-iiniat'nm ba h.en
i lire-l i nrirely, unci -peak" In th- nti'tien t'ri- of
b S. S. I'll'I.M A HKH Y.
C'ha't inoiicn, Teun.
Oar treat:f on I.'ido aiid ' k n Ih-iaiO's miilei
free ;o applieai.ta
111 V. SWIFT SI'KflFir CO .
Hr 'm i a, Atlanta tia.
New Yurk Ulll c, 1 j'J We-t 1 -t .
sr i h 1 1 m r.
J 30 UNION SQUARE NLWYORK.
iweo NGe u"&
TOR SALE BY
l i plUtawMMMUiuf' j
I Dili '"J
fflii,, iiiHiiiii,.. ...n
I M. t Vt' OUTOF ORDER.
f un ruur- --..s i . . .
If. Steagala & Co., Cairo, 111?
T ADIES or Yonni; M''n Ih c ty i r contilv to tako
ulci', lli'ht ai ( p!i-a'iint woik st thetr imn
niimeHj ii s a it e ii-ily anil qnli ily n.Hilo;
workn-n' hi nail; no ranviiualnr; mi alairpH lor
rep y. K'ii!r. H Itellul-lo Mtj-. Co., I'hilnilul
y aihlrua un (iK.'l. I'. KoWKI.I, .((. 10
ripriUOM Ni'lV Ylirk. fill li'Hrn (hi. miili'iut
ol ai.y propoaed I'lio nf AI.Vi HI ISINU In Amer
I'an NewMi aiu ri. tyji H-pngf I'hiiii liU-t. !
ou Jainei bivtr Va., in a norih
ern n-tilement. Illuftraled clr-
C'areniont, Vlrulnla." " e"
rne moit prrinnmi....T ....i ...... ...
cdv i. n..:, V. , 1 "" ' v'" r' rem.
cay l 11-iu.qi, , I rluuL-oi-MiMj'l i.i,., j.rct! 25c
I havo a p"itivo remedy for thnahnTa riiui-im; hy Ita
du thumnnila i.f caw a uf the w rt k.ml ami uf una'
atandinii Iiavh been t-uri.-d. Iiiili.ed, (.imtronn il iny
fmi li in un xltica. y, ihut I will a. nil TWO I'.o l 'l LI.M
FKI F.,ti.ii..tiier Willi u VALUAIlLK THKATISKoii
thii diii-ftwe, in any fi. lT-rvr. nv.iei'irei.iiftnil l'. o.
aVldi-KM. iu. T. A. SLOCi; M, hi l'tiarlit.,Nur Yurk
Uver :l On mMe.'i anil .vnvi il'uatratlona,
liumerou- i, ii : . h vn .i.lum !". Iiire ciavo. tlM:
fheup i d Hun. il pec nun paiji a fne, !0',
o nine i boice Hania 1. criiitlve cat aloeuu
iee. li. i k" for ii i mi imt on l.eore pBjrnent ou
V drill e I f L'ooil f,lli N T anld li . il.'l,r
IT CI a t. o l.iw
toil s u I.DK. 1 uh l-liur. Is Veaey St . New
York, r ii. liin :;.
.1 if .w .4 srw.
jf "'I I . '
v-r'.. : ' :
LV.Oih IMilion. I'riwonly $1
. HY MAIL rosr-PAII).
KxImuBted V tniitv Nertona and I'tiyiral Do
bllity. I'rKnihtuie Uecllne In Man, Error ot
oulli, and unt i;d .'iiiaenea reauHiim lroin liidia
cretton or uicea-ta A Sunk for every man, founif,
mlUiile-njed and old. Itcun'ain H' pri-acrlptiom
f' r all acute and chronic diea-e, tach i.iiu of
wblch la iuia uibte. mi lu .nd r y the Author,
hone experience for i) yearaia auch aa probably
Di ver hefere felt to the lot of any ph)iclan. :M)
patiea, bound tr. beautiful Vr-m.h mua in, emhoi
aed covers, 1 11 gill, l'tiaratit-il to he a liner work
in ev-ry iiu?t recthiiiicil, literary u-l profca-
local than acv other wink a., Id In tbla country
for $.' K). or the ninnev wil be n-l inded In every
liifiarca Frtio oily l.'i bv in 11, poal t aid.
I!Iuimtiv( aum le 'ft centa. ei,d now. OoUl
medal aw rdi d the author bv the Nntio al MedUal
Aaai'Ciatinn, to the (Hceri 1 1 which ho r- lira.
'1 hi" tit in ah"Uld be read dy the xiuu lot In
at uc'loii, and by the afllicfil for reiiel It will
beiie'lt a.l - l.ol.doii l.ntrtt.
There l no meni'nr nl aocu-ty to whom thl
bunk will not be uai-ful, whether youth, pinnt
liuard an, Hiainirti r or lcrif man Argonaut.
Add i the I'ealxjdy Wedical I utitute, or I)r
W. II I'arker, No. 1 Hnlrii ci M eet. U mon.
Maaa.,wUo may be cinatilicd on all dla a-t re-il'it-lng
sai:i and experience ( h ome atid ohptl
nal- Jieaia that hay-- butlled I J t 4 the
"kill il ail o her phy!i '.in a aue
clalty. Mich tn ated auc- I I V'pi i I I t
rta.f'jlU without an inn 1111 kjlljl1
ancei l fi hire Mei.tion this paper.
617 St. Charles St., ST. LOniS, M0.
A ra-frnlnr Ornrlint of two medical
colleiri -1. has been Ion vi enffaxed In the treat
ment of hroiii"', rs'irviii, KUin nml
Hloo.l LUe-.- than any oih'-r phyalclan In
t-t. Loiili. ai city papers ihow md all old rl
leiiti know. onsiiltatlun at otlc or bv malt,
free and lnvlte.1. A friendly talk nrhli opinion
Costa nodi In ir. Whin It 1 Im-onveiilent to Tlilt
the city for treatment, mi illelnes cm he sent
bymallor f xpren everywhere. Curable caaea
iriiariuiti-ed ; whereiluubt eil.li II la frankly
tated. (.all or Wrltir.
5ryoaa Pmatratlon, Dehll Ity, Mntal anil
I'hfilcal WraknMi, Werrarlal and othtr
flfftlomof Throat, Skin and Bonn, Blood
ImpurltUa and Blond rolannlng, Skin Affec
tion, Old Sotm and f ley ra. Impediment to
Marrlaga, Hheumatlim, PIIm. Special at
tention to rain from orr-wprkrd brain.
Kt BOICAI. CASES rtlT ipwUI attention.
Dlieam arlaliijr frnm Imprudence,, Fxcm,
Indulgences or Expoiurri.
It If lelf.evldent that a phviirlan pavlnjf
panlciil.ir attention to a claiof can attalni
irreat fklll, ami phyilcliim lnreifnlar practice
all over the country knowing thl. freoiiently
racommenil ria in the oldest ollice In Ameri
ca, where every known appllnrn-e i resorted
to, and the proved uciou reiii(li of all
aires and countries are Uied, A whole house U
u.nl liironVepurpn.ea.anil all are treated with
fklll In a respectful manner; and, knowlnir
what to do, no experiments are m ule. On ac
count of the jrreat number applvln?. the
charires are kept low, often lower than li de
manned hy others. If you secure the skill ami
Ki t aspee.lv and perfect life cure, that li thu
Important matter. I'iiuipUlet, 311 pages. Sent
to any addreaa free.
plateY ; MARRIAGE GUIDE (pages
Elcirant cloth and trl'.t blndlne. Sealed for M
cents In potaireor currency. Over fifty won
derful pen pictures, true tollfe, articles ontho
follow intr siihjectsi Who may marry t who not:
why? I'rener aiteto niarrv. W ho marry flrst.
Manhood, wouiaiihood. Physical decay. Who
llioiild inarrv. llow Hie and happiness may be
Increased. Those married or contempl.it Inir
marrvinit should read It. Itounht to be read
bv all adult persons, then kept under lock and
key, l'opulnr edition, same as almve. but paper
cover mill i'x) paged, ii cents by mall, lu money
It is a harmless vepr biblc evmp, very delicious Id
the taste. Htdievea at niice'nnd Is a positive cure.
WINTER and BRONCHIAL COUCH
arc cured by this excellent remedy.
Direction) in ten laguagii accompany neiy bottle.
ALT, DISEASES OF THE FLOOD. STOMACH,
Liver, ltnwelsan l Kldneva: for all illsi asismrlt'ln
atlni' in Impairment of the blond. a Atm nila, Sick
Ileailiirlie,N'ervniinea, Female Weaknesses. Liver
(Vmiplaint, Dvspep-ia, Jnundic-e, Itiliniisni'sa and
Kl lnev IHsi-iisi s, ibis medicine ii absnliitely sure.
This i iiilicinedoea not contain any mineral, la ah
oiutelv veiretnlile, restores the hlnoil to a healthy
cnnilitliin, reiruliitlnu eiressin and supplyinu de
ficiencies, and prevent disease.
Dirtctiortt in ten lanquaqtt accompany every bottle.
PAPILLON MFC. CO., CHICAQO.
FOB SALE BY ALL DRUCIOIST9.
For Salo bv
paul a solum,
Snecial Acts, in this citv
O CP CP 7 sY CP o o OO