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THK DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY fllOKNiNG APRIL 27, 1884,
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds.i
Hoarseness, 1 .ronchius.Croup, Influ
enza, Asthma, Whooping Cough, In-
cipicnt Loiisumption ami for the re
lief of consumptive persons in advan-.
ced staces of the Di. ease. For Sale I
by all Druggists. rncc, 25 Lents.
Bick IleanVhe and relieve all the trotihlcs !nc.
dent to a bilious elate of the system, such as Du
llness, NauK'a, Drowsine, Distress after eatine,
J"ain In the Side, Ac. While their moat remark
able success lias bit a shown in curing
He&dnrhPjft Cartrr'sLlttlc tlver Pills are ennally
Valuahle in Constipation, curing and preventing
this annoying complaint, while they also correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver
and regulate the bowels. liven if they only cured
Ache they vonld bcalmo? t priceless to those who
suffer from this distressing complaint j but fortu
nately their goodness does not end here, and Uioko
who once try them will find thewo little pills valu
able in so nianvwaysthnt they wlllnot be willing
to Uo without tliim. ttat after all sick bead
Is the lane cf so many lives that here is where we
make our treat botusU Our pills cure it while
ethers do Cut.
Carter's; Little liver Tills arc very small and
Tery easy to take. One or two pills make a dost-.
They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or
furge, but by their gentle action pleare all who
use them. In vials atas cents; five for tl. bold
by tlruists everywhere, or sent by mail.
CARTER MEDICINE CO . New York
LIvflr and ITirlnpir 'RetriflnV
LJ Compounded from the well known
Curatives Hops. Walt. Iliiclm. Alan-
drake. Dandelion. Bamaiiarilla. ('as-
cara Kagraila, etc., combined with an
agreeal ile Aromatic I.lixlr.
j THEY CUBE DYSnTSIA & KDIGESTM, f
Act upon the I.Ivcr and Kidneys,
EEQTJLATE THE BOWELS,
I They cure Rheumatism, and all Uri-
uury irouuies. lney invipririitu,
nourish, Btrengthen and quiet
the Nervous System.
Aa a Tonlo they have no Equal.
TtiKo nono nut Hups ana Malt Miters.
FOR SALE BY ALU DEALERS.
Hops and Malt Bitters Co.
I DETItOIT, MICH. I
"All your own fault
if you remain sick when you can
Get Hop Hitters that never Fail.
The weakest wotuiiu, Binnllcbt chilel,
and sickest invaUil cttu use Hop Bitters
with safety and great good.
Old men tottering around from rheu
matism, kidney trouble or any wcukness
will be almost new by vising Hop hitters.
My wife and dnuctitur were imule
healthy by the use of Hop Hitters and I
recommend them to my people. Metho
A fk any good doctor if Hup
Bitters arc not the bert family medicine
Malarial fever, Ajjue and DiliouMitss
will leave every neighborhood us soon as
llop Bittera arrive.
"My mother drove the paralysis and
neuralgia all out of her nytstem with Hop
Bitters. Ld. Oswego bun.
Keep the kidneys healthy with Hop
Bitters and you need not fear sickness.
Ice water is rendered harmless and
more refreshing and revi.r'g with J I p
Bitters in each draucht.
The viror of youth for llie unci and
infirm in Hop Bitters!
"At the chance of lifeuothiu? equals
Hup Bitters to allay all troubles in. iiU nt
"The best periodical for ladies to take
m mtnly and from which they will receive.
the greatest benefit is nop Hitters
Mothers with sickly, fretful, nursing
children, will cure the children and benefit
themselves by "taking Hop Bitters daily.
1 tuiUBatnU die annually irom some
form of kinduey daw that iniirht have
been prevented by a timely use of Hop
Indigestion, weak stomach. irreL'ulari
ties of the bowels, cannot txii-t when Hop
Bitters are used.
A timely ln-eofliop
Bittern will keep a whole family
In robust health a year at a little iol.
To ptoduce real genuine sleep and
child-like repose all nittht, tike, a little
Hop Hitters on retiring.
That lndiirestioti or stomach ins at
night, preventing rent and sleep, will tlisup
near by using II p Hitters.
Paralytic, nervous, tremulous old
ladies sro made perfectly quiet and spright
A Prominent and Respoctablo Citi
zen of Chicago Behind
The Victim of the Pernicious Practice of
Entrusting the Execution of
Law to the Vicious.
The Thankless Task of Those Who La
bor for the Elevation of Their
Chicago, III., April lit!. Mr. Andrew
1'uxton, General Agent of the Citizens'
League, got himself behind the burs of a
cell iu the Kust Chicago Avenue l'ollce
Station, Thursday afternoon, through a
mistake ou his part In having James Kyuu
arrested for selling liquor to minors,
w hile in fact ltyan did not own any sa
loon. Lust Saturday night a seventeen-year-old
boy named John Devine was ar
rested while In a statu of intoxication,
and when ho was taken before Justice
Foote on Monday he was lined ten dol
lars. Mr. l'axtou was present in the
court, and, on learning Deviue's age, lie
concluded to make an example of the saloon-keeper.
Ollicer Walsh, who had ar
rested Devine, said he had taken the boy
out of Ityau's saloon nt No. 4i'.) Clark
street, and that the place was owned by
John H. and James Kyun, brothers.
Mr. l'axtou, relying upon the Informa
tion of the police, took out a war
rant for the arrest of both the brothers,
and they were placed iu a cell tit the
armory, where they remained fully three
hours before their friends appeared to
bail them out. On the trial It developed
that James livau had no interest In the
paloon and lie was discharged. Yester
day ho went before Justice Kersteii, and
took out two warrants for the arrest of
Mr. l'axtou, charging that gentleman with
obtaining his false imprisonment, and also
with perjury. The warrants were placed
iu the hands of Detective Whelan for ser
vice, and Mr. l'axtou w as brought in about
noon. As a matter ot course his incnils
were nolllled of his arrest at once, and
immediately took steps to secure his re
lease. Justice Kersten was absent, how
ever, and all efforts to lltul him, so he
could approve the bonds offered, were
unavailing, until nearly two o'clock. At
about one o'clock, while Mr. l'axtou was
seated in the olllce of the station waiting
for his friends to nppcur, Detective Whe
lan said to him: "1 can't wait any longer,
and vou will have to lie locked up."
"Is there no other course?" asked Mr.
1'axton, as he arose from his chair. Con
tinning he said: "My friends will be here
directly and there is no necessity for this
"1 can't help that," the detective re
torted, gruilly, and Mr. l'axtou was taken
downstairs. Just as he started he pro
cecded to fold a morning paper which he
had been reading, and au ollicer, whose
name is Marcovitchky, tried to snatch It
from his hand, exclaiming: "Is that our
paper?" at which everybody smiled, it
was the evident purpose of everybody
present to humiliate Mr. 1'axton as much
as possible. After he had left the olllce
Whelan looked around and leered com
placently upon his smiling brother olli
ccrs for approbation. An hour afterward
Mr. 1'axton was released, lie was ex
tremely indignant at what he termed the
outrage w hich had been visited upon him.
Kveii Bailiff llausbrough, Secretary of the
Saloon-Keepers' Association, which Is
openly antagonistic to Mr. 1'axton, said
that the act of locking him up should
have been avoided; that it was unneces
sary. Whalen claimed to have been acting
under the orders of Captain Buckley w hen
he ordered Mr. 1'axton iu confinement.
The latter said last evening:
"I did not give my ollicer any such or
der, and, furthermore, 1 wouldn't lockup
a yellow dog for such a man as Jim Kyan
or his brother. Furthermore, 1 wouldn't
have served his papers cither had 1 known
it was he who swore them out. I be
lieved all the time that some respectable
citizen of the North side had taken them
Mr. 1'axton Is determined to have satis
faction for the humiliating treatment
which he suffered at the hands of Whe
lan. and will have the matter thoroughly
investigated. The bail exacted iu each
case was $500, and was furnished by C
SENTKNCED TO 1IANU.
Charles Wilson to Han? for the Murder
of Wm. A. David.
St. Lons, Mo., April 26. Charles
Wilson, the negro who killed Win.
David, July 81, with a rock, and
who was found guilty of murder in the
first degree, Decembers:!, 188:5, was called
tin In the Criminal Court this morning
nud sentenced to be hanged on the (ith of
June, between the hours of six and eleven
a. 111. Wilson is a pretty blac fcicgro, but
w hen sentence was pronounced he tumor
l'ltAiu k, April 27. A large number of
detectives have arrived for the purpose of
attending the monster meeting of work
men to be held to-morrow in favor of tlx
lug the working day at eight hours. The
authorities look upon the demonstration
with distrust, and attribute the ferment
among the industrial population of Aus
tria and Bohemia to what they consider
the alarming success of the socialist
Arrest of a Kansas Counterfeiter In MiB
Boonvii.i.k, Mo., April 2(1. J. E.
Smith, Marshal of l'ilot drove, a small
town iu this County, twelve miles south
of Boonville, brought a prisoner In on
the midnight train last night calling him
self C. A. Arlington, and claiming to bo
from ( (lathe, Kas. He Is charged with
passing counterfeit money. Ile visited
the store of Cooper & Williams at l'ilot
drove yesterday and tried to pass au old
foreign coin. Suspicion was arous
ed and he was arrested. He claimed to
be busted and said he was selling jewelry
through the country. The olllcers
searched him and found In a belt, con
cealed on his person, good money to the
amount of V4 In greenbacks and $13 In
silver, and a large number of counterfeit
$. and 5 10 gold pieces stamped 1801 and
I8115. Marshal Smith lodged his prisoner
In the County Jail. Ardmtou Ua stranger
here, lie looks to be about thirty-five.
Tho counterfeit coins are tolerable Imita
tions, but have no lace value
Wlnkleback In Court.
M.U'Ioon, 1 1.1.., April 2(1. Wiuklelmck,
the Fleetwood murderer, was brought Into
court at Charleston yesterday and asked
If he had secured counsel for his defense,
next week. He answered that he had
employed K. B. Clark, of this city. The
Fleetwoods nave employed able counsel
to aid tho prosecution, but there Is a
strong probability that the case will be
postponed until the next term of court
that public excitement may quiet down.
Cceur d'Alene, the New Mining Camp of
the Great Northwest.
What an Experienced Mineralogibt Has
to Say About Its Placer Mines
and Future Prospects.
New VcutK, April 20. One of the
oillces of the Northern Paclllc ltallroad
Company iu the Mills building presented
the appearance of a museum yesterday
w lien a correspondentcalled on Prof. Jas.
M. M. Tlcrnan, the olllcial mineralogist
of tiie Company, who had receutly arrived
from the Cceur D'Alene district. Speci
mens of base and precious minerals of
almost infinite variety in form and color
filled several glass cases ranged along
the walls, other specimens and curious
looking maps covered a long table, at
which l'rof. Tienian was describing the
mineral riches of the new Northwest to
a small, but Interested audience. The
Professor is one of the earliest pioneers
of the country fast becoming famous,
having been for nearly thirty years
engaged in explorations, surveys
and investigations 011 the Pacific slope in
the Interests of both the United States
and the Canadian Governments and one
of the railways.
"Most of the reports from the new
Eldorado," said Prof. Tiernau, "are great
ly exaggerated. The excitement is in
tense, and umong the crowds daily com
ing into the country thee are many inex
perienced men, without money or tools
These men w ill undoubtedly suffer a good
deal of hardships during the next mouth
or two while waiting for the Chinook
winds, which are expected to blow over
the mountains and melt the snow early in
June, but there have been no cases of
extreme suffering so far."
"Are the expectations erf rich llnds
which draw these men into the moun
tains likely to be fulfilled?"
"It is hard to say. I prospected alon;
all the streams in that district nearly two
years ago and found gold in the gravel of
every one of them. Hut nothing is more
uncertain than placer mining.
T1IK ltK.AI. MI.NF.IIAL WEALTH.
of the country consists in its quartz veins
which are of mavelous richness only wait
ing the attention of capital for develop
nieiit. Iu both Idaho and Montana there
are more mines than money. As iu Cali
forula, Nevada and Colorado money in
nlacer mining will prooabiy be invested
in systematic and regular quartz mining
In fact wo must depend to a great extent
on the muck and easy, though uncertain
returns of placer mining for the develop
ment of the substantial and permanent
resources of the country."
Are the veins you mention now
worked at all?"
"Only slightly. The great mineral belt
in which they are found has long been al
most inaccessible. It will be opened up,
however, by the cascade branch of the
Northern l'acillc Koau now in process 01
construction. I have made an exceed
ingly valuable collection of nearly 500
specimens, representing a country about
GOO miles long and 200 miles broad. These
ores were carried down the mountains
about thirty miles to my house at Spo
kane Falls. 1 am now engaged in ar
ranging these ores, which include not
only gold and silver ores, but also cop
per, nickel, Iron, antimony, galena, lire
clay, marble, bituminous and anthracite
coal and mica. Next week they w ill be
on exhibition at No. ::i'. Broadway."
nlike similar collections, l'rof. Tiernan's
was found to consist of large anil numer
ous specimens, showing not only the best,
but also the average yield of the mines
visited by him. The new mining camp
which has brought the name of Copier cl'
Alene into prominence is really but a
small part of the
CU.lElt ll'.VI.KNK MnfXTAIX,
from which it takes its name. Among
the specimens in the collection from this
district, about thirty-two miles south of
tiie placer claims, may be mentioned a
small chunk of quart., the specilie gravity
of which indicated the presence of about
thirty-two dollars' worth of gold. This,
the professor explained, was an exceed
ingly rare specimen, but quartz taken
from the sauvc mine averaged about $100
to the ton. From a mine twenty-eight
miles norm 01 tne piacer camp was taken
a huge chunk 01 argentiferous galena, as
saying $115 worth of silver to the ton
The same neighborhood supplied an ex
ceedingly rich specimen of iron pyrites, us
saving au average of 81,200 worth of gold
to the ton, and one of copper glance con
taining $1 1 j worth of silver to the ton
Among the most beautiful specimens are
several large chunks of argentiferous
copper, called by the miners "Peacock
ore" on account of Its brilliant and varied
hues. These are taken from a vein run
ning within six miles of the Northern Pa
cillc track in the Cascades. The vein Is
six feet wide and traceable for 11.000 fett
It assays about thirty-two dollars worth
of silver to tne ton and sixty-two per
cent. 01 copper, i rom the same neigh
borhood were several glistening sped
mens of argentiferous pyrites and a forty
pound chunk of argentiferous antimony
assaying 20 in silver to the ton and six
ty-two per cent, of antimony. The nickel
ores in the collection assay nearly eight
per cent ol tnat metal. Lead, nickel and
antimony arc found In such enormous
quantities, Prof. Tiernau said, that they
promise to be even more profitable than
the gold and silver mines. The Callspel
district Is represented by specimens of
silver culorides, gold ami silver quartz
and argentiferous galena, all of exceeding
The Wheat Excitement Did It. W
New Youk, April 'Jii. Bultman, Tomp
kins & Co. have assigned; preference,
(55,000. The failure was caused by tho
wheat excitement f yesterday.
Denounced aa a Traitor by
English Officer of Large
He is Suspected of Being Responsible
for the Eaoent Uprising North
Daly and Egan, the Dynamiters, Again
Remanded An Interesting
I.osnox, April 2(5. A Cairo corres
pondent telegraphs to the Time the fol
lowing: "An English ollicer of great ex
perience in tne oiuiaii ana a menu 01
General Gordon assures me that he pos
sesses abundant proof that Zebehr l'asha
is Intriguing in the Soudan, and that ho
is responsible for thu recent uprising
north of Khartoum." The Times recom
mends immediate Inquiry Into this mat
LivKUi'oui., April 20. John Daly, the
Fenian arrested at Birkenhead ou Good
Friday for complicity iu the dynamite
conspiracies, was to-day brought for the
third time to the Liverpool Police Court,
and again reinauded. This time he is
charged with treason and felony. Suf
llcient evidence was adduced at the ex
amination to hold him upon that charge.
Colonel Magendie, inspector of explo
res, who examined the bombs found in
Italy's possession at the time of his ar
rest, test i lied that they were of a terrible
nature. Daly protested against being re
manded, but was handcuffed and sent to
James Francis Egan, at whose house
Daiy lodged, was also taken before the
Magistrate for the third time at Birming
ham to-day, and remanded on a charge of
treason and felony. A number of very
valuable documents were offered In evi
dence, going to show that Eagan knew
Daly1 which was considered sullicicntto
adniit of the above charge. A large bag
of papers fouiuHiu Kgan's possession on
the day of his arrest was produced.
These are of a very valuable character.
The reading of some of them produced
a sensation. One was to the effect
tl,;,t is fallible." Others referred, iu
disguised language to the use of explo
sives. 1 ne pointed to "concealment" of
some explosive substance about the
premises of Kgan's house. The latter
document caused a determined search in
all quarters of Kgan's garden, and led to
the discovery several feet under ground
of a tin canister of explosives, a Constitu
tion of the Irish Republic and other start
ling documents. These were produced
in Court to-day and created a profound
sensation. It is reported that Fitzgerald
gave the Information which led to the
arrest of Daly and Egan, aud that he was
actuated by promises of a big reward, as
no fear of punishment was connected
with the Tubbercurry murder conspiracy.
Among letters read in court to-day were
many of very recent date from active
Fenians throughout Europe and America.
Letters from Fenians on American breth
ren, mentioned many in the highest
terms for their generous contributions
toward the cause, while those from
America urged the European brothers
to beware of a premature rising, and to
have patience and await the arrival of
siilhcient quantity of arms and
ammunition, which were promised to be
forthcoming if time was given, as sub
scriptions were continually coining In for
theipurchase -ot munitions ot war. A
sample cartridge, pistols and other arms
were also unearthed in Egan s garden.
Both Daly and J'an were remanded for
EXTENSIVE CDM'LAIiKAITON CAISEI) BY
London, April 20. Fire broke out at a
late hour last night iu the extensive dry
goods establishment of W m. w hitely,
comprising from 31 to 35 Westboume
Grove, 147 to 15!) Queen's Road, and 50
to 53 Kensington Garden Square. At
this hour (U a. m.) it is still burning.
The fire originated in an explosion, which
was distinctly heard by the police two
blocks distant. Notwithstanding the fire
department was promptly at tho scene,
the flames spread so rapidly that the en
tire property was swept away. The loss
Is estimated at 225,000; partially cov
ered by Insurance. It is not known
whether the explosion was caused by gas
A COI NCTI. OK WAlt.
A council was held at the war office this
morning. It is reported that thu Duke of
Cambridge, Lord Wolseley, the Marquis
of llartitigton and others in authority ad
vise against an expedition to Berber at
the present time or any advance whatever
until a full force shall be equipped to re
lieve Khartoum in autumn. Nubar Pasha
Is pressing the Government to come to
an immediate decision to advance to Ber
ber. The Egyptian troops at Assouan
and other stations in Upper Egypt are
disaffected, and declare their intentions
of joiuiug Kl Mahdi. Large numbers of
them are deserting.
THE SANDOWN HAC KS.
At the Sandown second spring meeting
to-day the grand steeplechase (handicap)
was won by T. Cannon's Saville by three
lengths, Captain Fisher's Roquefort
second, Lord Rossmore's Cortolvin third.
There wvre six starters. The last betting
was 5 to 1 against Saville, 4 to 1 against
Roquefort, and 7 to 2 against Cor
tolvin. THE KHEDIVE THItEATKXED. .
Caiuo, April 20. The Khedive is re
ceiving constantly letters warning him
that he Is doomed to speedy death
unless ho abdicates. The, number of
guards at the palace has been increased.
KI SC. JOHN ACiltEKD.
London, April 20. Advices from Abys
slna state that King John has agreed to
Admiral Hewitt's proposals to Invade the
Soudan, relieve Egyptian garrisons and
assist them to withdraw through Abys
sinia. Eri.OtlI7.ED 11V LOW ELL,
James Russell Lowell presided at the
monthly meeting of the Browning Society
last evening, lie spoke In high eulogy of
the poet, to whom ho owed a long stand
ing debt of gratitude. "There Is no
poet," he declared, "who has given a
greater variety or shown more original
ity. Hois, of all others, tho masculine,
the virile poet."
nipped in ttik hi d.
Madrid, April 20. Considerable ex
citement was created to-day by tho an
tiouuccmcut that tho Government hail dis
covered a wide-spread conspiracy aud
ulpped Iu the bud an Incipient revolution.
The would-be revolutionists have formed
organizations In various large towns
aud have been drilling for some time pre
paratory to au outbreak against the Gov
ernment. Several soldiers and a number
of civiliaus at Cadiz, Cordova aud Ali
cante have been arrested and Imprisoned
for participation In the movement. Among
tin; arrests at Barcelona are a prominent
banker and several wealthy citizens, who
subscribed funds toward the Insurrection
and intended taking command of several
bauds for the purpose of peuctrating tho
country aud gaining recruits at Caisse.
Drni.iN, April 20. Universal activity
has been displayed by thu police of late.
It is believed the Government has re
ceived information which renders it ex
pedient to be keenly on the alert.
INVINCTUI.ES UN HIS THAI K.
The Grand Master of the Orangemen
at Belfast has received a letter warning
him that the Invincibles are on his track.
The Dnibj AVyv.i.s says that James
O'Kelly, M. P., who went to the Soudan
as tne correspondent 01 tne i.omion
Daily AVirs after the death of Edmund
O'Douovan, has been taken into custody
by the Egyptian authorities. Suspicious
documents were found in his possession,
among them letters from Frenchmen to
Paris, April 20. The 'ltniiv says the
Government has directed General Miilot,
commander of the French forces In Ton
quin, to report what further operations
would be nn-ossary to secure the con
quests iu Tonquin. lie replied that it
will be quite sullicieut to strengthen the
positions already gained.
Paris, April 20. The l imhliipir 1'nin
ciise says: "At the proposed conference
of the Powers concerning Egypt the w hole
Egyptian question, not simply the finan
cial situation, will ce de facto, submitted
to the arbitration of the Powers.
Ottawa, April 20. The Indian Com
missioner of the Northwest Territ ry has
just returned from the Alotipe Indian
Reservation, He says the statement that
the Indians are starving is without
Bolt and Nut Pool.
PiTTSiii niiii, Pa., April 20. The bolt
aud nut manufacturers of the United
States have formed a pool for the pur
pose of restricting production and estab
lishing prolilable selling rates. A meet
ing will be held lu re about May 1 to re
vise the sales and discounts, and limit
the time fixed for the pool agreement.
The Ansel's Kelict.
Sr. Lous, Mo., April 20. Mrs. Jesse
James, widow of the bandit, was at the
Union Depot this morning on her way to
her home in Kansas City, from lluuts
vllle, Ala., w here she had been summoned
us a witness in the Frank James case.
Mrs. James was iu mourning and wore a
gray traveling cloak. She expressed her
self us pleased w ith her brother-in-law's
acquittal, and said that she was not failed
to testify iu the case, as had been antic
ipated. MAUlvi:T IJKI'OIITS.
SA Tl'IiKA v, Al'itif, 3;.
Gram and Provisions.
Cotton Sternly; miiMliujr, H'iHc.
K1.01 it Ste.nl ; X.W to choice, .l.Kij.4.75:
patent. $.".;.V, ..10.
WiiKAT-.Sieii.lv: No. 2 Hcl, fl.lu'ysil.ll',;
No. a Itecl. ns. ..i,cr-'.
Corn Hill her; No. 2 mixed, ."lOU'd'ic; N'oj. 2
White mixe.l, iMii.t)!4c.
i ats-1)uII; No. 2. ;H";m:4c.
live Dull; No. 2, iV.Wii:o.
Tobacco Firm; lus common to choice
$5.7.VtlU.U0; leal; common red leal, js,wj
hum: medium to irood t-iU.&).
H.w I'ruirie i.i'!,II.i lor mime: ll..'pe&
2.il0 for choice; mixed f Mil l"i for common to
prime; timothy tlinds tor prune to luuey.
Ht'TTK.H Sumly: choice to fancy creamery.
US'.WOc;; uuirv, prime to choice, H&c; ami -'c
lor selections low Ki'ielei nominal.
Edits F.u-ier, at 1 1 -r. !,.
l'oTAToKs-Dull: Hasteni liiit'tiank, HfaW-e
Hose a ail Peerless dull at i.'r"y'',v. Northern
stock very hunl to sell at S-Vmc, and lloltoiu
stock at l.Kc:.e.
Point Hull; standard mess, f 17.1.V3,IT.:rj
hard Bide, tlii .S7'.
L.uu Meudy: prime steam, nominal at
llAio.N boiurs, U'M'.i''-, sliortj, tl'f.Ve
clear rilm. !","'!! '
Wool. Tul-wahod choice. ICi ili1; ine
(Hum, HWC'c; unwashed medium, K"!lo; low
an I coarse irradeS. 1.7.Po.
Mines ,ulet; dry Hint, !';; ilnmaifcd,
rise: bulls or sia.'S. InV'dlc; dry suited, .
ilrv suited, daimured, Ile; kip ami call. Silted,
!i'4C; ila mured, 7 e: bullsaud slaus, i e; tireeii,
uncuied. si.e; ilaiiiajrcil, ii' .c.
siu:ki' 1'm.ts M'-aily; irieen, Tafttue; dry
do. 4D((7i)e.. us to am.iiini nil I umi itvol wool;
iri'i en slicui liius, l.'ic; dry do, o(tl.'ic; lamb
W'HKAT-Ilhrhcr; April MV
June. Ho'-ie; July, ''e.
Cohn Hijfher; April, ;Ve: May,
.In in. r.T'.c: .lull-. Sun: AulmihI. hit ,c,
oats Steady; May, itl'ic; June, Die; July,
PoKK-Hinhcr; May, l7.17'i
I.ahd Hijfher; May,
Siiokt Kins May, JS.iO;
July, .(! J. .
WiiKAT-lfiirhcr; No. 2 lted, May, Jl.lUi;
June, l.lav,; July fl.Wi',,; Auust, fl.li7't.
Cons Hiuher; May, I14'8; June, M'ti July,
ttVti; Aujnist. iHi4.
tlATS Steady; No. 2, mixed, April, 37c;
May, lis1!,; June. :tn.
I'uovisioss Pork Quiet; spot mess, $111.75
(&17.0U. Lard Firm; steam. May, .).
Live Stock Markets.
Hoos-Iteecipls, H.iWU: (pilot
but not ipiot-
ably lower; lljrht, 5.2.r.j.'.i'i: rundi
Cattm: lteeelpts, 1,7m): slow and dull; ex
ports, f'l.-t't".7U; Jfood to choice, fO.Ssfft
ti.lii: common to fair. t'i.iXn'i."i.
Shkki' Kocoipts, 4,UtW; sle.uly; common to
choice, t LiMifrtf.21). .
Cattle Dull; lair to
tHKKP rnscttleilj fair to jroixl Western
sheep, f4.'.V.(Jl.uu; choice to fancy, M1.20ii,H.."i0;
good Western lunihs, l.2iVtT.2fl.
Hoos Dull; jtooil to choice Yorkers,
t5.0riKVi.75: jrood medium weijjhu, ttUHXyA 10;
Catti.K Receipts, 4,000; very (lull; prices
uneitlcd: shlppiujr i-tecrs of l,l!i;l to l,6l lis.
uveriure. f0.:tufl.7o; butchers of HID to 1,0. U
His. ttvernjre, f4.Mhit5.ir: cows, tl.mKt4.25.
Hoos lteeelpts, ,"INI; active and linn,
hesvy fO.HcktjO.'.W; medium t."i.50!i5.7&; liyht
suiciii'-Uec'C'lpw, sti; market nominal.
SiTur rnriT Arniiiu
I nr. unr.ni ULniYlfln
Kelluves and cures
H W KA HE,
8ornei, Cuts, Bruises,
HI HXH, HI' A I. DM,
And ill other bodily actiea
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
Hold tiy all nniKfrtata ami
Peltiers. Uiructluus lu 11
The Charles A. Vogeter Co.
iSumwn la A. V. 10 1 UK SCO
llaltluiore, JI 4., V. U. A.
From tiiesu soiaeua arise tureo lourths of
tli (liniisea of uio i.uiiiiiu race. These
symptom indicato lheii e.vi.,teii(i!: Vnum ol
Appetite, Jtutvtls costive, Sick Head.
uebs, Inline, alter rating, aversion (a
tui tion of body or mind, Ki ucUtlon
ef food, Irritability of temper, Low
spirits, frrliiiK f hnvlnjr nrglected
some duty, I'IzIuchn, FiutUrln( at the
Henri, Hots Iwfore I lie eyes. Iiluuly col
ored l,,,r, t.vni.vilo., uiid de.
mnndthcuin of a remedy timt. acts directly
on the Liver. AaLivur mclleine I'l'TT'S
11 1.I.K Imve no c.pial. Their aetion on tho
Kidneys and Skin is also pron.pt; removing
nil impurities thioiiuli theoo three scav
enger if Hie nystein," producing upe
tito.wmd di','(isiion, rejj.ilnr stools, a clear
skinand u vigorous bodv. Tl'TT'N I'lXLM
came no nau-ica or Ki'ipinif nor Interfere
with didlv work and nre u perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
HE FEI.r.S la UK A ALU' MAN.
"I hitvo had liyspepHiu, with Constipa
tion, two yours, and have tried ten different
kinds of pills, nnd TITT'S are tho flrbt
that have done me any good. They have
cleaned mo out nicely. My appetite la
splendid, food diu'oits readily, and I now
have natural piv--iu;ea. I feel like a new
man." W. b. F.DW AMDS, 1'almyra, O.
Sol )ererywheri',a."c. OfnV,4l MiirraySt.,N.Y
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
Crat Hath on Wiiibkfus changed In
sluntly to a (iijossv Ulack by a single, up.
pliei.uon of tlii. 1ve. Mild by DrujuUu.
or sent by i xpi ts i n retelptof $1.
Oniee.4l Murray Street, New York
T'JTT'S MAfi'JAL CF USEFUL RECEIPTS FREF.
TUL BUST T1IIXG KXOWN
In Hard or Soft, Hot or told Water.
SAVFS LABOK. T1MK and snf AJIM-
IMrl.Y. and Kivus uiiiverui iuwi uuu, .w
family, rich or pour, bliuul.l bo without it.
Kol.1 bv all r,r.ers. UKYV .KK of lralttIoni
well (lesuriird ii mislead. l'r.AKI.INfc. is Uie
ONLY SA r r. laiM.r navum c"iiiuu'i,
wti bear tilt- above symbol, and mime Ol
JAVIKS I'YLE. tV YUKtt.
A SPECIFIC FOR
CONVULSIONS, FALLING SICKNESS,
ST. VITUS DANCE, ALCHOHOLISM,
OPIUM EATING, SYPH1LLIS,
SCROFULA, KINGS EVIL,
UGLY BLOOD DISEASES, DYSPEPSIA,
NERVOUSNESS, SICK HEADACHE,
RHEUMATISM, NERVOUS WEAKNESS,
BRAIN WORRY, BLOOD SORES,
KIDNEY TROUBLES AND IRREGULARITIES.
OT$1.50 per boltleTO
For testimonials and circulars send stamp.
The Dr. S. A. Richmond Med. Co., Props.,
St. Tooeplx. Mo. (H)
.Correspondence freely answered by Physicians,
Hold by all Druggists.
Lord, Stontenlnirh A Co., Ante, Chlcsso, 111.
IN THE WORLD.
A powerful preps
lo concern rated thu
so conceal rated thulalew
(Irons mini led to the nur
ture will penetrate to the
verv hone. and almest Is
STAN TL If UtLlKVK 1'AIN.
CAS KO EaUal. icr CUEE it
Sore Throat. Pains
in Limbs. Stom
ach or Bowels,
Or In stiv part oi System.
Will NOT -Oil. CLOTIIlNIt
not iIimoIoi the skin It
Inn iu en in ronnlant uts
lV I'livoiclans and others
lui su vest Price Wo-riciitdoniCr
: U'W IllllllllllUIUllllliillll' j
II j ji'iiUiiij
j ji jj I muumnuiunus J
ACOB 8. MIRPILl. Sr LOwiS. Mo.
TOR BALK B ALl LTITJOOIBTS AXO
t&AXXM IN UICU4S.
1 bjr Using Hop Bitters.