Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILL, SATURDAY 3I0RNING, MAY 31, 18.U
B CJ LLETIN
The Rev. J. E. Rearlcs, of New York, is
one of the most widely-known and highly
esteemed of Methoduit ministers.
Mr. Searlas nay :"Iim Impressed that It I a duty
I owe to tlioM afflicted with Rheumatism or Neural,
jfia, to nay Oiat a remedy ha Imen discovered that is
'"."rveloiii aiicMi. My arm was irreatly
afflicted with MieiiiuatiHiii, and suffered so severely
that, at times, he m obliged to have morphine lu.
Jwbx! intu hia arm to nut relief. While in Una cm.
(lltion he (Uncovered a nsiunly which effected triune
diaie relief, and siiennauent cure. He haa since tur
Linha.1 it to many other with Uie same result. I navo
alno furnished it to a iiumlxtr of rnns uffennir
with hheuiuatimn, and the result ha Isscu Immediate
relief, and a permanent cure. Among others, I gave it
to Itev. Wiil P. Curhit, aatorof UieOmiiyeHt M F
Church, New Haveu,Conu.,whowansuaerin(f irreatlv
with this terrihle disease. I will irive you bin own
word as written to my wm, wlshimrhlm to publish
the fact for the benulit of other suffering wiih the
What Mr. ( orbit Hayat
M , "New Haven, July M, 1W
-a.1 ,?,rle,,: D,r Hlr:-I wish f wy for tho ln.
tilt of all wboara sulferiiur with Inflammatory ltheii.
uiallsru, that your medicine is infallible. I suflcrwl
for two mouths Uie most excruciating torture ; luet
K pound of flesh, and waa not out of my house for
a month ; I heard of your remedy, and waa almost
Instantly relieved by . If there la a swinc f . .r dial .
rami of any kind, your most certainly 1 fur Inflaiu.
History Itbeumalisiii in it severest form.
Pastor Oeurge Ht. If. K. Church, New Uaveu, Conn."
Sui.h is Atiilopiioro a thorough and
efficient cure for the worst cases of ltheu
malum and Neuralgia.
If yon cannot (ret Athlophobos of yonr dnigv-ist,
w will send it express paid, on receipt of rttfular
priceone dollar per hotlle. Wo prefer that you buy
H from your druggist, but if he hasn't it, do not bo
persuaded to try something else, but order at once
from ua aa directed.
ITHL0PH0R0S CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK,
Tell the children to cut ont and save the comic
ailhouette pictures aa they ap)ar from Issue to
issue. They wUl be pleased with the collection.
This ipaco Is owned by
B LACE WELL' S BULL.
Of conrM we mean the farr.mu animal appearing
on Hie label of every trenuine package of black
well's Bull Durham Smoking Tobacco. Every
(V-aii-r keei this, Uie bt fiiuoking Tobacco niade.
None genuine without trade-mark of the Hull.
C. W. IIKXDERSOX,
No. l'.lt Commercial Ave.,
Snle Annt foi the Celebrated
Manufacturer and Dealer In
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron M
HEADQUA ters for
Buildfrs' Hardware and Ca-peiibrs' Tools Tat) 'e
and I'orket t'utt-rv, best In the 'Market. Holers
Bros." Plated Kulv;'. Fork aim Mioon". tiranite
Iron Ware. Il.-nin Eartlieuara v'h ti- Monntaio
Freeser-, Water t'oolirf, Ki f'.Ta'ir, Clothes
Wrlneers, Crown Fuller-. St p Lalde's. (ianien
Imidemerits, (ioidea MurOil Stoves- oct in the
world, Lnmpa of every defri tion. Klaia Oil,
Carpet Sweeper, F atlier Duster", Hrooms. Win
dow Screen Wire Cloth, Full cujiily ol Fishiuu
The above -t rorit bottom price.
Corner P.'tb and ComiiHTcial Avenue, Cairo, 111.
Telephone No. 12.
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Made to c.rdor.
8tb St.,bot. Ohio Levee & Commercial Avo.
Repairing neatly done at short notice.
CIO dill LIVERY. FEED and
Commercial A?., let. 8tli &, 9th 8ts.
Good Tornonti at Reasonable Rates.
3f"IIorses boarded atid well oared
TELEPHONE NO. 133.
Pt.'MMHR LAW l.KctTHE8fnlne weekly) bealn
10th Jnly, 1884 and end 10th fettteniber. Have
proved of aiaiial ue, -lat, to students who uesitfn
to pursue their studios at this or other Law School ;
Id. to those who Dronosa to read nrlvatelv! and 3d,
to practloners who have not had the advantage of
systematic instruction, f or circular address tr.u.
UnlTarattyot Vs.) to John 13. Minor, 1'rof. Com.
na oiat. law. t-im
OUR HONORED DEAD,
We Strow Their Graves Wiih
Choicest Flowers and Keep
Their Memories Greon,
While Living Heroes Tell Their Sors
What Haa and Might Have
The Observance of the Day at the Prin
cipal Cities Throughout the
Chicago, lu.., May 30. Decoration
Day was extensively observed, there
being an almost total suspension of busi
ness thU afternoon. There was a great
rush to the suburban cemeteries. Inger-
soil delivered uu oration at Oak wood
Cemetery. Durine the afternoon there
was a grand military and civic parade,
followed by a mass-meeting at the Lake
trout l'ark, where a beautiful floral mon
ument was erected. Krnory A. Storrs
delivered the oration.
Cincinnati, )., May 30. The clay for
the noble work of decoratiHg the sol
dier's graves opened auspiciously. The
sun shown brightly and a cool breeze
made the temperature for inarching
comfortable. Popular Interest In the
celebration was demonstrate ! by the
crowds that appeared along the line
of march. At a a. m. the 1'osts of
the 0. A. R. began to assemble
at Filth Street Market Square, from
whence they proceeded to take the
train for Spring Grove. The flowers
in the procession were plentiful, many
of the designs being very beautiful.
The railroad trains and street cars
were crowded with people carrying
baskets of flowers and bouquets going in
the direction of the cemeteries.
liRuoKLY.v, N. V., May 30. Decoration
Day was generally observed as a holiday
throughout the city. All the municipal
buildings, courU, etc., were closed. The
parade was unusually tine, and was re
viewed at Fort (ireen by Generals Sheri
dan, Graut, Sherman and Mayor haw.
After the parade, the Grand Army l'osts
visited the cemeteries and decorated the
graves of the dead comrades.
New Vokk, May 30. The day dawned
bright and. clear with a cool breeze.
The cemeteries were thronged with the
Grand Army comrades and friends of the
soldiers. The military parade, the event
of the day, formed on Fifty-eighth street,
and moved down to Fifth avenue. They
were reviewed and dismissed at Union
Square. There was a general display
of flags and bunting, and crowds lined
the route of the parade. In carriages
were President Arthur, General Hancock,
Mayor Kdson and General Butler, whJ
was orator of the day. The latter was
loudly cheered along the line, even more
than "the l'resident.
Washington, D. C, May 30. The
observance of the day was general;
weather fine. The Capitol was thronged
with visitors this morning, but the
absence of Senators and Congressmen
was equal to a midsummer recess, even
the Springer and the appropriation com
mittees abstaining from work.
Rk.ti.moni, Va., May 30. Federal
Decoration Day was generally observed.
The graves in the National Cemeteries
were strewn with flowers.
Ili.ooMiNinoN, D.i.., May 30, Decora
tion Day was observed in this city to
day on quite an extensive scale. Busi
ness during a portion of the day was
generally suspended. In the 'afternoon
there was a parade of G. A. R. civic and
military societies. Ex-Vice-l'resident
David Davis was President of the day,
and made a short address. In ad of the
smaller cities and towns in Central Illi
nois the day was observed.
Sf.iiw.ia, Mo., May SO. Decoration
Day was observed here this morning by
the General George H. Smith Post of the
G. A. R. A line of march, In which the
Mayor, City Council, police, Mexican
Veterans, ex-Union soldiers and members
of the Post joined, formed at ten o'clock
at their hall and marched by the resi
dence of the late General Smith,
lowered the flag and proceeded
through the principal streets to
the cemetery, where addresses were made
by Captain L. L. Bridges, Captain W. F.
Henry, Captain S. V. Smith, of Warsaw,
and Rev. J. W. Plovenett. The proces
sion was longer and the exercises more
Interesting than any ever held in Sedulia.
The graves of the Inderal and Confeder
ate dead were strewn with flowers, aud
on each of the latter was placed a white
flag, while on each of the former a Na
tional flag was left.
St. Loris, Mo., May 30. The Frank
P. Blair and the General Lyon Posts G. A.
R. celebrated Decoration Day. Assem
bling lu their halls, the Posts proceeded
to the headquarters of the Frank P. Blair
Post, at No. 108 Morth Sixth. They then
formed in two ranks aud marched to
their respective boats, the Annie P. Sil
ver and Chas. Morgan. Each comrade
carried a basket of flowers.
On arriving at the barracks
the Poets assembled on the north side of
the parade grounds, where they were re
ceived by Colonel A. G. Brackett, U. S.
A., and his command. The National sa
lute of thirty-eight guns was fired. The
Posts then went to the cemetery, where
the services were taken part in by the
Social Saengerchoir, General W. S Sher
man, Chas. Blegee, Wm. K. Patrick, clos
ing with the benediction by Chaplain
Whitehall, of Harding Post.
Lincoln's Monument Decorated.
Sprinofiki.d, III., May 30. Excursion
trains on all the railroads brought thou
sands of visitors to the city, who par
ticipated In tho decoration of Lincoln's
monument this morning, and the graves
at Camp Butler. The National Cemetery
was covered with flowers this afternoon,
with appropriate services.
Frost In Kichltran.
Pktukit, Mich., M;ty 80. Reports
that have come In from all parts show
that tho damage by frost Wednesday
night was quite serious, although It 1
still hoped the drat statement waa
aggoratcd, lalCaMcm, Central and ftoutn-
rn Michigan the frost was very se
vere, cutting down all small vegetables'
badly, and nipping the corn, even seem
ing to Injure wheat on the lowlands.
Fruit Is also badly uffected. In the westJ
em and northwestern parts of the State
region fruit belt but little damage was
done. Fruit seems to have almost en
tirely escaped. The weather now Is
warmer, aud no further damage Is antici
pated. Balloting foi a Bishop.
Ualtimore, Mil, May 30. One ballot
for a successor to the vacant Bishopric
of the Protestant Episcopal Church was
taken, resulting: Hodges, 52; Lcclesoi),
4!t; Klliott, 1 1 ; balance scattering. It
is unlikely that an election will be ac
complished this session. Of the 61 votes
votes cast for Hodges 45 of the delegates
say they have no second choice. This
will bar the election of uuy other candi
date, (in the eleventh ballot Hodges
withdrew aud Leeds came to the front
with 75 votes; necessary to a choice, 94.
A Desperate Smicide.
Sr. Lovis, Mo., May 30. August
Woeruer, aged twenty-four years, board
ed a uorth-bound Iron Mountaiu train
at Montcsatio Springs last evening. At
Cliff Caue he jumped head foremost
iuto a pile of rails, killing himself in
stant lv. In his pocket a letter awk'uig
that liis body be shipped to ConwHls
vllle, Ohio, was found, but no further
clew to the dead man's identity. The
Coroner held an inquest on the body at
The Frosts In Pennsylvania and Ohio.
PiTTsitiKi-ai, Pa., May 30. Reports
from Kustem Ohio and Western Pennsyl
vania Indicate severe damage to early
vegetables and fruits by heavy frost the
past two nights. In some sections ice
formed a quarter of an inch thick. The
farmers report corn, wheat, potatoes aud
tomatoes badly frozen. The toOaccocrop
has also suffered severely.
Died of His Injuries.
Nkwcasit.k, Pa., May 30. William
Peters, aged twenty-two, died last night
from wounds received in a quarrel three
weeks ago. Peters aud a mau named
Kelly had a dispute a':out a coal account
which Anally ended in blows. Kelly's
son interfered, and in the scuffle, it is
alleged, stabbed Peters in the back with
a pen-knife. Kef vis under arrest, but
claims he did not inflict the wounds.
A Colliery Workman Buried.
Shknam.oaii, Pa., May 30. A cave-in
under the track of the Reading Railroad
at Turkey Bend yesterday rendered six
collieries Idle. The ground is still sink
ing. All traffic on the railroad is sus
pended. The body of a workman buried
has not yet been recovered. The breach
row cover 2u0 feet. A new track is
being laid around the breach.
Can't Get a Bond.
Washington, D. C, M.;? 30 Up
to three p. in. to-day Colonel P.urnsides
had not succeeded iu obtaining bonds
men in numbers and responsibility suffi
cient enough to satisfy Judge Snell. His
counsel express confidence in being able
to release their client before night.
Railway Shops Burning'.
Chicago, lu.., May 30. A telephone
message from the extreme western
suburbs at noon says the shops of tho
Chicago & Northwestern Railroad are on
lire. The extent of the conflagration is
uot vet known.
Ward Says That Grant and Fish's Re
sponsibility Was as Great as His.
Nkw Yohk, May 30. Ferdinand Ward
to-day said; "The responsibility of Gen
eral Grant and John D. Fish, la the firm
of Grant & Ward, was the same as my
Toronto, Ont., May 30. Heavy frosts
fell again last night throughout Canada,
and did a great amount of damage to tho
Postponed Till Six.
Oak Point, N. Y., May 30. The Ross
Courtney race was postponed until C p.
ni. sharp; the water is now smooth.
Spool Mill Burned.
Norwich, Conn., May 30. The Allen
spool mill burned this morning. Loss,
$30,000; fully insured.
London, May 30. Objection has been
lodged with tho steward of the Jockey
Club against J. Hammond's St. Gatien,
one of the Derby winners. The objection
is founded on the claim that St. Gatieu's
pedigree is insullicieutly described by the
The race for the Oaks stakes for three-year-old
(lilies was run on I'.psom Downs
to-day, and was won by Busybody, Su
berba second, Queen Adelaide third.
London, May 30. Since the informer
Delaney pave evidence at Sligo certain
Fenians h c left Dublin; two went to
Vanderbilt returns to New York June
Baron Von Stark, Hessian Minister of
State has resigned.
Lillian Russell's "Billee Taylor" Com
pany are bankrupt at Lausanne. The
hotel-keeper seized their luggage.
IK KKANCK STKIKKA SOON KNOl'OH.
The Pall Mall Gazette sayst "A diplo
matist, believed to be Prince Hoheuloebc,
German Ambassador to France, has
bven interviewed regarding the proposed
Egypt iau Conference. He pronounced the
chances favorable for Ferry, provided
he strikes while England Is helpless and
does Ht wait till England has regained
prestige by tho autumn campaign in
Paris, May 80. M. Kochefcrt, edi
tor of tho Vlntransi'jeant, continues
violent attacks upon General Grant.
It rs reported that his reason is that
Grant refused to receive him when in
Di blin, May 80. Tho police are ex
ercised over the discovery of a packago
of Martlnl-Henry rifle cartridges this
morning in Camden Row. It Is thought
the package was dropped by parties in a
b-urry to secret a contraband load. The
tolkte. are now searching the neighbor
00it u f
A Baltimore Building Blown to
Atoms Together With Fifty I
The Euins a Ghastly Mass of Debris
and Fragments of Human
The Fire Department Engaged in the
Work of Gathering What is Left
of the Bodies.
Rm-timork, Md., May 30. The build
ing No. 37 South Gay street, occupied by
Win. E. Hooper & Sons, cotton merchants,
and Lang & Dugdale, fertilizers, was com
pletely demolished by a boiler explosion
at two o'clock this afternoon. Fifty em
ployes were In the buildiug at the time,
one man only escaping, who is now lodged
in a window. The Uremen are engaged
cutting him out. The building is a com
plete wreck, tilled with anus, heads and
limbs. The firemen are now working to
remove the debris and bodies. There Is
great excitement and heart-rending
A FALSEHOOD NAILED.
Blaine Denies a Statement Imputed to
Him by a Now York Journal.
Washington, D. C, May 30. IStaiue,
lu an interview this ruorniug with a
United Press reporter, denkd emphati
cally Die truth of the statement-contained
in a Washington dispatch to a New York
journal, to the effect that he (Blaine) has
said: "IMieving the liepublican nominee
for President, whoever he may be, will
not be elected, he wants no empty honor,
and therefore will uot accejit the nomina
tion." Blaine said the falsity of the dis
patch is shown on its face, and that it is
incumbent on the journal publishing it to
produce the name of the gentleman to
whom he is reported to have made the
statement. He added further, that he
firmly believed the nominee of the Repub
lican Convention, whoever he may be,
would certainly be elected.
Close of a Successful Year In the Mis
souri State University.
Jki i krson City, Mo., May 30. The
annual report and catalogue of the State
University Is in the hands of the printer
and will be ready for distribution iu a
short time. The institution has pros
pered during the year which closes on
June 5th, and there have been about C00'
students in atteudauce. Out of 114 coun
ties iu the State, seventy-seven are rep
resented. All the departments have been
strengthened by a liberal supply of ap
paratus, etc. The contracts made for
the enlargement and complete repair of
the main edifice, as provided for by the
General Assembly, is now under way. An
additional appropriation will be aked of
the next General Assembly for building a
The National Greenback Convention
Concludes Its Labors and
General Butler Nominated for Presi
dentThe Platform Adopted by
Indianapolis1, Ind., May 2H. It was
after three o'clock p. m., when Chair
man Weaverannonnced the Committee on
Resolutions ready to report, and It was
then ascertained that there would be
three reports. The minority reports
were made by Jones, of New York, and'
Blauchard, of Michigan, and were read'
The majority report was read by Mr.
Norton, chairman of the committee. It
contained a lengthy preamble setting
forth the objects of the Greenback party
and what it has accomplished.
The majority report was adopted, and
the convention proceeded to select candi
dates for President and Vice-President.
is as follows:
1. That we hold the late decision of
the Supreme Court on the legal-tender
question to be a full vindication of the
theory which this party has always advo
cated, of the right aud authority of Coiw
gress over the issue of legal-tender notes,
and we hereby pledge ourselves to uphold
said decision and to defend the Constitu
tion against alterations or amendments
iutended to deprive the people of any
rights or privileges conferred by that In
strument. We demand the issue of such
money, and in sufficient quantities to sup
ply the actual demands of trade and com
merce in accordance with the Increase of
population and development of our in
dustries. We demand the snbstitution
of greenbacksfor National bank notes,!
and the prompt payment of the public
debt. We want that money which saved!
our country iu time of war, and which!
has given It prosperity and happiness in)
peace. We condemn the retirement of'
fractional currency and small denomina
tions of greenbacks, and demand their
restoration. We demand the issue of
the hoards of money now locked in the
United States Treasury, by applying)
them to the public debt now due,
2. We denounce as dangerous to our
republican Institutions those methods'
aixl policies of the Democratic and Re
publican parties which have sanctioned'
or permitted the establishment of land,
railroad, money or other gigantic cor
porate monopolies, and we urge such
governmental action as may be necessary;
to wrest from monopolies powers so cor
ruptly and unjustly usorned, and restorci
them to tho people to whom they belong..
8. The public lands being the natnral
Inheritance of the people, we Aenounoe
that policf which has granted t eorpora-
tlons vast tracts of laud, and we demand,
that Immediate and vigorous measures bo
taken to reclaim from such corporations,
for the people's nse and beueflt, all such
land grants as have been forfeited by
reason of non-fulfillment of contract, or
that have been wrongfully acquired by
corrupt legislation, and that such rail-!
road lauds and other public domains be'
b?ncforth.JR JBUJSSik L..!
jranted only to actual settlers, In limited
quantities, and wo demand that alien
ownership of lauil, Individual or corpo
rate, shall be prohibited.
4. We demand that Congress shall con
trol the regulation of inter-State com
merce. We denounce 'pooling," stock
watering and discrimination In rates and
ihnrgi's, mid that Congress shall correct
those abuses, even, if necessary, by Uio
construction of National railroads. Wo
also demand the establishment of a Gov
erumeut postal telegraph system.
5. All private property, all forms of
money and obligations to pay money,
should bear their jn.it proportion of the
public taxes. We demand a graduated
C. We demand an amelioration of the
condition of labor by enforcing sanitary
laws in industrial establi-hments, by the
abolition of the convict system, by rigid
inspection of mines and factories, by a
reduction of the hours of labor in indus
trial establishments, by fosterlug edu
cational Institutions and by abolishing
7. We condemn all importations of
contracted labor made with a lcw of
reducing to i-tarvatiou wage j the work
Ingmen of the country, aud demand laws
for Us prevention.
8. We insist upon a constitutional
amendment reducing the term of United
J. We demand such rules for the gov
ernment of Congress as shall place all
representatives of the people upon an
equal footing, and take away from com
mittees a veto power greater than that of
10. The question as to the amount of
duties to be levied upon various articles
of import has been agitated, quarreled
over, aud has divided communities for
nearly one hundred years. It is not now
aud never will be settled unless, Jy the
abolition of indirect taxation., f ft' is a
convenient issue always raise when
tho people are excited over 'abuses
iu their midst. While we favor a wise
revision of the tariff laws, with a
ew of raising revenue from luxuries
rather than necessaries, we insist that as
an economic question its Importance is
insignificant as compared with the lluau-
cial issues, for, w hereas we have suffered
our worst panics under the law ami also
under high tariffs, we have never snff.-red
from a panic or seen our factories and
workshops stopped while the volume of
money in circulation was adequate to the
needs of commerce. Give our farmers
aud manufacturers money as cheap as
you now give our bankers and they can
pay high wages to labor and compete
with all the world.
11. F'or the purpose of testing tho
sense of the people upon the subject, we
are lu favor or submitting to a vote of the
people an amendment to the Constitution
in favor of suffrage, regardless of sex,
and also on tho subject of the liquor
12. All disabled solditrs of the late
war should bo equitably pensioned, and
we denounce the policy of keeping a
small aruiv of ollice-liolders, hose only
business is to prevent on technical
grounds deserving soldiers from obtain
ing justice from the Government they
helped to save.
13. As our name indicates, we are a
national party, knowing no F.ast, no
West, no North, no South. Having no
sectional prejudices, we can properly
place lu nomination for the high
oUlces of State candidates from any
section of the Union. We appeal to
all who believe in our principles to aid
by voice and pen aud votes.
The roll of States was called, and C. E.
Cunningham, of Arkansas, nominated
General 13. V. Butler, which was seconded
by Chase, of California, ami by repre
sentatives of other States until Georgia
was reached, when Craver, of that State,
nominated Jesse Harper, of Illinois.
Jones, of New York, nominated F.. P.
Allis, of Wisconsin, and Atwood, of Penn
sylvania, nominated T. 15. Armstrong, of
Tho ballot resulted: Butler, 3.'3; liar
per, U(j; Allis, L'j Davis, 1.
Rutler was declared the nominee,
Tho Convention then proceeded to tho
selection of a candidate for Vice-President,
and General A. M. West, of Missis
sippi, was nominated by acclamation.
Colonel Winston, of North Carolina, I).
A. Hopkins, of New Jersey, General W,
P. Innis, of Michigan, George 15. Hutch
inson, of Massachusetts and ex-Governor
Sprague, of Rhode Island are appointed a
committee to wait on Governor liutler
and General West and notify them of tho
action of the convention.
A great deal of dissatisfaction Is ex
pressed by the anti-Butler men who
participated In the convention of the
Greenback Labor party, as a consequence
of the nomination .of a delegate to tin;
Democratic National Convention as its
candidate for the Presidency, There is a
general feeling that there is a large ele
ment w ho will not support the action of
The National Greenback Committee
held a long session to-night and organ
ized by electing K. A. Gillette, of Iowa,
Chairman, and 1). W. Teerlinde, of New
Grain and Provisions.
FRIDAY, MAY 30. IS-l.
Yesterday being Decoration Day, tho
various financial and commercial ex
changes remained closed, hence no quo
tations have been received, and prices
may be taken as nominal as quoted yes
terday. Live Stock Markets.
Hons Heceltits, 2n.M); quiet and slew,
l.VfcSie lower; llfrlit, f i.M'i r.'": rmJrh puck
lmr, tl.'.nitfj'i.aj; heavy piiekinif ami shippiiur,
CATTLK-Knoelpts. i.W: tinner: exports,
$t'.Kiyi.scl; pood to clniieo, StUuurt.aU; com
mon to fair, A.itH.
Shkki Receipts, i,tJ); steady; common to
Cattus Market quiet ami unc'mtivreil;
go.Hl to rhtwe steers. $ i.tlijn'l. til; la r to
itiod.titu, f5.'.0i&V.M: In.l.un atetc-s, -tn.rH,Ki.tl.;
ralxcU tmtehois', t4.sr't,i.u,i; s'tjekrrs, f
6,00; fnt bulls, f t.$i.t"i.
Siiski' till a'ni uuehatved; co union to
fair, f4.!3.V'M.H-"i;K0'l to choice. $!...U0i
extra, I'l.WVi'A.tti; wnoled sheep, Vt.Vifri.'.'j.
Hons Steady; lair (leninml; Vorkeis, com
mon and liiclit to lair, $.i.16kO.IO; tron.l to
choice, s,.M'.ro.7f; ifojd mediums f i.imjS.Soj
KANSAS (T rv.
CATTt.R IttVH li U, !0; HtfM " ".ltV hlirher;
unlive trteeis.l.ik'il to I.I r.J liis.it vraire.f.VM, , j
tUTi; Mockers and I'oeders, fl. -''."..'.); eowa,
Hoos-lUicelpts, 11,000; weak: lots of '.'mtn
21li tbs. overage, ti.Kl05-3); mainly at fVUKJ
tfJUOT.z'Jto.MJlpts, 'W, qulcj aud uuchuusei
m UL Lli LLlcL
A I'ositlvo ("ire for Every "Form of
skin ami Blood Disease, from
Pimples to Scrofula.
THOUSANDS OK LETTERS In otir ponesilon
- n i ui mm miry: l have hecn a ternoie ai-fen-r
lor ycr with U'.nuil and Skin Hamiini; hare
bo'ii olillu'cd to Khun public plniei by rcinsn of ray
(tlntnurwK bnmom; have had the best physicians;
have epi-nt hundreds or do lars and tot i;o real re
lief until I uhim! i be Cf rxi-HA Hrsoi.vent, the now
Wood I'nritii r. Intiirnalljr. and Ccticura and Ci ti
ct.HA Soap, the Great skin Cure and Skin Heautt
lir, externally, which have cured m and lett mj
ekin and blood aa pure ax a child's.
Jume 1 K. Kli'liurdson, C'n-tom Hoihp. New Or
li aiiH. on imth, cav, In lxTo Scrafulona Ulcers
broke out on my boil nntil I tvaoa ruas of corrup
tion Kverythiue known to the medicil faculty
m tried in vain. I became a mere wreck. At
tlini s could not lift my handu to my head, could
not turn in bed; waa in constant pal , and looked
upon I fe a a cume. No relief or cure In ten years.
In I -.-vi I heard ol the (,'uticura Kmiodiee, and aaed
itii'in mid a pcrf":t!y cured.
Swum to be ore. U s. Com. J. D. CRAWFORD.
STILL MORE SO.
Will McDonald. 2"4J Dearborn Street, ChlcaRO,
irmt' f iily a know edeca cure of Eczema, or Salt
lUie'im, on head, ne k, face, arm and legs for sev
enteen year ; not able to move, except on hands
and kuri", lor oiieytar; not able io help himself
lor eiubt yearn; tried hundreds of remedies : doctor
nroiiiiunced hln ciiho hopeless, permanently cured
by ilio Cuticura Kemediee.
MOKE WONDERFUL YET.
II. E. C'nrpenter, Henderson, N. Y., cured of
Piir'!i or Leprosy, of twenty years' stauding, by
full urn ! medics. Hie most wonderfu' cure on
n rd. A dustp uifiil of scales full from him dally.
l'livs i'iiir.8 'ii, d bis froi (Is thoueht he must dte.
fines orn to bif.iru a justiie of the peace aud
iieiiners.in s inopi prominent, citizens.
Write to tts ftr these lesttrnonlals In full or sond
direct to the parties. All are absolutely tiueand
given without our knowledge o - lolicition Oon't
wait. Nov Is thu t line to cure very specieof
Ilchlne, Sculy, Pimply, Scrofulous, Inherited, Con
tagions mid cdpper coiored Dl-eases of the iilood,
SUiu and -v alp with Loss of Hair.
IM TTrTV For Hough, flmpped and
IHjAUI I ctiy Skin, r.laekhcads, and
H'iin r.leinli-hes, ue (ilicura ,-oap.
SANFOHD'S RADICAL CURE
Head C'obl, Watery DiPchnrK'is from th Nose
ni d Eve-. Uiiit'lng Nolsea In the Head, Nervou
il 'inlni lie and hewr instantly relieved.
Chockingniur.il dldodged, membrane cleansed
and healed, breath sweetened, smell, taate and
he irin,' r 'stored, and ravages checked.
cough, B'Oi chilis. Uropplr.gs into the Throat,
Pains In llie fhe-t, Dyspertta, Wasting of
Mrength an t' eh. Loss 01 S eep, etc , cu ed,
ni.e I'ottle Kiulical Cure, one box Caiharral Pol-
vent and fa. ford's Inhaler, all In one p ickage.
lormlng a complete treatment, or alldruggist- f ir
$1 A s'-- for Minford s Uadir.nl Can1, a pure dmtil
lut on I 'Witch Hazel, Am. Pine. Ca. Kir, Marl
i'o d, Cli ver lHns-nnis, etc, Porrmi l)iii' and
CnrMicAL Co., ltoston.
CoHlu's Voltaic Electric Phis-
fri 1144 ter tnat-iatty affects theNerv
3 rafill D fiSl ou" Nytem and b.nishes
3Vff4iBiH I'tt'l. A pe feet Electric Bat
tery combined with a Porous
I'.uAter for eta. I' annihi
lates PHin, vitalizes Weak and
Worn Out, Parts, stret.cthens
IS the cur
ii eii iM -.i-cier.. prevents D set.se, and does moie In
one hull the time than any other plaster In the
World. Sold everywhere.
HecniKP it acta on tho I.IVK'K, BOWELS and
KIDNEYS at the same time.
Boeause it oloansca the iystem of the poison
ous humors that develops In Kidney and Uri
nary Diseases, BUioiunou, Jaundice, Conatipa-
votm Cuorrtcrs and all Female Compliant.
IT WILL 8HEELT CTOB
By causing F&EE ACTION of all the organ
and functions, thereby
CLEANSING the BLOOD
restoring tho normal power to throw off disease.
THOUSANDS OF CASES
of tho worst forms of these torribla diseases
luivu boon quickly relieved, and in a short tune
I'HK E, $1. 1.11(1 II) (IK 1111V, HOLD BY DRCtitiLSTS.
Iry can be sent by mail.
WELLS, H1C1L4ED30N St Co., Burlington, Vt.
3 SfDii lump for liitry Alnitiutc fi.r Iw4.
C-VIIU) OPKBA HOUSE.
SUNDAY EVE., JUNE 1.
Ifelinious Illustrated Lecture!
kuSS KATIE KIiTCr,
thu Wonderful Young
who will bo aeelaU'd by
3 of the Best Materializers
In the world. In a Oram! Demonstration of
Wonders aud Mysteries of
It. Full UasliRht'.t the Open Ufaije.
l'loiliicliit? ome ol the most wonderful material
l.atlon ever witnessed in the world. The follow
ing aru some of the tents that it-uallv take place In
Hie preseuco of these Mediums. W hile the Med
ium is raned from her seat, and Hosting in mid
air tho many Spirit Forms that appear around her
are tru'y wonderful, and seen by all present; they
stai d beside you, converKU with ynu as lu life,
ai d shale bands wilh their friends The e are
(outline Mi dlnms, endorsed by tho press and pub
lic wherever they gi.
Admittance luc. Door open at T p.m.Scanc at8.
WEAK, UNDEVELOPED -PARTS
nKT.l.K tUMAN HUDV KMA KiiKO, tKVKf
Wl l, h I HV.Su .'.1KNK0." Yu, Imh imrMM,fi
1 v V r Ci ally's J 1 sV ssmi ' 1 1 , r 'TTvM!?MTTMr lI y t . I -
Vnif-ih'HH thin, Unthw contrary. thwnilvfrtnTH "
yry 1 JalMyintlnrJi may g