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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO, ILL., SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 16, 188L
b of pain
KUEC.UTI8.tt ud KEUIULtilA. hare
long enough run riot In tbe bain an
They have tormented the buman family and
diiflod tba medical faculty ; from tune out of memory
ty nave corrupted Uie blood, demoralized the Joints,
vexed the nerros, agonized Uio luiucka and racked
tbe brain with wearyiiw pain.
"ArnLOpnoEoa" la the enemy of Rheuma
tism and Neuialtfla, repair their damage, renew,
tbe blood, eaaea tbe Joints, calms tbe nerves, aoothn
tbe muac-a, gives rait and ieace to tbe troubled
brain, and ensures ddlgbtf ul eleeu.
" ATHLOPnoBOff " la a new remedy, but It haa
been abundantly tried. From far and near come tes
timonials from well-known person, who bad lonir
been sufferers. It has turned tbelr disuses out It
baa eared them. That li alV-aud Uut Is enough.
" ArHLOPDOEoa" can do for you what
it has done for those su lien-rs. It can
drive out your Rheumatism and Neuralgia,
and will do so if you give it a fair trial.
Athlophoros " has by this time had such a
good trial all oter the country Uiit Its true work la
known, and iU true character proved.
" Athlophobos means Prize-Bearer;"
"Victor;" "Oonqaeror" It carrtai off the prize ai
Yic-roa over the attack of them terrible maladira,
and OoaqtntBoa of the frightful agonies their vie
tlma have endured. Hot a mere temporary relief,
but a permanent, enduring, and triumphant cure.
If you cannot get AraxoraOHOs of your drug
gist, we will send It express paid, on receipt of
nyular price one dollar per bottla We prefer
that you buy It from your drtitfjrist, but U he
hasn't It, do not be persuaded to try something
else, but order at once from ua aa directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
(J EOUGE HAKIU30N LEACU, M. D.
PHYSICIAN cfe SURGEON.
Special attention paid to tbe Homeopathic treat
ment of surgical dlseise., and disestes of women
OK KICK On Ulh street, oppcaite tbe Pott
office, Cairo, III.
J)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAI'OU, ELKCTRO VAPOH isu MEDICATED
13 ATI IS
A ady la attendance.
)R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
ornci No. 1S8 Commercial Arenas, between
ixniaLd Ninth Street
G. PARSONS, M. R,
OCULIST AND AURIST.
OFFICE Ity Drug Store, Carbonue'.e, II 1.
rjlUE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois).
71 OHIO LEVKE.
& General li .ink in a: K ruin en
TH W. IIALL1UAY
JNTJSRPRISE SAVING BANK".
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS KANK.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
K. BKOSH, President.
U. YVKLU4, Cuhler.
P. NEFK, VlcePrei'nt
T. J. Kerth, Aie't cash
r Bross ., Cairo I William Hints. .Cairo
Peter Neff " William Wolf....
(', M. Oaterloh " C. O. Patter....... "
K A.Buder " H. Wells
J. Y. C'lemson, Caledonia.
A .iESKRAL BASKING BUSINESS DONE.
Kxchanitc fold and bought. Interest paid It
tie Savings Department. Collections made and
all bn.lness promptly attended to.
H "3 d
I g'EU R, f2
K XT1 2
&3 $. XL B pi
Tbe Laudable Effo
cuora of Graoly'a
And the Awful
"Men Were OompelleJ tofianalSMIi
Human Flesli Yeri2a2,
A Well Grounded SuspicIojatStEej
Worst Has NouYeOBcc3
New Yohk, August. laiTnTtme
saya : Although the truth o! thereported
cannibalism In the Greely camp has been
proved beyond a doubt, and Lieutenant
Greely has officially reported the shooting
of Henry, the officers ol the relief expe
dition still decline to make any statement
of the condition of affairs at the camp.
The sailors generally talk freely of the
ghastly scene revealed at the
desolate camp, but only three
or four can speak from actual
knowledge of the condition of the dead.
In interviews with Lieutenant Greely, pub
lished yesterday, he was reported as say
ing that Private Henry was shot for steal
ing; that he was never seen again by his
comrades, and that it was understood
that bis body was presumably carried
away by tho waves. The bones found
near the camp, and which the officers of
the Jiear patched up w.th the aid of
pieces of wood into a package resembling
a body, were at llrst reported us those of
TUB BOXKS MIXKI 11.
The crews and several officers as well
did not know that Henry's remains were
brought back until they saw Schley's re
port. All thought that the body of the
man executed was lost and that of tho
Surgeon saved. This point has given rise
to comment. Some sailors say the bones
of more than one body were found about
the camp and put in the box with the
bones of Henry, and that when the offi
cers agreed on an attempt to keep from
the public the revolting facts, all the
bones about the camp were put together
as those of one man, and It was then de
cided to report the remains as those of
Henry. lie was known to be an almost
friendless sailor. Dr. Pavy occupied a
FIVE BOI'IES EA'IEX.
That five bodies were washed away
after having been buried In an ice Hue is
a point In Schley's report generally dis
credited. The summer tent where the
survivors were found was nearly Pr)
yards from the sea, and behind a ridge of
rocks, so that the tent was not
visible from the shore. TUe winter
camp, where live bodies were re
ported as burled was ov.-r the ridge
of rocks and 100 yards Jroin the
tent, on a .small bay. The burial place
where ten bodies were reported found
was In rear of the summer tent,
aud distant only thirty or forty yards.
1'our of tbe rive men whose bodies were
reported as washed away died In June,
as follows: Salior, June 3; Pavy, tth;
Gardner, 12th; Bender, l'Jth. These
deaths occurred at a time when the sur
vivors were miserably weak the last
on:y four days before the rescue came.
Yet if the report forwarded to Secretary
Chandler is to be believed, the survivors
instead of carrying their dead comrades
to the little burial place close behind the
tent took them, despite their weak con
dition, to the ice floe 100 yards away.
The bodies of three others who died li
June Kislingbury, Henry and Schneider
were recovered. The bodies of Kis
lingbury and Schneider were not buried,
it was admitted. Lieutenant Kislingbury
died June 1, before any of the four who
died later in the same month. Yet his
body was buried close by, while the oth
ers, if the report is to be believed, were
taken 100 yards away.
THE TEKK1HI.E TRUTH.
The truth Is plain. The bodies were
not washed away. The flesh had been
eaten, aud there was not left of the bones
of anybody enough to put together and
deliver to friends without having all the
truth come out. When St. John's was
reached every correspondent reported six
bodies in tbe hold of one vessel and seven
In the other. Henry's name was given.
Some of his bones are doubtless in the
casket bearing his name, as are probably
bones of others of the men, unless they
were otherwise disposed of. But in
Henry's casket the contents are princi
pally pieces of wood.
Kocheter, N. Y., August 15. The
disinterment of Lieutenant Kisllng
bury's body, of Arctic fame, from Us
grave lu Mount Hopo Cemetery was
made here yesterday with the consent
and in the presence of W. and John P.
Kislingbury, brothers of the deceased.
The disclosures resulting from a subse
autopsy are of tho most revolting char
acter. Lieutenant Kislingbury's rela
tions had become filled with horrible
doubts on reading the sensational stories
recently published regarding cannibal
Ism among the starvlug members of the
Greely expedition, and they determined
to learn the truth by exhuming the re
mains and having them examined by com
petent physicians. Doctors Charles
Buckley and F. A. Mandcvlllo yesterday
afternoon made public their sworn state
ment as to the post mortem examination,
which was witnessed by eight persons.
The massive Iron casket was first re
moved as unearthed to the cemetery
chapel, where tho llfty-two Iron bolts
which secured the cover wero un
screwed. An unusual circumstauco was
the absence of foul gas lu the cofflu,
proving that no decomposition had set
In. The mass of snowy cotton waste
was then removed from tho lower por
tion of the dead man's body. The right
limb was missing from Its socket, and
was found to be fastened under tbe
left one. When tho enshrouded
form had been lifted from Its
receptacle, two largo spots of blood were
seen where the body had rested, but they
were pronounced a common occurrence
at burials. Tho body was packed In cot
ton batting and wrapped In cotton cloth
tied with strings, Within this covering
was another, consisting of a single wool
en blanket. No wounds were visible on
the head, although tho eyes were sunken
and wasted. The hair was thick and
from five to six Inches long, the face be
ing covered with a heavy reddish beard
ud mustache. The skin and muscles of
tbe face and neck wtro Intact,
bat from the- appcr portion of the
y..n1ir.. r' '-L' f" -''-in
ktn and muscles had been removed on
both sides. The skin and flesh were en
tirely removed from both thighs and legs
excepting the skin upon tho knee and
ankle points. Loth feet were Intact, and
no bones had been broken. There was
no vestige of integument or flesh upon
either arm, the lnterosseus membrane of
tho right forearm alone remaining. Flesh
and muscles on both bauds were found
well preserved. The examination of the
posterior portion of the body
showed that the skin and muscles of
the back bad been cut completely
away down to the bones with the excep
tion of a few pieces of skin. The pelvic
bones wero entirely denuded, and all the
extremities were attached to the body
by ligaments only. All the organs of the
abdominal and thoracic cavity were pres
ent, and there were no signs of recent
inflammation In the stomach or bowels.
Hardened lumps of fecal matter dis
tended the large Intestines, composed of
hair moss and woody fibre.
It Is the opinion of Doctors Buckley
and Mandevillo that the flesh had
been cut away with a sharp instru
ment, and that remaining of the feet,
hands and face showed no signs of de
cay. The remains were fully Identified
as those of Lieutenant Kislingbury.
Rochester, N. Y., August 15. The
autopsy of the body of lieutenant Kis
lingbury developed no evidence of wounds
or violence. Tbe conclusion was reached
that the openings between the ribs were
caused by tbe knives of those who stripped
tho body of Us flesh to still the terrible
cravings of long aggravated hunger.
Lieutenant Kislingbury bad died of star
vation and disease, and his comrades had
eaten bis body like those of the others
who had died before and after him.
Prank W. Kislingbury, the Lieutenant's
brother, when asked what be thought of
the result, said he was quite satis tied,
although it was a terrible shock. He
llEZ-IRED AN INVESTIGATION
from the beginning, and had expressed it
as his opinion that the casket should be
opened In order to prove that the re
mains were really In it. He was not dis
appointed In what he had now witnessed,
for it might have been expected from the
injunctions laid on the relatives.
J. P. Kislingbury said last evening: "I
am perfectly satisfied with the result. It
puts the matter at rest and removes the
"You are satisfied that portions of your
brother's body had been eaten by bis
"The remains showed that the flesh had
been cut by some one who understood
the use of a knife. It was not hacked at
all. For Instance, we could see how it
had been cnt in aronnd the wrist and re
moved In a systematic manner. AH tbe
solid portions of the body had been taken
off in this manner. I am satis lied that
he died a natural death long before any
human flesh had been eaten."
"Mr. Kislingbury, don't you know
th&t leads to a terrible inference that
Idea of his dying of starvation long be
fore they were reduced to the extremity
of eating human flesh?"
"I don't want to say anything about
that. Dr. Buckley will take measures
to ascertain whether he had subsisted on
human flesh before be died. I am satis
fled that Greely was
JEALOVS OF MY BROTHKR,
and there will be an investigation In the
courts as to the facts. I was told that
the remains were all right, but much de
composed. They wanted to cover up
their guilt. They knew that a portion
of the remains had been eaten, and, well,
they deceived us. But we have found
out the true condition of the body, and It
Is probable that every one of the bodies
wi:l be disinterred."
"You think there was something
wrong between Greely aud your
"I don't want to talk about that now.
Wait until I have examined bis effects at
THE CAMP DIVIDED.
W. II. Kislingbury, the other brother
of tbe deceased officer, outlined the con
dition of things, which would lead to the
belief that the Greely expedition was di
vided Into two parties or factions, and
one perished because the other gained
possession by force of the food supply.
In this estranged party were Lieutenant
Kislingbury and Dr. Pavy. The condi
tion of Lieutenant Kislingbury's body
shows that he died of starvation at a time
when the others had some food supply.
There was absolutely nothing in the
stomach, and in the Intestines was a lamp
of indigestible material. There were no
indications of rupture, and the story that
he Injured himself is discredited.
W. U. Kislingbury opposed exhuming
tbe remains of his brother up to Wednes
day night, In the belief that his brother
could not have been preyed upon by the
survivors, because of a report that he
had helped kill a polar bear three days
before he died. The party was rescued
three weeks after his brother's death, and
Mr. Kislingbury held that the bear would
have furnished tbe necessary food for the
few survivors for that length of time, If
fairly distributed and husbanded. But
there are no Indications that Lieutenant
Kislingbury ate of any bear, and the fact
that the fleshy parts of the Lieutenant's
body were cut off in a careful, scientific
THE BEAR STORY
to be a myth, invented by some one to
conceal the cannibalism. Instead of
eatiug bear the survivors subsisted upon
the bodies of tbelr dead companions.
Iu the oplniou of Mr. Kislingbury Doctor
l'avy saw In advance the outcome of
tho desperate struggle for subsistence,
aud ended his life, or fell a victim to
the desperation of the immediate adher
ents of Greely. In other words, it was
a case in which those not in favor with
the commander were
COMPELLED TO DIE.
that tho others might live. There la a
suspicion that ono of the doomed party,
Private Henry was shot while trying to
get a part of tho food, nenry's death Is
not sufficiently explained. Mr. Kisling
bury takes this gloomy view, that there
was a struggle among the starving and
desperate inon, and tho strongest, by vir
tue of authority and possession of tho
little food ou hand, survived. Lieutenant
Kislingbury, it seems, was under tbe ban
of Greely's displeasure from tbe begin
ning. InterrUwlna; Prohibited.
FoRiBMOCTH, N. II., August 15.-Sur-geon
Head, U. S. A., arrived to-day to
take charge of the Greely survivors.
Secretary Chandler has iasncd starlet or
ders, that none of tbe survivors t-e inter-
ltt' oxnectad that .all of the bodlei
buJtoO exrjflyp-'to rto frowlfrf
THE POLITICAL WORLD.
Blaine'a Libel Suit-Ha Asks $50,
OOO Damagea From tbo
Hie Ball Opened for the Demoorata at
Bloomington, 111. Bishop Oberly
iu the Pield The First Club.
Oregon Greenback and Anti-Monopoly
Party-Generai Grant No
Elaiao'i Suit Aftuost the Sentinel.
Imdiasapolis, Inc., August 15. The
Blaine libel suit is the only thing talked
of litre, and the prompt action of the Re
publican nominee is everywhere spoken
of in the highest terms. Democrats as
well as Republicans say that the publica
tion of the Kentucky scandal was a vile
outrage, even if the facts were as
stated. The fact that the charges In
volve the good name of a vomio who
has been for thirty years past an estima
ble, virtuous and loving wife and moth
er, as well as the standing of a house full
of children, who have never heard their
mother's name mentioned before save in
the mo6t respectful terms, is one that
grates harshly on the feelings of all re
spectable people here, no matter what
their political belief may be, and the pro
prietors and editors of the Sentintl arc
The bill Hied by Hon. Ben Harrison on
behalf of Mr. Blaine demands $.50,000
damages. It sets forth the charges con
tained in these dispatches of yesterday,
but in legal phraseology, and incorpor
ates the libelous article headed, "Can
Blaine Afford It," in which he Is charged
with Improper relations with his present
wife before they were married and while
she was a school-teacher in Kentucky.
Those connected with the A'enfi'nei re
fuse to talk, simply alleging that the
charges made are true and can be sub
stantiated, and justifying themselves for
publishing it by saying that tt is
as fair as the publication of tho
Maria Halpln scandal In the Republican
papers. The public, however, looks up
on the attack upon Blaine as being en
tirely different his domestic life being
assailed and tbe character of his wife
and children placed in jeopardy. It is
understood that Blaine has supplemented
bis published telegram bj others, in
which he asks Ben Harrison to push the
case in court, so that his family and him
self may be vindicated before the world.
Bloomington, III., August 15. lion.
Alfred D. Orendorff, Democratic candi
date for State Treasurer, addressed the
"Jefferson Club" .last night. It numbers
300, and the flratc'ub organized in Illi
nois by the good "Bishop" Oberly, Chair
man of the Democratic State Central
Oreg-on Oreenbackers and Anti-Monop-ollsts.
r.. . . . . , r ti I.--
Iiutiiu.MJ, uiit., auguaii 10. it una
Anti-Monoply party leaders in Oregon to
place in the field a Butler ticket. Tbe
State Central Committee will meet soon
at Salem for the purpose of placing In
nomination three electors to be voted for
at the coming Presidential election. It Is
estimated that Butler will receive at least
1,000 votes from the Greenback and Mo
nopoly elements In Oregon.
General Grant and the Alliance.
New York, August 15. General U. S.
Grant, who la at Long Branch, said to
day, referring to the report that he was
willing to accept the nomination of the
American Ipolitical party for tbe Presi
dency: "I never heard of Ellsworth (who
addressed me on the subject) until I re
ceived a letter from him tendering me
the nomination. I know nothing of
either the alliance or of Mr. Ellsworth,
except what I have read in the papers,
I have not answered the letter, and will
not. I am a Republican, and have no
interest in the alliance or its action."
f 0,000 STOLEN.
A Bank 2fsenrer Who Seised Els
New York, August 15. On Friday last
Paying Teller Butler of the Leather Man
ufacturers' National Bank made up a pack
age of 920,000 for shipment to Evans
ville, Ind. It was taken by Acting Mes
senger John McMahon to tbe office of the
Adams Express Company, as was sup
posed. McMahon remained about tho
bank all day, but on Saturday he did
not appear. His absence excited
no suspicion until late in tbo
day, when a telegram was received
from the Evansville bank stating that tho
package had not come. Ou inquiry at
the express office it was learned that Mc
Mahon had not delivered the package.
Tbe bank officers went to McMahon's
bouse and found that he had not been
home since Friday morning. The bank
officials believe McMahon secreted the
money, and after business hours decamp
ed with it on board a sailing vessel for
Canada. They have placed the matter
in the bands of Pinkerton's detective
Vice-President Macy said the theft was
due entirely to the carelessness of tbe
teller, as It was his duty to see that pack
ages did not go out except in the cus
tody of two men, as was the Inflexible
MURDER AND KIDNAPING.
The Scheme of a Forme Missourian
Defeated by Dtascttves.
Santa Fk, N. M., August 15. Sheriff
Roumlo Martinez yesterday arrested
Cyrus Smith, John Martin and William
Gill, on the charge of conspiracy to mur
der John D. Allan, a Chicago capitalist,
who has Invested considerable money In
ArrlUar and other mining camps near
here, with bis whole family. The arrest
Is tbe result of a floe piece of detective
work for Mexican police officers.
AHan has been in Santa fe about a
year. Upon hie arrival be bongo a one
fourth interest In tbe Saota Fa smelttr,
at Bonanaa City, from 8m lib for f 5,000,
giving him a note wttck was to be takan
up by moathly payment of 1S0. Altan
anticipated bis paymentr tad la a yen
bad paid Boifk woaa tt moCTy
bureed. jQm tfcai bert to prt t V
from Chaffee County, Col., he begarr to
extort money by threats from Allan, who
is a timid and partly paralyzed man.
Smith fluaUy began to threaten Allan's
life, and the victim of tho persecution
placed the matter iu tho hands of the
Santa Fe detectives. They employed
Jack Bearlngen, a llocky Mountain de
tective, wno ingratiated himself lu tho
confidence of Smith, and with him aud
his two accomplices a raid on Allan's
hous') was planned, to result in tbo mil
der o( himself and wife and the captur
ing of tho children, who were to be held
for ransom by Allan's Chicago relatives.
The threatened house was filled with offi
cers, aud the assasius, with Bearinger,
had started to make tho attack, when the
watchers within betrayed themselves by
noise, and tbe rascals fled. They were
captur d, Smith at the Fonda, and Mar
tin and Gill In tbelr hut at old Fort
Marcy and put in jail. They deay tho
story of Bearinger. Allan Is a brother of
James M. Allan, of Chicago. Smith for
merly lived at Neutral City, Kansas, and
kept a grocery store at Joplln, Mo., in
BASK UALL lUlKVlTlES.
Score of Games Playad on Thursday,
Philadelphia, Pa. Metropolitans, C;
Pittsburgh, Pa. Baltlmores, 11 j Alle
Toledo, O. Indianapolis, 11; Tole
Cincinnati, O. Cincinnati, 8; Louis
Columbus, O. St. Louis, 3; Colum
bus, 2. Eleven Innings.
Providence, II. I. Providences, 1 ; Bos
New York. Philadelphias, 8; New
Brooklyn. N. Y. Virginias, 3; Brook
Chicago, 111. Chicagos, 17; Bulla
Lancaster, Pa. Irousldes, 5; Yorks, 4.
Boston, Ma33. Boston Unions, 5; Na
Monmouth Park Races.
The racing yesterday at Monmouth Park
was particularly Interesting, and at
tracted a largo crowd. The track was in
First Race Maiden, two-year-olds,
three quarter mile: St. Augustine, first;
Glenailen Fillv, second; E mir, third.
Time, 1:10 1-2!
Second Race Free handicap s wenestake,
one mile and a half furlong: Economy,
first ;Buckstone, second; Heel and Toe,
third. Time, 1:51.
Third Race The Omnibus stakes for
three-year-olds, mile and a half: Miml
Colt, first; Bob Cook, second; Rataplan,
third. Time, 2:40 1-2.
Fourth Race Free handicap sweep
stakes, one and one quarter miles : Lou
lsette, first; Arauza, second, Bluo Bell,
third. Time, 2:10 1-2.
Fifth Race 1 hree-year-olds and up
wards, one and one eighth miles: Dau
K., first; swift, second; uonmel, tnlrd
Time, 1:57 1-4.
Sixth Race Handicap steeple chase
over the short course: Trombone, first;
Echo, second; Response, third. Time,
Rocuestkk, N. Y., August 15. The
third day's races were witnessed by fully
First Race 2:23 class; purse of $1,
500 divided: Felix, first; Walnut, sec
ond; Stephen C, third. Best time, 2:20
Second Race 2 :17 class, $2,000 divid
ed: Phyllis, first; Clemmle G., second;
Wltherspoon, third. Best time, 2:18
Third Race The free-for-all pacing
race, $1,500 divided: Billy S., first;
Pulley, second; Richball, third. Best
time, 2:16 1-2.
The special event of the day was the
effort by the pacer Johnson to lower bis
record of 2:10 made at Chicago. The
weather was conducive to fast time, but
the track was too soft for the best work.
Considering Ue fact that the track Is not
less than ono and one' half seconds slow
this year, Johnson's tluio was as good
or better than his 2:10 at Chicago. The
first mile was made In 2:20; second mile
In 2:11 1-4; third mile iu 2:12 1-4.
Chicago, III., August 15. First
Race One mile, for non-winners at Chi
cago : Trix won ; Midnight, second ; La
dy Morton, third. Time, 1:45 1-2.
Second Race Tbe Donglass Park
Stakes for all ages, seven-eights mile :
Avery, first; Conkilng, second; Berlin,
third. Time, 1 :28.
Third Race For all ages, one and one
quarter miles: Leinan, first; Boz Sedani,
second; Athlone, third. The judges
give Athlone second place on account of a
a foul by Boz Scdum's jockey. Time
Fourth Race Selling race, ono and
one eighth miles: Manitou won; Mart
Borbam, second ; Verglo Heme, third.
Time, 1:58 1-2.
A Minister's Daughter.
Pottsville, Pa., August 15. Alico
Errett, aged twenty-two, daughter of a
prominent Methodist minister, has been
receiving the attentions of a young man
by whom she was betrayed. To avoid
publicity she left home and went to her
married sister's near Pine Grove. She
had proceeded but a short distance wheu
her babe was born. After recovering
sufficient strength she strangled
the child and carried It behind her
sister's residence, where she dug a
grave In which she placed tho babe's
body, and then walked into her sister's
house. Yesterday the facts became
known, and Coroner Halberstadt sent
Sheriff Boyer to Pine Grove to place tho
young woman under arrest on a charge
of Infanticide. She was too 111 to be
moved, whereupon the Sheriff put a con
stable in charge to guard her. Tbo case
creates great excitement.
The Champion Chicken Thief.
Tkxarkaka, Ark August 15. George
S w inks, reputed to be the greatest chick
en thief in Texas, died Wednesday from
the effects of whisky. Swloks was a
coal black negro, and so prided himself
on his skill in stealing chickens that be
openly boasted of bis accomplishments
and woukl aocept wagen to rob indicated
roosts, knowing they wm guarded for
Ibe occasion, aed tbl a toad ol buckshot
wookl lead wotjatto ht tptta tfdl
laid MM MftXA tn4J
IN THE PASTRY
Vanlllu.Leiaoti.Oraiicc, ate., favor Cakes,
Creauu,Iutltllii(a,t2c.,u delicately and nat
urally ua the n ull fraat which Itacy are made.
FOR STRENGTH AND TRUE FRUIT
FLAVOR TIIEY STAND ALONE.
MttO r THt
Price Baking Powder Co.,
Chicago, III. st. Louis, Mo.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Dr. Price's Lupuliii Yeast Gems,
Heal Ury Hop Yeuat.
X"CX3 SALT! Z3Y CHaOCEXJS.
WE VUKE BUT ONE QUALITY.
The Feeble Grow Strong
When H utters Stomach Bt'.tera la used to pro
mote am milnlnn of tbo food and enrich tbe
blood. Indigestion, tho chief obstacle t3 an acqui
sition of strength by the weak, la an ailment
which liif.iUil-ly euccumba to the action of thin In
falllb e correct! v). Lw of dsh and appetite,
failure to aleep, and Krowlni; evidence of preina
tuie decay, are ipeedl y counteracted by the great
luvlKoraDt, which braces up the t'hMCil energies
and fortifies tho constitution against disease.
For silo by all Druggist aud Dealers generally.
To the SMOKERS of
Bull Durham Smok
The genuine has picture of
BULL on every package.
For particulars see our next
AND BLOOD DISEASES.
PHYSICIANS ENDORSE IT HEARTILY.
"Kidney-Wort it the most ruooeainil remady
X ever used." Dr. P. O. Ballon, Monktoo, Vt.
"Kidney-Wort l always re Habit."
Dr. B. K. Clark, So. Hero, VI.
"Sidney-Wort has cured my Ue after two year.
suffering." Dr. C. M. Summerlin, Bun ttiii, q.
IN THOUSANDS OF CASES
it has eured where all ls had failed. It la mild,
but efficient. I LKTAJLN I.N ITS ACTION, but
barmloaa In all cases.
(fit dean the Bleed aad Streaaikeaa aal
(4t. New Life to all the important organs of
the body. The natural action of the Kldnera ia
reotorod. The Liver ia oleanaed of all disease,
and the Bowels move freely and healthfully.
In this way the wont diseases are eradicated
from the system. g
ruci, ti.oo UQcro ea dbt, solo it Hcscnn,
Dry can be sent by mail.
WELLS, EICUARPSO ACO.BsrllagteaTt.
The Weeklj Bulletin.
fjrciubs of TEN for $2.50. Sen'1 names