Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILL, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 21, Mill,
.3 ULI j
Atulopuohob 1h a novel word to most
people who iuk tho Ktigllsu laiufiuure. Tim
(trucks used It centuries ao, luuuiluir by it
"TIIIS HUZEUEAilKK." '
ATin-ornonos is the first and only
medicine which has carried off tl.'c
prize as the perfect remedy for Rheu
matism and Neuralgia.
Llko two relentless tyrants they havn for
aires told their aufli-rinK vlctiiiiH in au Inn
-np. Tkwe poor sutfurers hmo been a slmcs
lu tho lower of their oppressors.
ATTiwriiOROg has entered tlie arena, r n
gaifed in conflict with Uie monsters, ami wmi th-
Vli-tnrv. Ah tlin .-inietit.im in tlin
frames of oM could win only by the most severe tru.U
of ability and endurance, o Aihloi'Bouob has j!i
the prizo, not alutio by kivuik teruiiorary relief, but
by bnutrtOK an endurim cure, ax well, to tin me who
have suffered the excruciating- anoint of libi-un.ii,
AnrLornouos m a novelty, not only
in name, hut in its elements. It is un
like any preparation yet introduced.
ATiii.opnoKos acts on the Mood, inn-, leg
and Joint, rcmonnir the poison and arid from
tlio blood, carnus tliein out of the s)Uni.
Athlopwiki Is put up with consummate
(kill, and contain imUuiitf that can i-ostibly
harm the most delicate constitution.
Now, do you want to suffer on and on t
or uu you want to be well ?
" A 4U I 1 )l lin i r w
mmuuiiurus will iiure TOUIS
If you cannot get A rubor no hob of your dnc
,'Ut, we will (tend It express paid, on receipt of
ntf ular prti-e -one dollar jr bottle. W? jrcf-r
that you buy It from your dnilst, Lut If he
hasn't it, do not be persuaded to try soihcthiLj;
el-, but order at (ante from us as directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WILL ST.. NEW YORK.
JEORfJE 1IARRI.SON LEACH, M. I).
PHYSICIAN 4fe SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Home-.patt.lc tr-it-nitnt
of Bnraical disc-uses, ord illst-ssi-i of wuhu-u
OFFICE Un Ulh street, oppi.Bite Ihe J'oct
office, Cairo, III.
J)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Ctdiimercial Ave, Cairo, 111.
VAI'Olt, ELKCTI'.O-VAPOII am. MKIMCATr.D
A ady in attendance.
J,. M. IIARKELL, M. I).
OFFICE - Et Side Cotiim-rcta: below -:h s:
Caii... - . in
U. E W. vrFHTLOCT.
Orru-a No. 138 Comm-TCla! Aei.nt. .ttw.-cL
Krrt'.iied Nti.th Htreeta
0. PARSONS. M. !.,
OCULIST AND AUKIST.
OFFICE iiy Dm More. Cruoiidaie. III.
rjiIJE CITY NATIONAL HANK.
Of t 'nirn, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
CAPITAL, ei UO.OOO!
A General Rankiiiir i!uiiesjj
Til II X 1,1.1 DAY
JNTEKPRiSK SAVINO HANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAYINGS I:A.K.
thus. mmia:,i,iua ,
('oiniiimiiii Avenue ami Eighth Street
F. BKOSS, President. I P. N r" F r". Vice I'ren'nt
ll.WK.I.LS, Caahler. 1 T. J. Kerlh. Ae't caU
F. BroM Cairo I William Kl ito. .C- iru
IVterNetr William Wolf.... "
CM Onterloh " C. (. l'atier "
K A. Budcr II. Well
J. Y. Clcmon, Caledonia.
A uESKKAL HANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Kxcbango fold audboiii;ht. Interoft paid it
the Savlnus Department. Collection made nd
all huelnosH promptly attended to.
MR. CLEVELAND'S LETTER,
And What tho Pross of New York
Think of It-Opiniona
Buppltiirt'inted by Ex-Gov;mor ILmdricks'
Letter The Briefest Production
of the Kind on Record.
Ttilitical Nevs aaJ Notes From Many
Points Of and Concerning
Ai.iiwv, X. V., Aiuum
'i he folio winjf is drover i : ull I letter of
.l.li.NV, X. V.. Auirutl i, 11
lil.M l.t.MI.N : 1 have roi l -ive.l ymir edininu-
II -lit ion j!ii-.J July .s, inioniiMi mi' nt
ln iioiiiuiui ion in t(ii. iiMire ol I r.-hi ii Nt tit
tho l int' il MMie l y i he Nilli mil llenmi r.ll.O
I 1 1 -f i : 1 1 1 1 l.ileiy a-oml.:e I ut I hicnifii. 1
itii'o.t tho i mi n nit ii in uitli a fiaii fill u j . r. - -i
i.itii.n nl the -u i-fiiii- lioinir i nnlene.l. and a
lliuli r-eli-e if tie ii-pnniliility wIkcIi. ill its
m i i I liineo, I ieiiine. I h.no eaieliiliy cull
f i.lei-iil Hie la! tonn ii'lniei by I he I niivi n
t imi, uii'l eoriliiilly iiiikim - t lie i,m". .o plain
n -intoiM-nt i. lieiiineiiiti'- taiih aiel the prin
eini lipoii vvbieii tlmt puny np e,ii Id Hie
Mil! IMt'i-- I it t lie pe IleeiU III) SI I pplellli t
nl' ep:ariatini. it li i u ! 1 he roineiiiiiere'l imt
III oilii e ol t'r -Mi lit is i nl uii ly executive
in it-iiaturo. '1 he law enaelo'l by the l.i jri
lull', e bi-iin h nl tie- (iinenilinii't, the chief
eM'.-uthe is bouicl liiiihluliy t i i tit'ur. e.
Ami wien the uxb,m ci il,.- polith-ui
parly ulm-h -i h cts one e n . ineinlicrs
bri il lioiillice lor tli.ll iill.re i;:l- i ill' lilli'd jig
poili'V lilid lieelnreil Its pi IIH i;i,es 11 e.. In
me that notii.n hi tin- einii.tiMM of the iillice
tir tlio nee, e- nt ilieca.' leijiiiies inure
Irolll lllO i.MII'il'lllte aoe,e,l in.' sllell lioilllllli
tion, than the siiii.'"-iiiiii i..( uell-hiiown triiihs,
(o absolutely Vila, lo Hie sitlety ti r i-1 neilnr;
i.t li,.- ma thn! they i an hi b" un olt. n
)( ea ii- 1 or t -i loll; ly en I'm C"i. U e pnnoi.
ly ( U.I OI1I-- U I HH i i n uiellt ti',' the people. It
I- ii it siieli lo li a i in.-- w to eriin il u i.n-h nr.
roUti- to 1 -I if the !.('lil.e-eV o plllllie
lillair-. wekbiir to eonrini the peopie iii-ieml
ol repre--iitiinr them. Part ,e- it" the in ci s
siirv niitirrow t -i nl our inLitui urn-, Imt a ifo--eriiini
ii; i- nut by the p oihc hIh-u one puny
1 a-: i n - it - ei nit rol n ii ,n t he i on nt ry und io-.
petnati it jiuwer ,y ciijoiitiir aii'l bei rnyln
Hie people lll-teiol of MTl .n;.' tileill.
A I iij . 1 iiiineiil ii not by the poiple
hen 11 n -nit will- ll i 1 1 1 1 1 i I repr.M'HI the pi-toilii-'i-nt
ill ot Iree an I tniiikni ii.en, i, or
1 an tie ii 1 l. r 1 1 1 i 1 1' 1 I'V tl;e !iaine!e-s c orrnp
1 1" 'ii ol Ih' ir sulli.i-i - Win 11 an elect mn to
ollici' -hail be ; lo ect ion l y the i.t r. of
oil" of the r imiiiber niiivii i-.r 11 tune a
ii: lie tro-t m-tejel of hi oc In-all ai to tic
11 ol pn ities; w In n t ie h"l
b ;s of
I'Uilot, 'piirk' in 'I by a -i-n-" o
! nvoiie trutii betrayed an,)
I i -I
e 111 1 n-n-iilia-win
n l. not
i'ii, mnl wlcii the MitiraiM- n,i
pettier tn e and i.neoi rupti- i,
t-j ill ot 11 linn riiim i.t by We
ill hand. And ol the im'-.u:-. t
ot.' wmi'. 1, in my jii'l'.'ini-iit. 1
t ia;i an anii-ii'lii. '.it to the
i,ll l,ll;. in." the l'l,'-ii'llt lr
i Pen e 1 nii-.-.i-r tin- palmc
I'M, re, the ill i II I e :he 1 1 1 oj ..,V
t on to retain pc'i.ii pl.ie.- in
11. ore than'iill tin: a', ai.alii::;
the f .1!
' llloi e 1
1: -- it in
I e-e let'T ;i 111,
of tin- irn-at
V .lined, it ii-1
party tbi li
in all iii' iiiul em u In , : :i a h
1 o!!l.. e hold
er- with a eai 1 .urn ul beneht- I'.-i i-peil. and
lo-tero, .y ihe hope "f l.tvor- j.t to C'iriie.
I r.-wlx ti imi .tn ICOi
i'-': 1 traiie-il
111 tie- eliu'il'ii
' ion 11 mi .-t se-iti'-r.i'e
a uiu-t eharuc-
tu-al -orvlee. w recot'iiii
"f the I p -I'le'ii 1 r n-e,e
is 'l.n w' r tn that e.oin, ih
'-(nt political acllon, u h;
tei i.i-u jji V'TlllIient I'V the pe
A true Anierii-jii sentiim 1 reeie.-nii s tho
diuniij of i.ibor, and the fac' that honor lies
in hoiii -t to;i. 1 out, nti d iaiea- w an t 11
liieii! ol National pio-n rily. Al.inty to
hi k enlist it lite- the ( apila., and the wail'c of
labor tic incoiii" of u va-l iiinntier of onr
poj iilatc n; ami this inti-re-t shoiiid , jeai-oii-
y proteeted. 1 'u r or k i in.' men are not
ii-siii 11111 1 a-"i;at'le iti'tiii.-eiioo; but as in
t liienl and niuiuy citieiis, they seek the
sen 10 eiin-i'h ra'ii.n winch tim.-e ilemalid ho
have other Hiten -ls at "t.ttie. They shoiiid
ri ei i'e their lull share of the care and niti n
ti.m 1 f tin 1-0 who ma he mid execute the laws,
to tin-end that Hie want- and needs of the
en. . in;, or- and t h" employe -had alike be
sii .-ervoi, anil the prosperity ol the country,
tin eoinnioii tieritaire ol b 'tli. be inlvaticed.
As related to this subject, w hile wo -hould not
di-ci 01 rii re the iniiiiinratioii of tin 1-0 w ho come
to ai knew !e.,'e a .eniance to our 1 ioveninieiit
and add to onr citien poiulatioii. yet as a
ii.ea'i- of protection to our wm kmine-ii, a
1 1 ; t n-iit rule -hotild prev ail colieertiinif tliose
w ,10, if t 1. y coin", or are It. nitrln. to our liind.
do n it i'liend to become Atiieihcitn-, but wid
iiijnili' imi-ly e.'itip -to with those; ju.-tlv eiiti
tied to our hel l ot labor.
In a letter aeceptiiiir tin' nouiiiiatioii to the
ollpeol 1 iovi rnor. neariy two years nun, I
hiadr tlie lo.lowuiu' siaiemcn;,' to wlin'li 1
liav e steadily adhered:
" I'iie l.iOoriii..'- clu-sos con, tit ul: the main
purl ol our poj.iihiiiaii. 'I'hey should bo pro
tee'i d in tiio riL'ht peaee.ibly to a-sert tlicir
ri-'hts when eml.i, ivivd l.y a,';rerat. i cupi
tai; aiid lib stat .ites mi ihis subject -Imu d
recc'iiiye liiei are ol the .Slate fur Inme-t toil,
mid I'o traiue I w ith a view of impnivili),' the
conditiiiu nl the wnrkiiiLriiut'i."
A proper roj-itrl lor the welfare of the
woi kiiitinail bein.' insepiiralily couiiectcd
with I he intoLTIt y of our ill-I It III inns, none of
our citizens tire more imere-ted than thoy
lire in v'luii'iliiiir iiJiiinst any eorruptitn; Inllii
eiices w Inch seek In pervert the beiieliceiit
purposes df our (in eminent : and none
should be more M.ilchliil ol the artlul tniu'lii
natioiisol those who nliure tlnin to se.l-iu-tiiclcd
in., 11 r.
In a I roe' country, the curtailment of the
iib-oiute rit'hts ol tin-individual should only
be -ii' h ns is essential to the peace aii'l triii lil
or lor ol the coiniiiuiiity. 'I he limit between
the proper subjects of irovoriiinental control
iin-l tlio-e w hicli can be more tittinvly leit to
the moral sense and sclfdmpose-1 n si rnint of
tin- citizen, should be carefully kept in view.
Thus inws interfcrimr with the liabiis nnd
cil-tonis of iiny nf our people, whicli are nut
iCTensive to the moral sentiments of the
eivili.ed world, and which are consistent with
(rood citizenship and the public welfare, are
tinw isc and vexatious.
The commerce of a Nation ton lm eat extent
determines its supremacy, t heap and easy
transportation should therefore be liberally
fostered. Within the limits of the Constitu
tion the einnil (lovcrnmeiit should so im
prove ami protect Its natural water ways in
will enabl" the producers of the country to
leaeha profitable market.
The people pay thewiitfesof the public em
ploye, ami they iiroeiititleil to tho lair ami
Imne-t work which the money thus paid
should command. It is the duty of those in
trusted witJi the miinaircineiit of their affairs
t) see that such public service Is lorthcomiiie;.
The selection and retention of subordinates
lu (overiimeiit emplownont should depend
upon their ascertained Illness ntnl the value
of their work: und they should bo
neither expected nor allowed to ilo
iiiestlonublo party service. The interests of
the pin will be better protected; the
estimate of public labor and duty will be im
mensely improved; pub, in employment will
be open to all who can demonstrate their Ill
ness to enter It ; the unseemly scramble for
place tiiulcrtlio (iovertiment with tho conse
quent importunity which i milliters ollicial
lite w ill cease; and the public depart incuts
will not lie tilled with those who conceive it to
be their Hist duly to aid the parly to which
tliey owe their places, instead of rcudcriiiir
patient and honest rol urn to Hie people.
I believe I hut, the public temper is such tlmt
Ihe xotors of the land are prepared to sup
port, the party which irives ihebesl promise of
admiulsiei in the (iovcriiiiu-ut In lie- linnest,
pimple ami plain manner w hich is consistent
with it character and purpose. They havo
learned thai inj story an I concealment, in tho
maiuiKcinent of their atburs cover tricks ami
betruvid. The statesmanship they ieiUirn
consists in hniiesiy and Iru ratify ; a prompt.
rcHpmiHO to tho tii e Is of the people as they
arise, mid the prilant protection of all their
Varied InU rests.
If I should be railed to the chief luailstrncv
or tho Nation by Hie siillriincs of niv fellow
i-lii.ons, I will assume the duties of that IiIjIi
oll-co with a solemn ileteriiiinatioii to dedii am
every ultort to tl.e eoiintrv's irood, and with
an humble rellani o upon the favor and sup
port of the Supreii e lu-iuir, who 1 believe will
hIw ays bless hone t. Iiunuin endeavor lu tlio
coiise cutioiiH diMcharireol public duly.
Sliruedl f itti ivint I i.i;vt;i,AMi.
Tot olime) Wllbani 1-'. Vllus, Clialinuin; ami
II. I'. Hostnr ami others, members of the Noti
fication I Viininitti cot the Ueinociii'lu National
Opinions of tho Ties?.
Nkw Ydiik, August 20. Tho Times
follow-citi.cus to jtulo fairly ot Wis
Views. It ju stlik-s the coutlJetiee ltla
party, und a lare part ot tho voters not
of hU party, uavu placed in his princl
pies, his character and his good sense
Mr. Cleveland's propositions regarding
tho laboring class are sensible. They will
he accepted by self-respecting working
men. The principle that he lays down as
to Immigration Is practical and will be
generally approved. Ho recognizes the
generous attitude of the country toward
all who wish the rights with the respon
sibilities of citizenship, but he would
not encourage tlio immigration ot
those who bio not intend to become
Americans.' Mr. Cleveland's views lu
regard to tl,- administration of the civil
set-vice are htated comprehensively, and
will strengthen the zeal of those who
believe this is the one question more im
portant than all others. 'It should be
remembered,' said Mr. Clovela d, 'that
tho ollice of President is essentially ex
ecutive In Its nature,' and this is pre
cisely the basis ot the sentiment through
out the l.'nion in the Democratic party,
and in the Independent portion ot the lie
publican party, which demanded the
nomination of u tnan who coukl be re
lied on to discharge the executive duties
relating to -civil service on the
pure, just and wholesome principle,
which Governor Cleveland has hereto
fore enforced and to which he now again
avows his devotion. The. coirotry has
not in twenty years ha I an opportunity
to vote dircc ly on questions of reform
whicli Mr. Cleveland's nomination pre
sents. His letter ot acceptance makes the
duties of tli j.se who desire practical ic
form plainer thau ever. It is a statement
w Inch will bear the closest examination,
and on which Independents cau go for
ward in the canvass with conlldence not
only In the soundness of their cause, but
in its signal triumph."
The ll'oW.f says: "The letter of Gov
ernor Cleveland is brief, plain and sin
cere. It is like the man, whose career
li is been marked by a strict adherence
to duty and a lofty purpose to serve the
people to the best of his ability."
The Sun says: "Goveruor Cleveland
lias the merit ot comparative brevity, but
no other that we cau discern. He thinks
the working classes ought to be protect
ed, and he indites a few platitudes that
arc lilted to any season. Will this spirit
less and most ineffectual writing the
feeblest and most unstatesinanlike 'docu
ment that a like occasion In our history
ha-s ever inspired will it dispel the
feeling of disorganization which Is
abroad, and allay the doubts ami the
di.se'ord that reud the Democratic party?
Is there anything in it that will gather to
Gruvcr Cleveland the strength of that
party, reconcile Us factions and carry it
to victory in this memorable contest?
W'e think not. In letters of great pith
and moment, the manner is commonly of
small accouut compared with the matter,
but Grover Cleveland's letter is from
every point of view au unfortunate pro
The 11 rtbl says: "Governor Cleve
land's letter is typical for its clear good
sens-j and Us comprehensive statement of
the leading p ints In our political condi
tion. It is characteristic of the man.
who Is always equal to the occasion that
arises. Next to political corruptions,
Mr. Cleveland apparently holds that
the di.s.satistactiou of the great masses
ot workiugmen is the most striking
feature in our politics, and while he
does not propose patent nostrums for
this evil, he points out in how great
a degree it calls for the attention of tho
law-makers. He says 'a true American
sentimeut recognizes the dignity of labor
and the fact that honor lUs on honest
toil. Our woikingnien are not a-king
unreasonable indulgence. They should
receive their full share of the care and
attention ot those who make and
execute the laws.' These are wise and
timely words. The Governor also
touches very happily on other Important
The Triiiunv. says : "There is nothing in
Mr. Cleveland's brief letter to show
why it should have been kept back so
long, nor to justify its linal publication,
except as a mere formality. It is com
mon place in the extreme, lie has solt
and sweet, but indeihiite words tor the
workingman, xvith a repetition of the
promises made to the laboring class w hen
he was elected Governor. The only trouble
nere is mat tliese promises were
tiot kept. Alter touching upon the ne
cessity of helping the canals and improv
ing the natural waterways of the country,
Mr. Cleveland tlualy says in regard to
the civil service: 'The situation aud re
tention of subordinates in Government
employment should depend upon their
ascertained titucss aud value of their
work' There is nothing in ithat sentenco
that will give pleasure to the Democratic
party which is hungry and thirsty for
spoils. And in all, It is a very small let
ter by a very small man."
Imuan.u'oi.is, Ixi., August 20. The
following is u copy of ex-Governor Hen
dricks' letter of acceptance of the Demo
cratic nomination for the Vice-Presidency
I.MUANAl'lll.lS, Aimust Si, ISM.
CiKvn.r.xiKx: 1 have the honor to acknowl
edge the receipt of your eoninitinio ition not i
fyinir me of my nomination by tho Uemo
ci alio Convention tit t 'hicuiro us a eundi lati
for the ollice of Vice-lresiilciil ol tho
I'liitcd States. May 1 repeal what
I said in another occasion: "It Is
fl nomination which 1 hud neither ex
pected nor desired, and yet 1 recoKUio and
appreciate the hiuh honor done me by the
Convention.'' The choice of such u body pro
nounced with g ich unusual unanimity nil-1 ac
companied with so iionerous an expression of
esteem and contldence oiliflit to nutwciirh all
merely personal desires and preferences
of my own. It is with this loelinir.
and 1 trust also from n deep sense of
public duty, that 1 now accept the iiomimition,
und slitili abide Ihe Judicium' of mvcouiilrv
men. 1 have examined wi li c are tlie declara
tion of principles adopted by the Convention,
a copy of which you sill m tied to me, and in
their sum ami substance I hi-iiri il v endorse
anil approve Ihe same. I am, (rontieuicn, your
obedient servant, T. A. II kmiuh 'ks.
To the Hon. Wm. F. Vilas, i ha rituin; Nicho
las M. Hell. Secretary, and othcrsol ib com
mittee of the Nutional Democratic Conven
tion. To Wait Upon Tildon and Hondricks.
Jackson, Miss., August 20. Tho
Hou. II. II. Henry, of this city, Chair
man of tho Til den and Hendricks Com
mittee, appointed by tho recent Demo
cratic National Convention, 1ms issued
tho following call to each member ot tho
committee: "A meeting of the mem
Lers of the committee appointed to con
vey to tho lion. Samuel J. Tildon
and tho Hon. Thomas A. Hen
dricks, tho resolutions lu refer
enco to th m, adopted by tho
National Democratic Conventlou,
Is called to assemble at the Fifth Avcnuo
Hotel, New York, September 30, 1884,
whotl tho resolutions will bo suitably en
grossed and presented by the entire com-
mined upon at the meeting. If any na
foreseen circumstance prevent your ab
tendance, be so kind as to notify the un
derslgncd, chairman, addressing him al
the Filth Avenue Hotel, New York."
Mlx?a Politics in Kansas.
Tupi.KA, Kas., August 29. The Demo
cratic State Convention will assemble Ic
this city this afternoon. It will be the
largest Conventlou of this party cvei
held in the State. On every hand great
Interest Is manifested. It Is generally
conceded on all sides that Governor
Click will be unanimously renominated
for Governor, aud that a straight-out
Democratic ticket will bo placed lu tho
Held, j'or a time, however, It was
thought that a coalition would be made
with tho liosubmlsslon Republicans, but
there seems to be a large element among
tlie Democrats opposed to this, as they
deem It lnex;edii nt.
The Resubmission Republican Conven
tion will also meet this afternoon. Some
of the delegates favor a coalition with
the Democrats, while otticrs would like
to Indorse the Republican State ticket
and make the light for Resubmission In
side of the party in the various legisla
tive districts. It Is thought that the
platform will indorse Cleveland and Hen
dricks the National Democratic platform,
and declaie in favor of tariff reform and
a Resubmission ot the prohibitory amend
ment. An Interest UK Fiht in the Convention
at Kansas City.
Kansas Cut, Mo., August 20. The
Democratic Convention to nominate a
candidate for Cougress broke up last
night without having accomplished any
thing. The light turned on temporary
chairman, the Wallace men claiming that
he would carry everything agaiust Mar
tin. A compromise candldato named
Voung, from Johnson County, would have
been elected, but he was seen In conference
with Wallace and declared unavailable.
The entire afternoon session was occu
pied in a light between the contesting del
egations trom Jackson County and the
nominations o( James McGraw, of Lafay
ette and Judge Cowan for temporary
chairman. This was settled by tho with
drawal ot Judge Cowan's name. At the
evening session the Wallace delegates,
who saw that the temporary chairman
would have the powet.ot appointing tho
Committee on Credentials, aud thus up-s--t
tin ir plans, made a bolt for a corner
of the hall, amidst the greatest confu
sion, nominated Wallace, and then let lu
the crowd trom the outside to the hall.
They xvere asked to reconsider their ac
tion, but refused, so it is probable there
will be two Democratic nominees from
the Tilth District.
A Timpsranca Meeting.
CiiAt'TAiqt A, N. Y., August 20. This
is Temperance day here. Rev. Daniel
Curry lectured on "Thinking and Reliev
ing." A non-pat tisau temperance meet
big xv as held in the Amphitheater, John
N. Sic us, President of the National
Temperance Union, presiding. Au ad
dress was delivered by John 15. Finch, of
ins biiACK, xjii: AiU'jiniMfor.
Installation of Archbishop Ryan of the
See of Philadelphia.
Piiii.aiki.'iiia, Pa., August 20. Arch
bishop Ryan was duly Installed this
morning as the head ot the Roman Catho
lic See of Philadelphia. The services
were held iu the Cathedral of St. Peter
aud St. Paul. Every inch of
standing room In the vast ediiice
was crowded. Thi procession from
the chapel to the cathedral was witnessed
by lo.UOO people, lu the procession were
Monsignor Corcoran ol overbrouk Sem
inary, arrayed in a red silk cassock.
Rishop Jeremiah F. Shanuou of Harris
burg, Rishop Reckerol Wilmington, Del.,
Arctibi.-ihop Gibbous of Raitimore, primate
of the Roman Catholic Church lu Ameri
ca, accompanied by Rev. Dr. John Foley.
mo new Arcuinsliop was arrayed In
full canonicals, capo and mitre.
he cai:i!h:i in his ham
the emblem of his high ollice a golden
crozier. Six semiuariaus. clothed Iu black
cassocks aud white surplices, walked be-
tuiKi Ills grace, the line being brought up
by tho Administrator of the Amu diocese,
the very Rev. Maurice A. Walsh.
THE SCENE IN THE KHIITCE
as the procession moved up the aisle was
impressive in the extreme. TheTeDeum
was sung by the choir as tho procession
moved up to tho altar. After tho pre
scribed prayers the Archbishop received
ihe homage of his clergy aud the installa
tion ceremonies concluded with the im
parting of the blessing ol the "installed"
Aichbishop Ryan de'ivcred an address,
aud at the conclusion of the ceremonies,
accompanied by nearly all the participa
ting clery, proceeded to Overbrook Semi
nary, where a banquet was given iu honor
of the new Prelate.
The Welland Canal.
Pout Comioiink, O.vr., August 20.
The acqtteduct of the Welland Canal at
Welland, Is still causing great delay to
vessels of tho larger class, laden to a
depth of eleven feet and over. Tho pro
potior Walter F'rost, from Ogdeusburg
tor Chicago, with a general cargo was the
latest victim. She passed up at noon to
day after having been held at tho aequo
duct twelve hours. All talk of deepen
ing tho canal by raising its sides, arc,
under present conditions, nonsensical.
Nothing can bu douc in that direction un
lit tho acqueduct has beep completed ami
existing dilliculties removed. There is
said to bo two years work vet to do at
Damaging Rain in Dakota.
liisMAitCK, Dak., August 20. It has
rained steady and hard the past twenty
four hours the heaviest rain of tin sea
son. Reports from tho West show much
damage. At Rellleld, one hundred miles
west, the crops aro entirely destroyed by
hall ; and at I.lttlo Missouri it Is reported
that eleven miles of railroad track are
more or less washed out. There was no
hail at Rlsmarck, but a steady fall ol
rain. Harvesting Is about llnishcd, aud
ctops w ill be damaged but little.
Extenslvo Fire at Columbus, O.
Coi.LMitt s, ,0., August 20. An exten
sive llro Is raging at Nowark, O. Fears
are entertained that n largo portion ot
the town will be destroyed. Tho tiro
started In tho resident portion of the
town and Is worklug Its way toward tho
public square, and now extends from
Fourth and Ejist liowen stroets to East
For Attompta to Hamper tho Gor
man Colony at Angra
Chineso Forces to Bo Joined For an Inva
sion of Tonquin The French
Hans Maikat, Austria's Great Painter,
Insane Foreign Flashes of
Rkhi.iv, August 20. The North V,r.
man UnMUi holds that the Rrltlsh Gov
ernment is responsible for the attempts
to hamper and seal up the German col
ony at Angra Fuquena, and says It Is a
display ot mean unfriendliness toward a
THE INDEMNITY KEKCCKH.
Los uox, August 20. The Tinas dis
patch from Pckiu says : "France has re
duced tho indemnity demanded from
China to two hundred million francs. Tho
French Minister is ordered to withdraw
if payment is refused.
TO INVADE TONyCIN.
London, August 20. The Times F00
Chow dispatch says: It is reported that
an edict has been issued, ordering the
Viceroy of Yun Nan to join his forces tc
those of Lin Yung Loo, and Invade Ton
HANS MAKAIIT INSANE.
Vienna, August 20 Hans Makart, the
greatest of Austrian painters, Is at
Reichen Hall, the summering place iu the
upper Ravarian Mountains, hopelessly
iusauc. Tho disease began to show itself
recently in melancholy aud stupidity, and
has now so much developed that his doe
tors have ordered him to couiluement in
the Insane Asylum. It is now known
that nearly all the members of the great
painter's family have suffered from in
sanity in various degrees.
Caiimi, August 20. The Jnnm.il FA
Ahrm was suppressed aud the ollice
closed aud placed under seal. The
French Consul has protested against this
Vienna, August 20. Austria has for
bidden the importation of rags from Italy,
and the passing ot such rags through tho
Grain and Provisions.
WEDNESDAY, Au.'U st 20, Issi.
Cnn-ov Steady; rn'dilliinr. I0!3ll'c.
I-'i-ocu Sternly: .VAA to cnoiue, ti.S-i3:
V lll.AT-.Mciiily; No. 2 Red. 823.s. fr
new; No. U tied, new. Til1 jC',T4I.jC.
Cuit.v- liifher: No. 2 mixed. M-,MHu; So.
Z white mixed, oil1, male.
Oats Firmer: No. 2. je,r-i;'i0.
Hye Firmer; No. 2. "sh, -t.'ilo.
TiHivxai nrm; lujrs; common to choice
lii.uofliu.uu; leaf; common red leaf, t.M i
lu.on: medium to irood f'.i.0iil7.U0.
ilAv-Prairiii .Uint!i.uu tor primotoeholco
new: eiover mixed, fs-i&li) tor common to
prune: choice new timothy, tll.UCl(frl2.U0; fan
Hi'iTKii Firmer: choice to fancy ori-iiincry
JKtilo: dairy, choice to laney, ltifitlho: low
Eons Active; candled, 11c; shippers' marks.
I'otatiiks Easy, ul a'oltilc per bushel.
I'oiiK Strong mid higher; newtiiess, Jl'.l.2.'i
I.Aitu (,)uiet: prime steam. 7'47c.
lUcn.N l.onifs. Il"ll'4c: shorts, llkftll'ic:
j Clear ribs, II ull'to. till packed.
noon iiin-wnsiieu. cnoice, -Kt-vuc: rmr,
27''tic; dimry nnd low ."1 c:.'ii. I nwiisln-d
Choice medium, il'-c'i.'c; irood avorairo medium
HKSie: selected liirht Bile is.jmie; iron 1 av
pranc, lti'(.l7o; heavy Htiltie: comlmiir. '1
010 1.1, u'l liiiu; coinhinir, low irra-les. Pi-ol'.ij.
Minus uuiet; dry thin, I.V,c: damaged,
l"'ie: tiiins or stairs, 10c; dry suite 1,
l-e: dry Halted, ilamamed. 10c: ku an I
calf, salt - I. s',; dauuik'eil, ti ,c; nuns mi l
siiws, uJ4o; tfreeti, uneured, 7ljc; damaci,
Siikf.p Pelts Weak; (rroon, TOsile; dry
do, 4'M70c, asto amount an 1 iiiiilityof wool;
irreen sheiirlinifs, 1'ie; dry do, luifcliu; la.na
Live Stock Markets.
Hons Kecelpts, p.'.diju; 111 tve and tirm;
5 to IHc hhrher; Ikht. $."i.Nti;.6t; roimh
piickliur, f.'i.lio.&ii.iW; heavy packing and ship
Cattlk Iteeeipts. fiVlilfl; best irrmbs
stroinrcr; common weak: exports, fii.lhuri.T.'i;
(rood to choice, j "i.NKti. 10; common to fair,
4.Vtr..iHI: Texiins, M.fiibM.b'..
S11 nt:i' Kecelpts. ,7oo: very weak; com
mon to choice, '."lO'iiit.io.
Wiikat Weaker: ;No. 2 Ked. September,
wi'jc: (ictolier. i'e: .vivomoer, wv
I left il mi-
ceinbcr. ilo K.c: Mm. fl.0.1.
Outs Lower; Auirust I1O0: September,
tll V; October, t'i0'4e; November, ftti'tc; De
oats Firmer: August, 32'jc; September,
ai'ic; October. o2!4e.
Wiikat Weaker: Auirusr : September,
T'.i'nc: October, sn'4e; November, K-'dcj
December, Me; May .
Cokn llbrher: Auirust, S.'c; September,
o-'lo: October, alSc; November, 4tiio; year,
43'ne; May, 4l'ic.
O.vrs Hhrher; August, 2.riSc; September,
2,'iSc; October. iW'uc; year, U'C jC.
I'ouk Steady : Auirust, $'.'".00; September,
; year, f HMT'i; .lainiary, f i:i.ii-"-
Lakh Higher; August, $7.TU; September,
fT.'.O; October, fT.stJ.
Sitiiur 10 ns September, $HU0; October,
Catti.k Maikct dull, weak and lower; no
very ffoo 1 irnnb-s heie: I'nirtO choice $."i.2.V-!l
fi.e'i; common 10 iiiedium steers ( l.it-M.W:
mixed butchers' $a.2i.4.2."i; stock bulls SJ.'.iOuk
a.."; the market c o-cd weak.
Siikkp Market dull und iiiiehnnired; West
ern lambs, eonimoii to jrood, $4. l.V&.'i.OU;
Huns linnsers. (.'.AV'si.ilu; choice dairy
fed, ..'"; pins, $1.75.20.
CATTi.r. Receipts, 2,fiti; weak nnd ilow;
li e lower; native steers 1.2011 to l,'s) pounds
averauo, $.").iHk-ii.2."i; do, H.'jO to l.ltlj pounds
nveriuio, $4.7.Vi'i.tll: sfekers and feeders
f i.dOi44..tii; cows, $2.75-dJ.7-"i; (rni-s Texas
steers, f I.IOiM.IO.
lioiis-ltecoipts, 7,"iU4: wia't; IHc to 200
lower; sales at $Vi.T4mh.:ii): mainly at i. luvoi
Siikki' Receipts, U73; Kood niiittons itcady
Money and Stock Market
Nkw Your, Atmriiit 20.-Money VA Pa
pT. 5',ii-fl'4. Hur silver at DO1,. K.u hiuoro
steady; S2'(i4sa lonir, 44vv,4M'j short.
Oovt-rnuteiiu sn-ndy. State bonds higher.
Storks buoyant and active. I'nloii I'aeitlo
10'd nptoU'.. Jrcy Central toiilv maha
' uf,l-M.I 1.1 tllO ,.,.,l p I'- Xt ,11 1,1
IN THE PASTRY
Vnnllla.l.rmon.Oi'iiniti-, etc., flavor Cakes,
rrruiiia.liiililiiiic,,.t-c.,ul dellcutvly nnd nut.
urully 11 the IV11I t from which Ihey ure niuile.
FOR STRENGTH AM) TRIE FRUIT
FLAVOR TIIEY STAND ALONE.
PRicima sv THt
Price Baking Powder Co.,
Chicaeo, III. St. Louis, Mo.
Dr. Prico's Cream Baking Powder
Dr. Prico's I.iipiilin Voast Gems,
Dry Hop Yriiat.
SALE B-r Gieocsiss.
WE MAKE LL'T ONE yl'ALlTV.
bo. 4 lu '.'i
Smokers of Iilai kwcll's Genuine
Cull Durham SmokumTobaivowilt
rcivivo lTi-miimm as follows 011
terms and couditiotia hi.-ru Bpcciliisl
1st PREMIUM, $5,000
2d " S2,000
3d " SJ,000
other Premiums aahereBhown.
Thn 2fi prfniiimm will be swardnl
Dwciiilw-r 22. t4 1st Premium
trocs tn tho person from whom wp rn.
ciMvc the lariri-st mmiborof our snipty
tnhaoco bas-s r-ri'ir to Dec 15. SSil will
bo irlTcn fortlia next larwHt tninitx'r
au-t thus, in thn order of the tiuiiilx-r
of empty bas received from each,
t i tha twenty flvn successful con
testAiib!. Kach tiiw must hear our
oriiniil Dull Durham lalwl. II. S.
It.-venue stamp, and Cantioti Notice.
Itas must inv up securely iu a
paekwe, with nnmi! and address, of
"eiider. and unmls rof murs contain
ed, pliniljr marked on tlie ontsid,
and must he .ent . elwreea prerald. to
lllnrhwrll1 Durhnm Tobacco
t n., DumiAM, N O. Fvery ifeuuiuu
pai kvi; has picture of null.
See our next annnnncement
KIDNEY DISEASES (J
LIVER COMPLAINTS, q
"eeaiise. it ai ts on tho I.IVEU, BOWELS nd
KIDNEYS at the name time.
Because it oleanaea the system of tha poiaon-
Olia huraarfl Ouit rlnvnlnnA in Ki.lnnv TTmI-
nary Diseasoa, Biliouaneu, Jaundice, Conatipa
tion, Piles, or in Baeumatum, Meuralgia, Ner-
vou LiuoruorB ana all Female Complaint.
liT SOLID PROOF OF TU1S.
TV WILL 8 OH ELI CTJEE
By causing FBXH ACTION of all the organs
and functiona, thereby
CLEANSING the BLOOD
restoring the normal power to throw off disoaee.
TH0U8ANOS OF CASES
of the worst forms of theso terrible diseases
havo boon quickly relieved, and in a short time
PRICK, f l. I.HJI ID UK DRV, HOLD ll I) WO CISTS.
Dry can be sent by mail,
WELLS, BICilABJJSON & Co., BurUngton, Vt.
3 Sftiil tuuip fur Diry Aliuiuac fur Isist,
The Feeble1 Grow Stronsr
When Hostetturs Stomach Bitters Is used to pro-
mitlM .d. I, 111 lal I..,, i.t thn f.i.i.l sn. I . L
........ oroi,,,,,,,!!,,!, Ut .UW IUUI1 HUIl rUHCU i II V
blood. Indltfc'stlon, tho chief obstacle ta an aequi-
1,1,.. nt a,... I. 1... tU ..l. f. ...
i-1'1--! r-ii.ut(iii i,y mo wvaa, is an auoivut
which Infslliiily succumbs to tho action of this In
full i l e corrective. Loss of flesh and appetite,
fiidiire to sleep, an J growliu? evidence of prema
tuie decay, are speedl y couutcracted by the (treat
Invlyoraut, which braces up tha phsicl enenjles
and fort I lies thn constitution auslnst disease.
ror ta;u oy an uru;i;iets aud Dealers ucoeraiir.
matimu, Ni-uraliria, Si'latlea.
tlia,irlV Pain.. Htifh In thrt
Sldit. Oiu-kaclie, Swullrn Joints,
rain in tne euesi, anii aii
dcs-p-MwIed are liimaatly nhered and swtily euml by
the well-known It'P Mtntrr. Compounded, as It U, of
the medicinal virtues nf frtwli Hops, (lume, Ilalsanis and
Eitraets, It is Indeed (As bat paln-kllllns;, atlmulatlmr,
sonthlnKandatranKthenlng Puruus I'buti-r ever anada.
;,.p iWsrt are sold hj all drugslnUamtaotinlrj ttorv.
IS nnuor0vefurtl.no. I U B
MnMed on receipt of
Jrfee. Iftip Jisf,Co.,
rouristvrs and Maim-