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- issr -1 l$' stT &' aft- Kv issK K it-os J !T I J - A r - : IV, K " &JW I..S&- IMlS" PBESIDENT'S WEDDING. Grover Cleveland United IrTlIar " - riaffo With Miss Folsora. Osy Scenes at the IVhlte House Parties In .. Hindiome Toilets The Presidential Weddlne; Party Quietly Slip Away o Deer rark. . 'Wasiiixgto:':, June 3. Great crowds M 8enib:td at the White Uoiiso gates ye?ler dr afternoon, In expectation of tho wed ding of President Cleveland with Miss Frances Folsoni. The weal her was piopit loua, and every thing went favorably. About 6:30 o'clock the Aveddin; guests began to arrive, their carriages rolling npto to the main door of tho mansion through the great iron gates on Pennsylvania 1 avenue. The first arrival was Secretary Lamar t 8:37. He was closely follow?-! by the liev. Dr. Sunderland and wife, ami during tho next few minutes Uienj tane in quick suc cession Postmaster General Vilas and wife, Mr. Wilson S. Btaoil, Secretary and Mrs Endicott. Sccrt?r.ry Bayard, Secretary nnd Mrs. Whltjr.cy nnd Secretary Manning. nnd his Tvife. llemoving their wraps in tho tatp dinlngroom, all tho guests proceeded tt the blue room, where theyA ere leceived by Miss Koso Cleveland. For a few min utes the guests chatted pajlr, but eonversa tion was quickly siKjiciided at7:if. p. m., when a selected orncstt'a fiom the nsaiiuo band, stationed In the corridor, stiuck up the familiar itpiins of. the wedding march from Mendc'Sbohn-s "Midsummer N'ight's" Dream," Mid all ecs were turned to the noorwfv to catch the lirst dltiiHsa of llm com'ng brido and groom. : , the 11 ait v rornii-. Starting from the western conidor on tho tipper floor the President came slow y down Hie western staircase with his bridoleaning on his Rim. They were unnccompanied, even the bride's mother n waiting her with the other guests. Passing thiough the cen tral corridor, tho bride nnd gloom entered the blue loom, and took a position near ils southern walls, which was m-nnli-tii'v iiiuticn 110m sis-lit by nodding palms, tropical a mass of grasses and an, endless Variety of choice flowers, The crj-iinl chandelier poured a flood of mellow i.-ulianco upon the sceno and the colors of the massive banks of scar let, begonias and ro.-al jaqueminot lose", Mingled with the blue and silver lints of tho frescoed walls and ccilin-r, gave- a warm nnd glowing tone to the wholo brilliant in tetior. Tho delicate hmy --hades of tho bridii-s wedding gown found an exquisite setting in tho masses of eiimson loses im mediately bovond. The Piesident w.:s in full evening drcs, with tuindown collar, white lawn necktie and white enameled studs. A hush fell upon the assemblage- as Dr. Sunderland stepped forward to his posi tion, fronting llio wedding couple with Jtev. William Cleveland, the resident's biothcr, his left hand. run ceiif.monv. In a distinct tone of voice and with a de liberate utterance tho doctor began tho sim ple and beautiful wedding -.civ ice as fol lows: "For pr much as wo aro assembled to observe tho holy lites of marii.ige, it is needful that we should seek tho blessings of the great God, our Fathei. whoso institu tion it is, and thercfoie 1 beseech 3011 now to follow me with icvcicnt hearts in prajer to him. "Almighty nnd everlasting God, tho father of our spiiits, the framer of our bodies, the giver of every good and perfect ift. Thou who csiist see the end from tho brt-inning, who know est what is best for us, thy children, and has appointed the holy rite of marriage to ho sacu-dly observed inrouguout an geneiations re-ianl now, ve beseech Thee, Thy seivant, our Chief Magistrate; endow him plenlcmisly with Thy grace and fill him with wisdom to walk In lhy ordinances, lie veiy nigh to him in the midst of many cares and gi.ivu lespon sibilities. Day by day may Thy law dnect him and lhy stiength uphold him, and bo llioti 1 01 over his sun and shield .. - . . . . ... Bhe Indeed be a precious boon of God to ber husband to cheer nnd help him contin tially, a woman gifted with the beiuty of the Lord and shedding the sweet influences of Christian life upon tho Nation in whose eight she is to dwell. Wilt Thou approve w hat we Thy sei vants come to do in Thy JiRtne by Thine authority, and under the laws of the land in which we live, ami graciously assist tl.cm this man and this woman who are hero to he united, in the bonds of wedlock nccoi ding to the inti no tions of Thy vv ord. "Mercifully bo pleased, Almlnhty God, to vouchsafe to each of them the giace'that they may well and truly weigh the, unfailing vows which they are now abou't to make to each other In tho ptcsenco of this com pany and before Thee, and' that they may be enabled hereafter at all times so to live together as to rejoice in the solemnization -of this union with joy unspeakable and full of glory, through Jesus Cluist, our Loid. . Amen." Addressing the company, Dr. Sunderland said :"MaiTiage is honorable among nllmeii in j that a man shall leave his father and mother and shall cleave unto his wife and they twain shall be one flesh. It was instituted by our Creator in tho hrst paradise; it was confessed by patriarch, and piiesr, prophet and apostle'; it wascon'fiinied by the teach- ! Ing and adorned with the presence of. the j Kedeemei. and has been honoied by the faithful keeping of all good men and women since the wot Id began. It is not, therefore, to bo uudei taken liirhtly or unadvisedly, but soberly, dis creetly and in tho fear of God. In this holy estate this man and this woman come now to enter. If any now 1 can show just cause why they may not law- fully bo united in tnairiago let htm now speak, or else hereafter forever hold Ins peace." To the bride and groom the minister said: "If you desiro to be united in mairiage yon will sigulfy the same by joining your right hands." The groom and bride joined hands. Grover," said the minister.j'do you take " - this woman you hold by tho hand to bo your lawful, wedded wife, to live together after God's ordinance in the holy estate of wedlock? Do you promise to love her, aherlsh, comfort and keep her, in sickness end in health, in joy and in sorrow, and, forsaking all others, keep you only unto her so long as you both shall live?" The groom answered firn'ly, "I dc." Dr. Sunderland continued: "Frances, do you take this man whom 3011 hold by the hand to be your lawful, wedded husband, to love after God's ordinance In the holy estate of wedlock? Do jou promise to love him, honor, comfort and keep him in sickness and in health, in joy and sorrow, and, forsaking all others, keep you only unto him so long as you both shall I,ve?" The bride responded In a low but clear voice, "I do." Dr. Sunderland then safd solemnly: "For as much as Grover and Fiances have -hero agreed and covenanted to live tozether after God's ordinances in tho holy estate of wed lock and have confirmed the same by giv ing and taking a wedding ling, now, therefore. In the name of the Father and the Son and tho Holy Ghost 1 pronounce apd declare that they aro husbaud and wife And what God hath joined together let no man put asunder." The Eev. Mr. Cleveland then pronounced the following benediction: "God the Father, God .the Son and God the Holy I Uhost, Dies, preserve and keep you. The Lord mercifully fill you vv ilh all the 'tem poral and all the spiritual blessings, and grant that you may so live together in this world tlmt in the world to come you may itftve lira overir.Jtine. Amen." . At Wit cemoiualan ft? th.ti gftri-toony Mf FcUORii iftrmiii irafiei? of dapp mmm, Aim oe graciously pjeasen to look down ; .'good-bjo" to their fuenris and left tho tipou this Thy dauKhtcr,cven as Thou didst . i,0so tluoiigh a piivato exit fiom tho red favor tho chosen Ilebecca, and many noblo JOoni into the sotitn i-round. A closed car Avomen that have adorned the world. May "rim nw.iirmi ihrnn nnd thr pnfnn.il to the newly married pair. She was tot lowoil by Miss Cleveland, the fier. Dh .Cleveland- and tho ,othrf-telEtiVW-jiiwl' friends in tnrnT "WliifcYrlfe congratulations were in progress the band, under the lead ership of Prof. Sousa, performed the bridal Chorus and march from "Lohengrin" and to this music tho President and his wife led tho way Into the stately feast room. The adornments of this noble hall were in keep ing with Its majestic proortious and its rim pie Epace of brilliant illuminations af forded an opportunity for a fitting -Jtaplay 9! the ladies' tciiettto TIIK DUES'ES. The brido wore an enchanting wedding dress of ivory satin, simple, garnished on the high corsage with Jndia tnUiIlu crossed in Grecian folds and carried In exquisite falls of simplicity over llio peltlcoit. Tho orapge blossom friritillirtJ-cornniehciii-: upon tho veil in a Miperb coronot was cimthiued throughout the costume with artistic skill, ller Veil of tulle, about five yards in length, completely enveloped her, falling to tho edgo of thS petticoat in tiont and extending tho entile length of her full court train. She carried no llowers and wore no jewehy except an engagement ring containing a sapphire and two diamonds. Mre. Fojsom wore astipeibdicssnf violet satin with garniture in white faille with crjstalizcd violet drops In pendauts every where Miss Cleveland wore an exquisite dress, a combination of Nile green and cameo p.nk duchesse satin with silver ornaments, low corsage Kamished with' pink robes, short sleeves and demi-lengih gloves in light tan and carried a, fan ot pink curlew feathers. Mrs. Iloyt, the President's sistei,wore a dainty costume en tiain of China crepe in robin's egg blue, mo3t effectually gatniiiired with raiookllii.ee.- Her llowers wt-io La Franco loses. Mis. Manning's dress was of white sati Ia,,., .,,,,! ,,, ti? f, .it ,, ;ti. ,ini,i.ci imo ll'irimmincrs finished with sea nearly s-inara neclf'and elbow Sleeves and diamond orna nicntr . - MrN Endicott wore satin with silver and wliito fcapphiie in black Cliantilly'Lice; red pompon in hair and diamond ern lmei'ts. Mrs. Whitney woie a bod;-io ot velvet with white satin and tullo skirt trimmed Villi vjnletb and diamond ornaments. Mi. Vilas' diess was light blue tilk with Ions: train strewn with daisies of i!ver, 1 fmnt of nrstl and noint lace and nt-arl 1 trinuninir. low neck and elbow sleeve. Mis. Laniont wom an ivory tinted satin diess, demi-tiain, with a panel of eistal and peail on tho loft side of tho bkirt; square neck corsage, edged with cr.vs.tal and jet fiiiKte, elbow sleeves and a beauti ful corsaire bouquet of jacqueminot roses. Mis. Itogeis, a cousin of the bride, was dressed in a costume of delicate cameo pink wMii biocaded liont, Mr.J. Codman, a lelativo of tlie bride, wore n white .satin dress en tiaiu, with black lace tliaperie-. r " Mis. Ilaimon woro a train dress cf light oiange. Miss Nelson wore a handsome costume of coin-colored satin, with oveidiess of white antique lace cut pompadour, with low rorsage and elbow sieves. Her llovveis were jaequemiliot loses. Miss lluddlesoii was diesscd in pink silk with blue tr.niuinii's. Miss Sundeilaud's dress was gray sntin, tiiinmed with late, long tiain, square neck 1 and elbow sleeves. j Theie was no foimal order obseived in the supper 100m, but a collation was served and the guests sat at the small tables or I slowly promenaded the 100111 as they dis , cussed the menu and eha ted ovei the event of the evening. The o'egantiy designed sonvcni'S consisted of satin boxes contain ing dainty pieces of the biidaj cake, each 1 one beaiing the hand-piinted monogram , "C F." and were received with great au- miiation. j orF Fou nnrn paihc. I While the orchestra was playing one of Its hapjiicst selections and the euests vero (' .slipped awa to her 100111 and changed her -raiiieied nuoiu ine lames, 1110 urine quieuy weddin ' diess for a heavy gray silk navel' ing diess. She then ictuined to the com pany and was soon after vvaid joined by tho 1 President, who had in tho meantime changed his di ess suit for a tiaveling cos- rftunie. 'This was about 8:30 o'clock, and tho I Pi m.irlititf' otnl lii2 lti idn cilil n l.f.t 1J wiwum '" -J '-.-..- Wt.V i '"V nim- ,orses Waited oil, a shower of lice was tlnown on thecal inure andtneirfiiends waived them a linal "God speed' I10111 the lear poich. At tho lalhoad crossing a special train was in waiting to take tho Piesident and his biide to Deer Paik. They were escorted into the car provided for them without at tracting attention, and at nine o'clock tho train slatted olT to ils destination, liie President and his bride weie w holly unac companied on this journey. They will prob ablv remain at Deer Paik about a week, dining which tune they will occupy a small cottage attached to the hotel", which has not jet opened lor tho season. Fnrtlirr of tlie lrosklent -rVoclcIlns-. Washington, June 3. The guests , Degan to leave the Vhite4.,Uouse soon alter ' tho President's -departure. l The fust to leave was Secretary Bayard, who smilingly stood on the portico for some tiiwe beloru his caniage drove up. The cairiage of I)r.nnd Mi -C Sunderland was the next to drive up and was immediately followed by that of Secretary -and Mis. Manning.. Tlie Secrefaiy did not-Iook veiy well and the a'ppeired rather, "Weak and seemed nattily able to -walk, ilovvas sup- polled to his caniage bv Postmaster Gen- erat- Vilas anil Mr. Uisseli.- 4.ne oilier guests lingered a while and tho orchestia c;inimueu u niwy eiiuveu m iiit-sic muu neatly ten o'clock, by which- timo ah the guests had taken their denaihire. , The vcdding presents "were, many, but they were not exhibited nor will a list be furnished. This is in deference to tho wisnes 01 me rresioenr. ine groom s gin to the btide w as a handsome diamond neck lace composed of a siiiijle string of bril liants. Tho presents from the Cabinet offi cers and their wives were mostly 'articles of jewelry, although there vvcro "several beautiful presents of silverware. ' Tho arrangements. for the event were un der the control and personal management of Colonel Laniont, and thev worked so smoothly and satisfactorily aS'to-earn foi him univeisal commendation. Cointltut'Kincl Amendment. Washington, Juno 3. Senator Cr.llom introduced in the Senate yesterday a joint resolution proposing the following amend ment teethe constitution: ,- Article lO, section 1. The only .institution or continct of uiarr.'age ithm tlie Un ted State or anv nliiee Mibiect to their lurisdic j tion shall bo that of th'e untonlif mnrriatrc ol one man with one woman, ana ulirain-- 01 poljiramy is forever prohibited, any law, cus tom,,toim or ceremony, evil ,or religious tc the contrary iiotwitlistnndinr. Sect.oii 2. No State shall pass any law 01 allow iiiir custom., form or ceremony of mar riatrc except in obedience to Aud conformant; to the iust tution of mnrnnjre -as heroin de- fined or etatl shed, but other-vise the re-rn atlon wilh'n eftcb fctnte of marriage and di voi ce aud olvd nud criminal jurisdiction ovei these subjects sliail belong to the severa! Stsites as. heretofore. Section 3. i'onjrress shall hare power to en force this .article by appropriate ltfuslat on m . , .A Judge In Stripe. Ltttli Hock, Ark., J una 2. Judge L. W. Hooper, of Monroe County, was placed in the penitentiary to-day Xo serve out a two years- sentenca for "fonrery. Hooper was formerly a leading and influential citi zen of Monroe County,, and two years ago was elected county judge. He, speculated in 'the scrip of the county, nndat last fraudu lently issued quite au amount; forging the name of the cleik. "As county -indge he was one of tho right parties. 4o issue tho scrip in all cases, and the fraud was dis-, covered only when the clerk cheeked nn tho " M fsrip issued ana compared it -with thft amount of the fiPpninrintlpRa ordered Mi Bopf? will ji Co'i Ha&rifri MANNING RESIGNS. pfijr-jaAvtfrTyur4JgJf"wVit'y ITat the Treiidcnt Withholds the AccepU ncf. " WAsnrxGf bit, Jdne 5. Secretary Man hlhg's letter of resignation, dated May 20, 4nd tlie President's reply? hnder date of June 4, were made public yesterday after noon. The Secretary says his reasons for this decision, are both public and personal the full recovery.of Ids health, and it was not befitting that a department of govern ment so difficult and important as the treasury portfolio should be administered by a convalescent. The President in reply earnestly requested the Secretary to accept A leave of absence Until October next and asked that the final conclusion upon the ac ceptance of his resignation might be de tained until the effects of continued rest and freedom from official cares upon his condition might be tested. Mr. Manning's, letter is as follows: Waswnc.ton, May 20 My Dear Sir: I have decided to place In jour bands lny.iesifnia tlon of the office which you did me the honor to ask me to accept fifteen months ao. My reasons for this dec sion are both public and personal. Since the pat tial recovery of my health has permitted me to rellect upon the demands of the public sei vice to w hichfl had riven perhaps too freely allmj-sttentfth, and upon the cond.tions of icniniing my labors at your feide, I have not for a moment ques t oned what must ho Iny present duty. Tho full recovery of my heallh is pronounced to be an affair of week", nnd a longer period of rest, especially" dtirmsr tho hot months, is prescribed, or sit least advised us .prudent regimen thurealter. - Compliance withthi,s advice would nofc-b' practicable wcrel to resu-ue now the general diicctionof the Treasury-Department, even if abating something ot tno energy w Inch it Hcemed needful to evpend in the nrst year of my work. Supervision at a dit-tance would be more a hindrance than a help to the act h:jr Secretary. But it 1s not beflrfingr that a department of tlie Government so dillicult and po important should be administered bv a convalescent, stud ous of narrvmr its dadj (-Auctions, nor that the watehful con trol of its enormous influence or thcd.ii-ction of its 11 sea I policies even under jourvvisf les'd, should bo attempted by uny one con cerned about husbiiiidinjr his strength. The reforms, m our llscal policj- which jou have mainta ncd, nnd "which have been named nnd commended to the wi'dom of the legis lative bianch, are roiorms ncoessnrv to our R-ffety, hindingr in honor, and obligatory in the 1 1 ad it ions of the Democracy, set down with pi onuses in our statute book. Oi'r present tar iT laws aie a; needless oppression instead of an easy bin den. Our cunency is a chaos into which we pour from foiced purcluises of one of the precious metals, a mechanical increment under 11 coinage law so i!l judged and untimely that it hinders the opening-of our mints to the natural and unl.m ted coinnj-c of both metals and the ficu expans on of our -rold anil s lv er com along- vv itli the -rrnwing needs of a m'-rhtv people. All our needlul customs re veil 110 might be collected by strictly rev enue duties upon a few tore article1" instead of by evtiavagant or pi ouibitory duties upon more than four thousand articles. The mete machinery of administration bv its own mass and complexity bieaks down and crushes out the entcrpiise .t assume- to protect. A better cunency than e!-cvv heie exists might be had In a lew laws ol lepeahtiR- nud cm povvcr.mr lojrislat'on follow 0.1 by two or thiee ears ot capable adniinistrat on ot the treas ury and joined with the present sagacious conduct of our torcign policy by the State Depaitment." Under the opciatoa of the cuirency laws and tat ill laws now in foice, wh eh jou and the Foity-n.nth Conpres-vveie elected bj- tho people to lereal and lcfoim, the biiulencd industries of our country aie plungin-f heav-ilj-along a miry toad toward lores-.cn dan ger. Wetallc ol nrbltiatm-r our icspective khaie ot disaster, instead of Knocking off our selt-impo-ed letteia and leleasing a gen eral prospentj-. Tin- is not. 111 mv deliber ate judgment, a t me when tlie President can delay to piovide 01 ailoid to dispen-o with an actual, as wcil as a titular, head of the Tieasurv Depaitment. The Used policy ol the Federal Covet nuient in respect to a debt so large, taxation so pervasive, and a currency which is uimei-al, can not f a 1 of being a chiet lactor in nat.onal nnd indi vidual well-being. Your own duty to which jou have addressed j-oursclf witli such clear and unllmching purposes, tlie duty ot Con gress in the prem-ses, and the laws which may j-et be enacted lor the guidance of the Treasury Depaitment will letjuire that jou bo assisted in then adniin.t-tration by an olli cer capable ol lull ellie eney and uuweaned eireiiiiiSicctioii. Permit me, theiefore. wilhoul Iiesitet'on, to accept my tcmpoiarv d sabihty as a sum mons to stand aside and make way tor one immediatelj- capable of lullilliug every re (uremcnt or the pubhc seiviee. V'erj re spcctfullv jours, Dasiix Ma.vmo. to yte l'ifitdcnt. Tin: president's iieply. To this the President replied as follows: Executive Mansion, Washington, June 1. JIj-Dear Mr. Manning: I have reeo ved j-our letter in which jour leaignation is ten deied as Secretarj ol tlie Treasiirj. Tho sentiments therein contained aie entirely in Keeping with the (lev ot on to publicdutv and thelojaltj- to the interests ol the Govern ment which have cliniacter.?ed jour rela tions to the present admiuistrnt.on 1 urn not sut-prsed. though much impiesscd, vv.th the concern which jou evince lor the collec tion ot the abuses and the inauguiation ot the reforms to which in your bttcr jou allude and which have been so olten top cs of our anxious consultations I have hoped that the daj wnsat hand when the pnrtr to which we belong, influenced lurtrelv by laitli and confidence in jou and in the wisdom of j our view s, would bo qirckened in the sense of responsibility and led to more harmonious action upon the impoitant questions with which jou have had to deal. In considering your proposed resignation. I should be stionglv inclined bj- mi per-onai regard and liicndship and bj- the state of j our services to the countrj to beg you to at once aud entirely abandon jour inclination to relinquish jour part of an arduous dot v. Hut lam convinced that I should not do this, and that in all 1 suggest and ask I should have much at heart jour weltare and safctj-. You nave placed jour resignation in mj hands. M" responsibility here begins, and I know that the responsibilitj- vv ill be met and the wishes of the people of the land full.v answered when I aek jou to postpone for a while nnj insisttuice upon the acceptance of jour resignation, and that jour Unal con clusion thereon may be delaj-ed until the ef fects of continued fieedom from official care upon jour condition muj- be better tested. I therefore carnestlj reque-t j-ou to accept a leave of absence until the fiist day of Octo ber next, w hen, if v on desire it, the qucst'on ol your resignation maj- be resumed with, perhaps, better means of judgingali the facts and probabilities which should be considered in its determination. Hoping that you will consent to this sug gestion and trusting that jour encouraging progress toward lestoiat'on to health maj continue, I am faithfullj- your fr.cnd, G hover Clevelvnd. Jfon. Danfd Manning, Secretary of t e Treasury- . . .Secretary Manning has accepted tlie President's suggestion, nnd will allow his resignation to lie over until his leave of ab sence shall have oxpired. Assistant Secre tary Faiichild has been requested to con tinue to act as Secretary until that time; and has consented to do so. Secretarj- and Mrs. Manning, accompanied by Mr., Joseph W. Miller, Commissioner of Internal Ileve nue, and Mrs. Mille'r will leave Washington this afternoon for Hot Springs, Va. The President anil His Bride. Washington, June 5. About a thou sand circulars announcing the President's marriage were sent out from the White House yesterday by mail, messengers and otherwise. They are exceedingly simple, plainly engraved in heavy lines on -full sheets of "tiue-noto paper These an nouncements were 'sent to the members of the Cabinet, the Justices oL tlie Supreme Court, Senators and Eepresentatives in Congiess, the Diplomatic Corps, the Lieu tenant General of the arm, the Admiral of the navy, other officials iu Washington-nnd friends of the President and Mrs. Cleve-, land in Albany and Buffalo. Dispatches from Deer Park state .the happy pair are having a good lime fishing and driving. m Given tothe Jury. St. Louis, June 5. When the criminal court" VesterdayT niorninu continued the hearing of the case of the State vs. Hugh M. Brooks, alias Wr. II. L. Maxwell, John.1. Martin, counsel for the defense, continued his plea for tlie, prisoner. He was followed by Mr. Glover, who made the closing ad dress for the prosecution, closing at 9:30 o'clock last night A few minutes . . .r ' Tj41rtkt r T- !" ler W9 Uiy retirea. ' inera ww a een- erai expres:on ot tenet 1 fiat he grant cas had r0ii Anally submitted, and tonsidi MAXWELL CONVICTED. derpfrrelief. St. Lotns, June 5. At a few minutes after twelve the sheriff in charge of the Maxwell jury sent word to" Judge Tan Waggoner that they had agreed upon a verdict The .iury .was notified to hold themselves in readiness to appear In court, and the prisoner was s'ent t for. At ten minutes to twelve he came into court accomp'anied by Deputy Sheriff Conkley, When hc,nearedtheseat he has J occupied during tne trial lie was met 113 ins attorney, in vvhose anxious face he at onco read his dooim lie- turned ghastly pale and sauk into his chair. Mr.. Fauulleroy took his hand aud held it firmly, while .he said: "Brace np. Maxwell: don't be affected. I think the verdict will be one of guiHy, but' Uyand control your emotions." Martin also shook hands with him and gave him a similar warning. The jury made its appearance at li:I5 and at a dance it was apparent tlfat they had decided adverse ly to the prisoper,who scnltinized their faces c;oselyas they passed by him. The silence ,in the court room was intense after they took their seats. Thoticking ofrthe clock in the hall was audible to all. The prisoner kept irettinc paler all (he time and just be fore the reading of the verdfet he looked as though ho would faint. The silence was broken by Judge Van Waggoner, who asked thejury whether they had agreed npon their verdict ami requested them to hand it to Clerk Ormally,' vvhofn a clear voice, read: 'J - 1 "We, the jury, in the above entitled cause find the defendant guilty ot murder in the first degree, as charged in the indict ment" The prisoner stood'the-ordea well. His jaw fell a little and his hands clutched one another neivou.-ly, but beyond a further blanching of his cheeks he djsplayed no emotion, being much calmer than his attorneys, who showed, unequivocal signs of their disappointment The jury "veie polled and certified to tho verdict and weie then discharged by-the court. The verdict was somewhat of a sin prise, as Sheriff Hodnett in charge of the juty, re ported at ten a. in. that they stood 11 to 1 for conviction and that there was no possi bility of an agreement. . From tho jury it was learned that tho first bailor resulted nine for murder in tlie fust decree and three for manslaughter. Tho twelfth jutor, a one-armed man named Dopier, stuck out for manslaughter till noon, when he surrendered. Before being taken hack to jail Maxwell "full regained his composure, and between the fluffs ot his ciguetto 'stated that ho had no fear of the linal result as the ver dict would undoubtedly bo revei-ed by tho Supremo Court on some one of the COO ex ceptions taken. REDUCING EXPENSES. A Material Kecluction in Contracts in tho Post-office Department Cheap Station ery. - t Washington, June 7. Postmaster 'Gen eral Vilas Saturday gave his attention for the first time to the proposals handed in and opened last week for furnishing the Post-office Department with supplies of stamped envelopes. The contract for these supplies is let for four ears and the Gov ernment is consequently desirous of se eming a figure that will not, in the event of heavy changes in trade prices tin a year, show it to be paying tvv.ee as much moio under its coutiact than people in open market. It lias on this occasion been very successful anil unless times .change, when the department bes-ins the selling of envelopes under these contracts, there will be a long and deep'hovvl from tho trade. Never in the history of the Post office Department has it been offered the quality aud quantity 0? paper that it will be able to lay beteie tlie public this v ear and it must result in business men taking advantage of the chance to a considerable extent, especially when the great 1 eduction in this year's prices is known, 'fluid Assist ant Postmaster General Haen, duiin-r the latter part of Graham's let in. had a bitter quarrel over tlie letting of sons' of the contracts with the Postmaster Geneia'. and as a result Gresham took one contract out of his hands and let it himself, with not very great success, llazen was piqued, of course, and after a Comriessional inves tigation of Giesham's action, set himself to work out a scheme of economy in the pur chase of envelopes that should have some tangible result He visited a large num ber of paper mills and studied the process or envelope making, and invited manu facturers to furnish him samples uf pi otluct As a result he has been able to furnish them with suggestions that have been of value and secuied a Detter class of bids, as noted above. The proposa's as laid beforo the depaitment, show a deduction oyer last contract price in the first throe contracts as follows: Fir-t qualify, 18.0 per cent; sec ond, 25.1 per cent; thiul clas, SS per cent This same reduction, will, of course, be made to the public, as the law requires that the envelopes bo furnished the pub lic as nearly cost as can Ia; ascertained. Of course the dullness of business has some thing to do with the reaction in price, but the extraordinary good quality of samples furnished the department is what will likely affect outsiders. It is almost sure that the contract will be awarded to the present conti actors, to firms at Hartford, Conn. ANOTHER STRIKE ENDED. 'Iio Kxeentive Cfiminlttee Declares tlij Strike Off Claimed to be a railiirc. Nnvv Yokk, June. 7. At ten a. m. jester day every stieet car lino in tlm city was in operation, excepting those on First ami Sec ond avenues. The men of these lines loi tered about after all other workmen had taken out their cars. They were, much sur prised to learn that all the, other roads besides theirs had resumed operations. The executive committee soon afterward de- ciareti me sirine on, ami mere whs u gen eral stampede back to work. President Lyon, of the Thiid avenue road, said: This is a general surrender that will mark the beginning of the final destruction of the Knights. They may lay the whole blame to the incapacity and utter Jack of honor and honesty in their leadeia. It is a victory for the workingmeu over tlie tyranny of ig norant and avaricious ifiien whom they have allowed to lead them- by the nose. -We have beaten them at every point at the strike, at the bojeott and at the tic-np aud it lias now become a fixed fact we run our road regardless of their"d!ctation." , . Stanley Matthews Marriage. Washington, June 7. There has been almost as much mystery surrounding the in tended marriage of Hon; Stanley Matthews, of the Supreme Court, as characterized the wedding.of President Cleveland. ' It was at first given out that the Supreme Court Jus tice would take unto himself a wife during the first week in May. That period passed. However, and men jane a, juue 1 ana June 15 were successive' n.nied as tjie dates of the "event A private dispatch received, in this city last night however stated that the marriage wonld take place in New York City .at noon t to-day, and that the happy couple would 'sail for Europe on a steamer leaving one hour later. ' t ' FarerMdrdered. " St.; Lottjs,-June'7, Kepbrts. from Shel bina, Ma, say, that' Judge Joseph .11 unal t, the wealthiest farmer and Steele raiser in j'belhy. County, Ma.,-was murdered on the pighway about tvjouiiles from bis boose at Hager-s Grove, -late Friday morning;: last His body was fpuqd in the .brush near the road, with two'ereat gashes in the throat and three pistol shot 'wounds in the shoqlder nnd side,f 'Tne perpetrator of the doet" U nnknownVbat cuspioion rats upon a cer ;'H'P9ra hd at Jiwr woiHW-tn irlrf k0Mft,trin 6iGlJ!u1 ti VWd li to wttfthit- till fiwrdsf m- wmpw BEGGARS, treatment Accorded - -.- W-..-jw.. iw-TT!. . The CoBsiderste Them la tfc City, of Havana. There are very tnany beggars in Cuba. At least it seems that there are. ,Possiblj there are nomorc in proportion to inhabitants than else where; but the-beggar here is in a cer tain sense a person of individualiza tion and character, and wholly so through the way he is treated by all olasses of people. One might' say there were no unworthy beggars here. That is, there seem to be few who have no good reason for begging. .There is ft quick public discernment that will permit no imposition, or little imposi tion, and every human being seems to as instantly discern imposition as real ize real need. .Evidently most beggars quickly take place as public chara ters, permitted with consideration to ask alms, or if detected in imposition are instantly subjected to most; severe punishment.' So those who are tol erated are most sympathetically treated? While this is an odd. social condition, it is still more odd that the mendicant does not become overbold and insolent. The recognized beggar js permitted, almost encouraged, everywhere. Yon will stumble "over him at the church doors; -give him the sidewalk on the principal thoroughfares; see that he has a? comfortable scat in the cabin of the ferries; walk all around him in his various forms at the doors of the cafes and shops; defer to his being agreeably located in, the parks and plazas,, and give him the pleasantest corner besida ypur portero in the cntrada of your dwelling. I have followed these beggars ground some to notice not only their conduct, but 'that of people toward them, and confess that it became a per plexing study. The maimed beggars, who can not get about from -place to place, are just as regularly at their different stations as the merchant at his shop, and they are never in any one's way. Thousands of people pass them, but no one regards them with indiffer ence or contempt, and there is certain ly an honest sympathy and thought ful consideration shown, even if alms arc trifling and infrequent. The most forlorn beggar, if thirsty, will march into a cafe, walk right to a bar, and help himself to a glass of water from the fountain in every bar, which seems to have no other purpose, with as much composure as though he owned he establishment, and if he is helpless and asks for it he is served with as much deference as an official. This is not exceptional. It is unlvesal. And if a dozen patrons of the place are near there is a cessation of vivacious activity until the beggar's want has been supplied. T have taken many trips on the Guanabacoa and Regla ferries, where you will always find a pleasant class of refined suburb an people coming and going, to study this one phase of life here, and a quiet and thonghtfnlness always prevail in the cabin when the.. beggar enters. Those who give, give gladly and with out ostentation. Those who do not, defer to the act of others with unfeigned approval and apparent regret at their momentary (inability "to do as they would like" in the same direction. Sat urday is beggar's day in matters of food, and, it is said, no beggar can enter any shop and go away empty handed. Dealers in coffee and rice apportion great sacks of the same for the poor, and clerks are detailed to wait upon all applicants generously; bakers invariably provide for these days, and every caller unable to pa for the same receives a loaf free, while every dealer iu food materials yields and cheerily gives his tithe in the-same direction. I do not know what can be deduced from this public attitude to mendicants. I know certain wise men would seriously insist that it en couraged and fostered beggary. In just that mode, I asked many if it did not. Those who did the giving were certain it did not; and one merchant who sets aside thousands of dollars for this purpose each year was bold enough to say that Americans had got so they would not give a dollar for any pur pose whatever unless they could" man age to exact immediate credit and recognition through the columns of some newspaper," which was giving alms to their own vanity instead of to the poor. Edgar L. Wakeman, in Chi cago News. "Work, Work, Work!" How many women there are working to day in various branches of industry to say nothing of tha thousands of patient housewi res whose lives are an unceasing round of toil who ore martyrs to those complaints to which the weaker sex is lia ble. Their tasks are rendered doubly hard and irksome and their lives shortened, yet hard necessity compels them to keep on. To anch Dr. Pierce's " Favorite Prescrip tion" offers a sure means of relief. For all female weaknesses it is a certain cure. All druggists. Size aint everything. A watch, tickingj can be' heard farther than a bed ticking. The beneficial results produced by the nsa of Hall's Hair Renewer aro wonderful Ayer's Ague Cure is warranted, a sure The intoxication of wealth is not due to a tight money market " ' "About the greatest-tail-bearer I know," aid the fanner's boy, "is our peacock." CUBAN THE GENERAL MARKETS. KANSAS CTTTf. Juno T. CATTLE SVpplnir steers:... 4 65 4 DO Native cows 1.. 2M & 3 6 . . Butchers' steers... 4 00 ,U'i HOGS Good to choice ucavr 3 80 & -3 90 - J,jrnt.... tf-W &f6T!ii WHEAT -3o. 2 red 4 65 No. 3 red - 42!ja 48 No. 2 soft t... 68 a 75 COttN No.2 SS! 25J OATS-No.-'S 25-ia 26 RYE No. 2 j.. fiO'ja 52 FLOUlt-Fancy. per sack.... 1 70 1 75 HAY Larire baled 'JT.... 5 00- 5 50 'BUTTE tt Choice creamery.. - tt X-i CUEESE Fulfcreaim. .'...?.." JO & K EGGS Choice..... r-''. BACON Ham 8 (& 84 Shoulders ".- -'a -. Sides 4 -CK LAItD ' 6 & "64 WOOL M-ssouri unwashed. 11 & 16 POTATOES r 45 O- 60 ' ST. liOUlsr CATTLE Shlppior steers.... 510 - ' . ,'lutchers' steers... 3 SOrftft 4 75 HOGS Paeklhjr .".., 3 ao 4 05 SHEEP Fair to choicek 'ZSiHSr 4 59 FLOUlt Choice... .t 3.35. Cfc 3 45 WHEAT No. 2 red...; - 775-'?9 78 COKN-No. Si .-. 29 & -SO OAT3-NO. 2 SS'i -2GJS ttYE No. 2 .. . . '57 BUTTEU Cramerr..... ..U 14 15 PORK ...;.....:. 8 50 8 75 'COTTON iddUmwn " 8 O , b ,r CH1GAUO. CATTLE--ShTpplny steers..'.. 4 25- 55 HOGS-Packinir and si-ppin 4J0 ' 4 15 SHEEP Fair to choice..,,... 2 0 ,,4 25 FLOUR Winter wheat...:... 4 25 4 75 , WHEAT-No.8red 76S& 77 , . No.3 V rt.sa 9 CO No.2spr.n-r 743i'- 75 OOBTS:-No.2...V! .-5.. ' U- & 343 -OATS-Nsv 2...-- :f.... 2 & 37 RYE No. .....i A 53 55" BUTTEB-Cream8ry....-;..J.. J3 JStf POHK..,, , ,.,. 8 80 a 8:65 "KBIT YORK 'r "" ' CATTLE-,Ex-9ortt,. ...-.'. .4'8t a HOGS Good to choice ., S -C. 4 55 ' 3flcmJUB'ili8: jjMM5.ci.., i.. .Jti..9! lUBi9JfO s.ii. ... ,,, ti,i, 4v Ari ,UNL EAXERiS. STORY. Crawllas; OrerBed Hot' Bars -of Iroa.te HIsFearfal PrBzy A Scientific laves tlgatloa aadlts Besalts. Cincinnati Tima,Star. " Opium or death 1" This brief aentenca was fairly hissed into tho ear, of a prominent druggist on Via street bj a person who, a few years-ago well of! is to-day a hopeless wreck I One can scarcely realize the sufferings of an opium victim. Da Quincy has vividly portrayed it But who can fitly describe the joy of the rescued victim! H. C. "Wilson, of Loveland, O., formerly "with March, Harwood & Co., manufactur- in chemists of St Louis, and of the well known firm of fi. C. Wilson' 5; Co., chem ists, formerly of this city, gave our report er yesterday a bit of thrilling personal ex perience in this line. "Ihavo crawled over red hot bars of iron and coals of fire," he said, "in my agony daring an opium frenzy. The very thought of my suffenngsf reezes my blood and chills my bones. I was then eating over thirty grains of opium daily." How did-you contract the habit?" " Excessive business cares broke me down and my doctor prescribed opium I That is the way nine-tenths of cases commence. WTien I determined to stop, however, I found I could not do it "You may be surprised to know," ho said, --that two-fifths of the slaves of mor phine and opium are physicians. Many of these I met We studied our cases care fully. " Wq found out -what tho organs were in which tho appetite was developed and sustained; that no victim was free from a demoralized condition of those organs ; that the hope of a cure depended entirely upon the iegree ot vigor which could be impaited to Iftem. I.have seen patients, while undergo ing treatment, compelled to resort to opium again to deaden thLorrible pain in thoso organs. I marvel hdw 1 ever escaped." "Do you mean to say, Mr. Wilson, that you have ouqucredtho habit!" " Indeed I have." -Do youobjectto tolling rho how!" 41 No, sir. Studying ths matter with sev eral opium-eating pnysicians, we became satisfied that the appetite for opium was located in the,kidneys and liver. Our next object-was to" find a specific for restoring those organs to healtn.The physicians, much against thefr code, addressed their attention to a certain remedy and beenmo thoroughly convinced on its scientific merits alone that it was theonly one that could be relied upon in every cns3 of dis ordered kidneys ahd liver. I thereupon began using it and, supplementing it with my ow n special treatment finally got fully over the habit I may say that the most important part of tho treatment is to get tnose organs, lirst into good working condi tion, for in them tho appetite originates and is sustained, and in them over ninety percent of all other human ailments orig inate." " For tho last seven years this position has been taken by the proprietors of that remedy and finally it is becoming an ac knowledged scientific truth among the medical profession; many of them, how ever, do not openly acknowledgo it and yet k.owing they havo no other scientific specifics their code not allow ing thnm to use it, fhey buy it upon the quiet and pre scriba it in their own bottles." "As I, aoid before, tho opium and mor phino habits can never'be cured until the appetite for them is routed out of tho kid neys andJiver. , I havo tried everything experimented with everything and as the result of my studies and investigation, I can say -I kno-.o nothihg'can accomplish this result "but Warner's safe cure." "Have others tried your treatment 2" "Yes, sir, many; aud all who havo fol lowed it fully havo recovered. Sevoral of them who did not first treat their kidneys and liver for tix or eight weeks, as I ad vised them, completely failed. This form of treatment is always insisted upon for all patients, whether treated by mail or at the Loveland Opium Institute, and supple mented by oa specir 1 private treatment. it always cures." air. y uson stands very nign wnerever known. Hi's experience is only another proof of the wonderful and conceded power of Warner's safe cure over all diseases of the kidneys, liver and Mood, and the dis eases caused by derangements of those organs. We may say that itisvery flatter ing to the proprietors of Warner's snfo cure that ic has received tho highest medi cal endorsement and, after persistent study, it is admitted by scientists that there is nothing in materia medica for tho restoration of these great organs that equals it in power. We' take pleasure in publishing the above statements coming from so reliable a source as Mr. Wilson and confirming by personal experience what we have time and again published in our columns. Wo also extend to the propria tore our hearty congratulations on tho re sults wrought Ax opponent of Darwinism calls it "sci entific monkeyis.m." 8500,000,000. Many splendid fortunes lie in the English Court of Chancery, which belong to Amer can citizens" Tho court bos' held possession in some cases, for more than one hundred and fifty years. Cox & Co., London, En gland, havo with great care and diligence compiled a book containing the names of fifty thousand heirs and thoir descendants who have been advertised for to claim these fortunes. The book gives Christian and surnames, and instructions bow to pro ceed for the recovery of money and estates. Sent free to -all parts of tho world upon receipt of one dollar. Remittance may be made by registered letter or money order. Address COX & CO., 41 Southampton, miuuings, L.onaon, ttngianu. uox s Co. refer by permission to the Kellogg News paper Company, New York; Hint ron Winter How to keep your rooms warm keep yonr crates coal'd. . A Bargain in Corner Lots is what most men desiro, but to koop from filling a grave in a cemetery lot ero half your days are .numbered, always keep a supply of Dr. PierCe's "Golden Medical Discovery" by you. When the first symp toms of consumption appear loso no time in putting yourself under the treatment of this invaluable medicine. It cures when nothing else wilL Possessing, as it does, ten times tjtie virtue of the best cod liver oiL it is not only the cheapest but far tho pleasantest to take.. It purifies and en riches the blood, strengthens the system, cures blotches, pimples, eruptions and oth er humors " By druggists. r It is the "dock "of a bonnet" that makes a young girl's head swim. " Yabxoand "middle-aged jnen suffering, irom-nervous-debility, -premature oiu age, loss of, memory,- and kindred symptoms, should send 10 cents in stamps for large il lustrated treatise suggesting sure means of cure. -World'sDispensary Medical Associ- Buua, suuaiui xi. a. . t . Etes are not eyes when1 cigar-smoke makes them water. JIT. Y. 'Ledger. - " . Best, easiest to use and cheapest Piso's Remedy fob Catarrh, ' By druggists. 50c. , r - f ' - Ax auctioneer doe3 as bo is -bid, s post man as he is directed. 2i z Ax inferior article is. .dear at any. price. Remember tluXud buy Frazer Axle Grease. A Dentist ii no' chicken. He is klwavs . ft pall-It-. . t .S.J..2 i Tht.Oft.ToM Story. Of the peculiar medicinal TaerlU xt Hood' Rtna parilla is fatly, confirmed by tha YOlaataiy teitw monj ox.uiotuanas wno nave inea n. i-ecauar m thacoMliinatlon.'propoi-Uon.arKl prwarationof IU ingredient, peculiar In tba xtrcate care wljh which it is pat up, uooa's Barsapextua aceotB pi isnes cures where Other prefMumtlooceBtlrelr fall. Peculiar fa themaeqaal good name H has made at home, which Is a Mt6wer of strength abroad,? peculiar in the phenomenal sales' It has attalaed. Hood's Sarsapa riUalsthe npet popa'arand sseeefal Medicine before the public" to-day for purifying the blood. 4via( streagtk, aad creating an appetite. Giro If a trial. Be surttrget Hood's. T : u t mffeted froai wakefulness aad lo-a; spirits, aad else-" had eoeaaaonthebacl. of my head aad reck, whioh wmcTerx aaaeylar- I took one boUle of HoodfBersaparllla.aa I kara received eo aincji keaefit that I ani Tery'gTatcfuI. andt a-naltrsya glad ta speak food ward for Hood's Sana'parUla.' XB&j.s.8rrp'K.)tUvU,ra. - v . Hood?8 Seraopril!a 3m.r4lTfikt, 'li !x'fcfl rr?W,on'. m Km One Mtit Pirt'sTcH-rTJiACHX Drops ctrrclnlminute,25 Qlenn'i Sulphur. Soap naals and beautifies. 25c I Qfcasi an Cork Remo vek kills Corns a Bunions. THE BEST TONIC SP IVmItuo. l.uMtltarff. T.nck I Energy, etc, It HAS NO JiQIJAU and ia the illy Iron medicine that is Bet injurious It Kariekca the nloed, Iaylaoratca tho Syeten, Kentorra Appetite, AldeDlgeation It does not blacken oTinjnre the teeth, cause hsad- ache or prodnoe constipation othrJrcn nedtttna J Mrs. E. M. WHOT. Quindaro. Kan , ?: "I used Brown's Iron Bitters -lor general debility. effect was toning up tho system, renewing lit J and vigor of the blood, increasing the appetite ana strsnathsninc the dixestiTO organs. I cheerfully re commend it. Mm. Mabt A. R. PownuLlsaoaiOth St St. Lotus. Mo., says: "I was broken down in he-iltn. had no appetite, and was alwaya tirvd an J dnmay. I have taken three bottles of Brown' Iron Bitten. and bare been restored to health. I csn recom mend it highly." Genuine has above Trade Muk and crossed red lines on wrapper. Take as other. Madocnljby BKOIVX CHEMICAL CO., BALTIMORE, MP. ASK FOR THE W. L. DOUGLAS Best material, perfect fit, cqtiils any 5 or 6 shoe. every pair warranted. Take none unless stamped -W.L.DooBlas'3)Shoe. Warranted." UOnj-ro nuiion r.na i.ace. Hoys nK ftS.OO Shoe. iNime st lea as x! the J.!0Ufclioe. If you cannot "jl get thee snoes irora aeni- eri,senaaauresjioiipoiai rr-i mmA W 1. "Vttt'rlaa .VVT Brockton, liass. .xO.. JV, WELL MAKING. 1D0ES IT PAY! rreccatatosue tells u lint cus tomers sav: ThlsistilL' t'rcit "Ohio" Well IJrilUiig nn-t I'roHpectlng Machine Drilli all I.uuN carta aud rock and pump cuttings to surface at each stroke! Tehls the water without taking out tool. DrUes ttibtus or cnlarRps liol.j belowit. Kun.sltli uoi'derfut ease, aud drops tooli TO or ) times a minute! llorkt.- ot stoim power used. ' we a. mni;c m clilni-s-and tools for borlns lartewelli. f-u)oi!- & ?. vniAsr, 'iirrin.utiiu. FREE FARMS in sanIuiI The most Wonderful Agricultural rark In America, f-urroucded by prosperous mining anil mantif u-lit ring towns. FAKuElt'SI'An.VUIbH.t M lgnlllcent cmp nUcd In ISSi- THOUSANDS OF ACRES OF GOVERNMENT LAND,8iiiiJccttQpre-emrtton&: homestead. L-imlsforssle to ifitu il settlers atSlCO per Aero. LongTlmc. F.irklrri.iatetfbyliiiinpn.sec-inAls. Cheap railroad rates. Ktery nUfnlfonsl.oTTiiRettlers. For maps, p uuplilcts. etc . mid rows CuLor. u' LM . Loan Co., Opera Iiuuzc Block,Dcu i-r, Colo. Box, S33U. STOCK We will furnJsh duplicates of IITE STOCK GUTS, or any other Cut shown In any Spcclinca Book, at or beloar quoted prices for same. A. if. KKLLOO'd NK .VSPAI-ER CO.. Electrotypcrs and Stercotypcrs. ?14 "West Sixth St.. Kansas City. THE NEW DEPARTURE DRUMS Lare m-mcwim patent aouiite actinR rou ami folding knee rest. lJizht, rncwoci uu051ft,.gii!)tnutlal and linndionie. A DRUM Trjjl.r..... .i.t. .,..!.. ...., I USUI! Ill UlC lU-l 1UUU .IJIU Orchestras, rncu.u'ikd for I tone, surpass nil other in finl-h and appearance. If nearest-Music dealer docs I not keep them, write to us for lllif-trated catn!oj;uc- LYON &. HEALY, Chicago, lil. GOMBINATIOHBEIHSefiLES WEEKS A RAT, Buffalo, N. If. rqORE FITS? WhenT ssy curt 1 do not mean merely to stop them it t atlme and then have them retnra ap ln. Imean rai!! cal cars. I have msdn tho disease of KIT3. Bl'ILEPS sr FALLINO SIOKKEAS a Hfu long study. I warrant ny remedy to enro tbo worst cuses Becauso otlicrs havo failed f no reason for not now receiving euro. dn once for a treatise anil a Free Bottle of niy Infalll&io remedy. Glvo Express and lost Office. It. costs you nothlnK for a trial, and I will euro Jim. tddres Br! H. O. BOOT. 183 Toarl St,. Now York. Mo Rope to Gut Off Horses' Manes Celebrated -KfLIPSK" HALT- . EK and BKII1I.E CJomOIiied, can not be slipped by any horse. Sam- fle Halter to any part of the JJ.S. ree. on receipt of 91. Sold by all haddlery, Hardwtro and Harness ucaicrs. nnceiai uiscoani to uir Trade. Br Rend for I'rlCP List. J.C- Li0HTnousB,Kochestcr.N.r.i PIso's Bemedy for Catarrh Is the nest. .Easiest to use, ana lueapesu V Also Rood for Cold In tho "Tend, Headache, Hay Fever, &c. SO cents. liIOil IJoIlan, or less will start jou Inbusl wJJJ ne.aml also i-cure for on a monopoly by U. S. Government for the terr(jory acquired. State, County, Township and Indlvlrffi-il rlftlits- sold by the Carbonized .Stone nncL.Marble Co.. la tllsourl, Kan si and. Nebraska. Aildrcn: TllhO. IIUUTZ. liflC East Tenth street, Kansas City, Mo. JAMS, JELLY, Table Sirup, Sweet ricklt-s. Vlnep-ir. Cat-tip, I'r"Tvr-T. Canning and Kraiit-llakln for fn-nirs wives mat ej free with every dtin-iiarxr of Fall Tiirnlo Seed rail sort . f aper of vinter Peets Thrown in. ' James Uxsllt, Seed GroHr,Madioii..r. 12 DOLLARS enchforlTewnnd Per Kt igWlNO MACHINES. Warranted five years, wntontiial lfdoslrel. Buydirectanrtiae,I3 tr Stt. Orcrans iriven asnrer om1. Write for FREE circular with 1 r"j testi monials from every Mate. .tuiiLti-. PATNK &CO., 12 W.Monroo Ft. Chicago. NEEDLES, (For all Sewing Machlnet. ISfaxDiRD Goods O.tt.T. AUIIWI Eo I TheTrada Suoallnrl OrlW 1 I kEOilSrad for wholesale price BEBAIDC Ilit. JUlklock 3r'i) Co , KtrAIKO, i.-K0LociutsLJSt.UalsJIo. ' SEEDS FOR TRIAL. Tor late sununerplintlnjr. I'eirl Klotin Corn, le?it yield, er known; Sweet 1'otato Pumpkin- Hoiirysc-kle Wa termelon: Strawlierry l're;rvinir Tomato. Vtrf m perlornewreetU. Thelotmafled fordlme.(notami). brPAFSK orstrytxER iiadisiies TJinnwxisr JAJiEl n.VSLE . Seed Grower, MAlISO, Ark. I m AaHM4jltft.HiiiMjiMMrf"ntLMiRr I hllH I lilt " ')ri- wia."iiv4 a mU "- ---" -J - Iktes?: fm. MiaMfl&.AfaKnt U Wm taea-oa erle baffimt vr ? r iteMJc. sW4it AJwZZZZrVlilXl 4Vf A sir.TW WaLUi A-e- i,Wo. - J IT1T8 BEABB ELLXIB JZ? I Estra WiwCi. (!-(, Omtm, rzz -aito JIWSiiM.ittipiiN .Smith X'(. Co., Falatme, Ills, rJ-.rtfc A OPIUM IIbIt. QoteUjr and Painless- Ijr cured i t home--Correspondence; solicited and fre W tat ot ecr; tent hoBestlnvcrtlgarors'.THBlIUMAXB lUmtOT CoaPAX t. Lafayette, led. S A! CDCKSWLA'rS;MBcers' pay from UaVU IlillsWeaiaralssiousIleaertersi reller edrPeulaas and Increase: cxnerlence aiTears: access or no fee. Write for circular and laws. A. W. JlccoKiiiUii. it tu., Cincinnati, uuio. $40 w?rnBoWELLAU8EB&DRiLtS Address CA.BBOCKETT&CO.. Catalogues free. Kansas City. Mo. Aflim A VOKTB. Agents-Wanted. beci ini I se line articles in the world. X sample FREE. WiMV Address JAY BBONSON.Ubtcoit. 3Uch. OPIUM Marphlae lahlt Cared la 14 In a daws. Tie asr till cared. Tr.J.!teLeriaa3,Ohl ftllSH WIfllflfsrfirAOVKKXIriKnai TIRED OUT! At this saaeea -Marly eTery one needs to nto soma art ot tone 1RU1S enters into almost every phj SKian's preeenption ferthoae who need Luudinc up. Bo M ? r ae M& HP I- HallffS isSW pSCUTS ftj. 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