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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, July 30, 1879, Image 5

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Diriment wltli brltißlnc clotlilntt tnfcctcl with
vcllow-ltivcr (rom Vermuth to Quebec, wltli the
Uitoutloii of ililpPhiK It Into the United
L,. wbeUicr ho wns tried under
5S wiS-* i" «""* •» i "°
„} ta u. whether tihvalolnnu ot Uermuiln
1.1 net teitllr Diet ho hod sweated yellow-lever
He.,, nndulr In order to Infect their eloihlnif
tnorooehki whether he did not eecouo punlsh
i,ent .Ololy heeonso Uie clothhut hod been bunl
r mitet or SU John, outside of the jurlsdle
?lm of the Court! whether the Court did not
rrnrcis regret at Us Inability to direct n verdict
nf cullty? whether the proprietor of the hotel at
which Dr. Blackburn was staying did not ro
micst him to leave on account of tho Indignation
against him, even among Soaihcrn sympathis
ers* ami more to tho same effect. The OaztHe
evidently believes thai the Dr. Luke P. Black
burn who had tills experience In Canada, and
the Dr. Luke P. Blackburn who is running for
the office of Governor In Kentucky on the Dem
ocratic ticket, are one and the same man.
Mrs. Dorset's will, bequeathing a large
amount ot property to Jeff Davis, was pro
bated In Now Orleans July 15. Tho testatrix
gavo as ft reason for her bequest the following:
<•1 do not intend to snare In the Ingratitude of
my country towards the mun who Is in my eyes
the highest .and noblest in existence." The Now
Orleans democrat saVs that “ the honored repre
sentative of tho Lost Cause" was In tho court
room when the will was probated, and, when ho
walked away, “every hat was lifted and every
head was bowed In token of silent respect."
This demonstration shows very fairly what Is
thought in all the South of “ the Lost Cause "
and Us highest living representative. Is It pos
sible to conceive of anything more astonishing
In politics than that a-people thus disposed,
after being defeated in a long anil bloody war,
should, bv fraud nnd violence at the polls, ob
tain control of Uie Government which deleated
themt .
Sarah Bernhardt took Joto every fino houso
lu London where she was entertained a bright
boy who collet! her “ Mademoiselle, my roam
mo.” Mr. Oonwat, ntj entirely trastworlhy
correspondent, tells this story, and odds
positively that Miss Bernhardt has three other
children.’ Ho remarks on Per very cordial re
ception bv English society, not as being wrong
of Itself, but as showing the hollowness of a
good deal of so-called, English morality. Mr.
Coswat believes that it Is not through the
overlooking of her sins or the forgetting of
them, but to some extent because of them, that
she bus enjoyed so brilliant an apotheosis. They
have added piquancy and flavor to her reputa
tion. But It Is not likely that Miss Bernhardt's
four children will recommend her powerfully to
the good Braces of American society. She will
bo acting wisely If she leaves them at homo.
The old Stalwart [Senator CiiANnt.Eßl went on to
picture tho misfortunes of compelling (ha laboring
man to take silver for his labor, wnen a million
dollars of it welched (1.000 pounds. Of course
anvbody can eee what a burden it would bo to tbu
workingman to bo compelled to stagger off with
0.000 pounds of silver of a Saturday night, ami
tho Senator from Michigan trill have to watrh any
little conspiracy that may bo afpot with the pur
pose of thus imposing upon poor people.—PAlla
dtlphla Timet.
If any person or corporation In this country
has more silver than It is convenient to keep on
hand, there arc plenty of banks to take ft. Banks
aro tho only Institutions that can possibly bo
troubled by tho weight of sliver, and they can
ilways got silvcr-ccrtificatcs for It. is Senator
Chandler ignorant of these facts, or does bo
tnowiugly seek to mislead tho people!
The distressing accident on the Northwestern
Railroad near Waukegan Saturday evening, by
which four persons lost their lives, was one of
those casualties which no care or forethought
could prevent. A gravel-train is always a wild
train; it has no time of its own, except to keep
out of everybody’s way, and It must dodge (n
and out between stations as best it can. Half
tbo time it Is backing up, as It was at tbo time
of this accident, mid in such cases tbo liability
of danger is ten times as great as whan the en
fine,ls at the front. A cow lying upon the
(rack acts os a roller to elevate a platform-car
above the track and land the whole train in one
promiscuous Jam In the ditch. The road at Unit
point is fenced, and it is yet a mystery how tho
animal that caused tho accident got upon the
BATAnn trims no sail to meet each passing
breeze, but from tho loftv tower of statesmanship
to makes a calm and dignified survey.—C’umJrn
{•i, C.) Journal.
Didn’t Mr. Batard climb down from his
u lofty tower ” at a prottr rapid rata when the
Democratic caucus told him ho must? And is
t any virtue in a statesman not to “ trim a
loll” on tho top of a lofty tower, when the
passing breezes are uncommonly numerous and
strong! Mr. Whitei.aw Reid might shed light
dn this dark question.
The lode of Mr. Robert Inoersoll’s letter
ibout tho Jews Is not quite faultless. Unless
he can prove that Gordin, the proprietor of the
Manhattan Beach Hotel, Is a Christian, and as a
Christian persecuted the Jews on account of
their religion, bo has no rose. Gordin is a
vulgar, money-making Gentile, who has not
the sense to know that In proscribing the Jews
as such bo outrages tbo feelings of every well
organized American and believer in American
Institutions,—Christian, infidel, or Jew.
When ono gambllng-houso In New York was
’‘pulled” the other night, alt the remaining es
tablishments of the kind in tlie same districtin'
itaotly closed. Somebody suggested that the
houses must have been In telegraphic communica
tion with each other; but the Wur'd declares that
they were In telephonic communication with
the police-station. The telephone undoubtedly
helps along a good deal of evil that nobody
suspects. Every great invention docs that.
A Journalistic feat which is probably onlqne is
recorded of Mr. Josrpu Sau.kr, financial editor of
the Philadelphia Ledger. Mr. Ssiucn published
his first financial article In the Leaver on tbo let
of July. 1840, and now writes: •* The Individual
who pens this paragraph prepared that first article,
.published on too Ist of July, IK4O, nnd has con
tributed to every number of tbo paper published
from tbat day to tnls.”—• AVw York World,
Mr. Sailbb has also- contributed (without
credit) pretty regularly to tbo financial depart
ments ot other leading American newspapers.
If the price of American-made chloroform Is
85 cents a pound, how much revenue docs the
Government derive from chloroform by de
manding a duty of $1 a pound! Are prohibit
ory duties, levied to produce monopoly uud
prevent revenue, constitutional duties! Let
eume hired scribbler for protected monopoly
II Joqm Bushman la wise, he will not let
Hautranvt bo made Minister to England.
HartbanstU said to ho a strong Bukhman
man, and none such can be spared from Penn
eylvanla at present, except by those who want
to nominate somebody else.
In order to escape tbo Intense heat of dog
days, Gborqb Wiluam Curtis, who is always
remarkably cool himself, has invited Cuaulbs
Francis Adams to spend the hot months at his
house. Adams' presence eaves a vast amount
of Ice.'
Six feet of earth and a load of marble on ton Is
about thp only thing that will ever repress Bkn
Ddtliu's political activity,— UaUlmort Atrurlean,
One otber thing will do It,—a good political
tooeral, without any mourners. Can't Massa
chusetts arrange itl
Ur. Conkling bos nominated Mr, Wihdom
for President, and Ur. Blainb puts up Secretary
Subrhan. Do these able Scuatora Imagine that
the people of the United States are Ignorant of
the first principles of the game of hlnffl
No important Democratic Journal in the South
la supporting Bam Tilubn. Unless be uses
downright bribery, and a good deal o! It, he will
not have as many votes from that section In the
next Convention as be bad in the lost.
The only misfortune connected with Minister
Wblsu'h resignation Is that it has set the Penn
avlvania politicians to work choosing a aucces
nor. It Is assumed Hint the mission belongs to
I’omisrlvnnla as a matter of course; and such u
eersmbie as llicro will be for the place cannot bo
edifying. A good fat mission thrown in among
alotof Pennsylvania politicians worksatrans
formniion something like that which Cine*
caused in tho followers of Ultssbs.
Mr. Eads has been very Intlrosto atlbe White
Tloosc, ittjd Is said to be the' most skillful lobby
-Ist in Washington.
Wo stato frankly that wo cannot support
Mr. Anson for tho Presidency.
Mr. Ewing’s only safety la to go into quar
aotlne against tho Foster fever.
Sleepy Tom’ri recent performance opened
the eyes of everybody bat himself.
Col. Buford wants a now (Hal, and prom
iscs to confine his shooting to snipe hereafter.
An exohongo soys “ Hayes doesn’t like
horses ’’—meaning dark horses, undoubtedly.
Ko St. Louis negroes havo been sanstruek,
and evidently Old Sol has not tried their shine.
The only quarantine that Okolonn needs
BBiinstlho yellow-fever is tbe editor of thoOko
lona State*.
Ohastino Oox consoles himself with tho
thonpht that there will be no Boston reporters in
A Chinaman in San Francisco is named
Qln Sling. Ho ia tbe only Chinaman they can
Richard Grant White says English gram
mar is dead. This is doubtless sad nows for John
A. Logan.
James Gordon Bennett bought six cows
the other day, doubtless supposing that cows give
milk punch.
lam nn excellent Secretary of tho Troon
ury, but I weald make a much better President—
John Sherman.
Orville Grant having recovered hla reason,
we suppose he admits that his brother can never
again bo President.
Tho Inst speech of Ben Bntler was a very
eloquent one. lie sold: "Your candidate 1 am
determined to ho."
The snnko stories of tho Now York Sun
arc so extraordinary that wo are fain to advise a
hotter quality of whisky.
‘When a murdered man Is discovered in
New York, tho doctors first examine hla bead for
marks of policemen's clubs.
A Mormon proaoher has boon killed in
Georgia, and a large slock of widow has boon sud
denly thrown on tho market.
It is a pretty eight to see David Davis
swinging In a hammock these warm-days, bat it Is
rather trying on the hammock.
MftßsaohußottH must bo on (ho lookout for
more tornadoes. Ben Bailor Is obout to canvass
the Stotojor the Governorship.
Tight pantaloons are oomiog into fashion
again, and Br. Mary Walker Is indignant, "They
aro such a give-away, ” says she.
Tho legal heirs of tho lato Mrs. Dorsey ore
after Jeff Davis, and hs had better put on his
wife’s clothes to escape detection.
Jim Carrio, tho Texas murderer, says be
will never hang. Doubtless Mr. Currie Is afflicted
with the delusion that ha Is In New York City.
An exchange^anya' 11 Senator Bayard has
trouble with bis eyes.” He will never be free
from it until bo gets the Presidency out of ’em.
Tho Now York Herald tolls Mr. Tiiden
that ho can never bo President. Mr. Tiiden should
lake tho hint, and not compel the people to toll
him so.
Prioco Napoleon’s sword has been recov
ered. “Tnkoltaway, take it nwayl" exclaimed
Prince Jerome; “edged tools are dangerous things
to play with.”
Prof. Potora declares that ho can hoot
Prof. Watson at discovering comets. Bat wa
don't believe *t If Prof. Watson’s foot are all rlsht
and tho track ts good.
A man In Allentown, Pn., has 1,000 par
rots. Do Is doubtless practicing for a term in
Congress. A man who can tolerate 1,000 paints
can never bo talked to death.
Knlo Sprague is preparing n aeries of
parlor theatricals In her elegant Washington
homo. Ttoscoo Conkllng will doubtless bo ease for
Juvenile rotes and play tbc lover.
Mr. Hanlan can hardly write his own
name. But wbat does & great oarsman want of
these foolish accomplishments? Besides there aro
plenty of people to write It for him.
A Maine political speaker mentioned some
body ssa Shyloel-. and an auditor asked who Shvtock
was. “If you don’t know," the other scornfully
replied, “you'd better go home and read your
King Humbert has just received a formal
visit from several Morocco Ambassadors. They
read to him a letter in Arabic, conveying the con
gratulations of the Emperor of Morrocco upon bis
accession to the throne. Tho King’s reply ex
pressed cordial friendship for the Moorish sove
Gon. Benjamin H&rriaon Is about to take
his family to Nsrrsgaasett Pier, or some otner sea
side place. Ho will meanwhile go to Washington
and talk with Mr. Hayes on tbo subject of the Mis
sissippi Itlvor Commission; and will afterward de
cide whether ho will accept tbo appointment as ad
vlsnry member of that Commission,
Mile. Sarah Bernhardt has received a com
mission to cxecate a portrait bust of Lord Bca
consflold before leaving England. Milo. Bernhardt
does not like the English climate, but aho has a
high opinion of Englishmen. She is quoted as
saying that her Idea of perfect life *‘ would be to
bo an English Duko and to live In Paris.”
A small two-room house was built specially
for Jefferson Doris nesr the dwelllng-hoaeo at
“neanvotr," Ho is said to hare there an on
equaled library of reference for his work on the
, Hcbclllon. It la staled by a Southern Journal that
bo “fouls that his will be tbs authoritative de
fense of the cause of his people, and he fully ap
preciates the gravity of bis task.”
A False Itumor~Aldcs<(lo-Cainp Appointed
by the Governor.
flpeclal Dltvaleh to Tht Trtbuno.
Si’Rinqpibld, HI., July 29.—'The report tele
graphed from hero that it. D. Lawrence, the
Democratic member of the Southern Peniten
tiary Commission, had resigned, la without
foundation, but servos its purpose Id relieving
the present midsummer monotony. Gov. Cut
lom says Uiut Lawrence boa not resigned, though
ho has always boon ready to should the Gov
ernor desire it.
Under Dio new law the Governor has reorgan
ized his staff, and aupomted the following Aldes
de-Camp with the rank of Colonel, one being
from each Congressional District: First, Rich
ard W. Rlcabv, Chicago; Second, D. W, Clark,
Chicago; Third, Louis Slnffncr; Fourth, Henry
11. Evans, Aurora; Filth, Benjamin F, Sheets,
Oregon; filxih. David 0. Reed. Moline; Seventh,
Sylvester W. Munn, Juliet; Eighth, Benjamin
E. Robinson, Falrbury; Ninth, E. F. Phelps,
Galesburg; Tenth, William A. Lorlmer, Aledo;
Eleventh, William 11. Edgar, Jersevvllle;
Twelfth, Noble B. Aligglns, Springfield; Thir
teenth, J. Wheeler, Havana: Fourteenth, Will
iam J. Calhoun, Danville; Fifteenth, Thomas J.
Golden, Marshall; Sixteenth, Gcurgu C. McCord,
Greonvillo: Seventeenth, John J. Brcnholt, Al
ton; Eighteenth, George Young, Harrisburg;
Nineteenth, George W. Johns, Fairfield.
Cod of Two Suits—President Hayes—ltem.
A’prrfal DMxiUf) to Tht Trlbuns.
Indianapolis, lud., July 29.—in tbo case of
the Bedford, Sprlngville, Owensburg & Bloom
field Railroad suit to sccdre certain taxes voted
to aid lu tho construction of the road, Judge
Gresham has so decided that the rolling mill
sets $12,000 from Lawrence County and $1,400
from Qroeue County.
Thu suit of Adam Raub, sub-contractor for
tbo Chicago Extension of tbo Baltimore & Ohio
Jluad, has been: compromised, tho defendants
agreeing to pay $5,C00 to settle.
The Statu Beard of Agriculture met to-day
and linUlied arrangements for the entertain
ment of President Haves and puny, if they
accept the invitation recently tendered.
It M. Patterson was to night elected City
Civil Engineer*
Excellent Trotting on the Opening
Day of the Cleveland
Etta Jones tho Winner of the 2:30
Unco in Straight Heats
and Fast Time,
Exciting Contest Between Driver
and Voltaire in tbe
2j20 Ilaco*
A Big Batting Streak by tbe Bostons at
Syracuse—'The Ofaicagos
at Dubuque.
the ttrill?.
TUB 2:80 AND 2:20 RACKS at clxvbland.
BDfdnl liltveteh to Tfu Tribunu
Clbviland, 0., July 28.—The opening day
of the Cleveland meeting was a splendid success
as to tho time made In the different races, but
tbe attendance was small, not numbering over
2,000. Tho track was In flue condition and fast.
The results of tho two raves on the programme
were in brief that Ella Jones wun that for 2:80
horses in straight boats and with consummate
ease, never being headed, and coming under the
wire at nothing like lop speed in any heat; and
that Driver oeal Voltaire In thc2:2orace. Those
who remember how badly Etta Jones acted at
tho Chicago meeting would be surprised to see
the chango that has been effected hy substitut
ing Jack Phillips for Kelly as driver. Bbe fs
now luvol-bcadcd, docs not light the bit, and can
undoubtedly beat 2:20. The only horse lo
the race that was able to speed with her at all
was Chance, whoso driver was evidently, after
second money only. The Chicago horse Pied
mont was fast, but could not last out the mile,
lie has not been eating welt lately, and cannot
win at Buffalo unless greatly improved.
Buss Ellis, whoso race In Chicago has laid him
up for the scosou, did not start, and Rlenxl, a
horse owuod hereabouts, was distanced in the
first heat, the time of which was 2:22#. The
next was in 2:23#, Chance being second both
times, and Dnciana third. The third heat was
in 2:22. Kate Hall beat Piedmont for fourth
place in the lost two beats, thereby getting
fourth money. A description of tbe heats Is
unnecessary, as Etta Jones won each one with
THE 2:20 RACE.
There was great excitement concerning the
2:20 race, the contestants being Driver,Voltaire,
Gen. Garfletd, Mazo-Manic, and liamblctonlao
Mambrlno. Lucille and Scott’s Chief weredrawn.
Mazo-Manlo was driven by Van Ness, who has
bought him. The contest was expected to be
entirely between Driver, the horso that was
backed to beat Boncscttcr In (he 2:20 race at
Chicago, and VolI&Irc, the Hartford stallion
that has not lost a race In two years. This
proved to be the case, none of the others havlnga
chance, in drawing for positions Driver suc
ceeded In getting the pole. Hamblclonliu Mam
brlno second place, Vollalro third, Mazo-Manlo
fourth, and Garfield fifth. Before' the
start the pools sold two to one on
Voltalro over the field. When the word
was given he and Driver at onco went
to the front, and the fight was hot throughout
the hoof. Driver seemed to have tho most speed,
shaking off tho stallion whenever bo got uncom
fortably close. Mazo-Manie was third until the
lower turn was reached, when Garfletd passed
him. Thu quarter-polo was passed in 85# sec
onds, and the half In 1:10#, but from this point
homo Driver had things his own way, winning
an easy heat In 2:23*4. Voltaire was second,
Garfield third, Mazo-Maule fourth, and Xlnmblc
lonian Mambrlno last. The betting was now
$25 to $7 on Driver, everybody sunooslng. that
ho bad an easy victory before him; but such was
not the ease, for In tho second heat Vol
taire wont much faster and steadier
than before. He was on Driver’s
wheel at the quarter in 35# seconds,
and down the back-strctch cave him a terrific
race, tho pair going head and head to tho half
polo In 1:00#, with the otlicrs strung out. This
pave was kept up until reaching tho lower turn,
tho third quarter being trotted In 84# seconds.
Wbon rounding tho lower turn, Voltaire put on
a terrible buret of speed, and left Driver as If the
latter was tied. From this point homo (hero
was no race, Vollalro winning ns ho pleased In
2:21#, with Driver second, Garlleld third, Ham
blctonlan Mambrlno fourth, and Mazo-Manlo
last. The third heat was another band-to-haml
light between Driver and Voltaire. They went
together to the half-mile polo lnl:10, but Vol
taire Uicn drew away from Uio other, and at
tho distance-stand bad a load of two lengths.
Driver came along with a rash, and as the stall
ion sunk weakened under the whip, ho was
beaten out by a nose In 2:20#, tbo fastest heat
of tbo race. Garfield was third, Mazo-Manlo
fourth, and Hambletontan Mambrlno distanced.
When the horsescamo out for tho fourth beat,
Driver was in tho best shape, and tboso wbu
watched the cooling oat of the two leaders eav
that Voltalro was kept In a close box-stall be
tween beats, while Driver was led about in tbo
open air. At all events, the paco la tbo
fifth boat was very fast for tho first
qua Her, which was trotted at a 2:10 gait.
They were together until shortly after passing
the half-mile pole, wheu Voltalro broke, losing
two lengths. He was never ablo to recover
them, bolug beaten that distance In 2:21#,
Mazo-Manlo third, Garfield fourth.
First race, 2:30 class, parse SI,GOO.
Etta Jones 1 1 1
Cnanco.... 2 2 0
Daciana „,,3 3 2
Kate Hail .. 5 4 4
I’ledmonl 4 G G
TUonzi ..dist.
Hum Elba dr.
T.me— 2:2214; 2:23*4:2:22.
Second race, 2:2oclass, purse $2,000, divided.
Driver 1 2XI
Voltaire 2 12 2
Gen. Garfield. 3 3 4 3
MszO'Manle 4 C 3 4
Hambletonlan Mambrfno G 4 dist.
Beau's Chief... .dr.
Lucille ... dr.
Jbiw-dsUdJi: 2:2iu;2:20<i;2:21>i,
Trinket, the Kentucky 4-year-old, with a rec
ord of* 2:11% is here, and will be bxhlbltcd
To-morrow's programme comprises the 2:23
nud 3:20 classes and the pacing race. In the
3:23 race Darby Is a hot favorite, selling about
evon with the Held. Uambnuo is first choice lu
the 3:20 race, selling fur $23, while Brigadier
brings $lO, Gray Salem $7, Taylor $2, Dictator
sl, and the Hold, consisting of Monarch Rule
and Russian Spy, SO. The skies are clear to
night, and to-morrow Qfomlscs to bo a floe day.
Sptrlal Dhoateh to 771* TWSun*.
Aurora, HI., July 29.—Thu meeting of the
Aurora Park Association opened to-day. Two
races were trotted, resulting us follows:
3:33 class, seven entries and four starters:
Little Hannah I 3 11
Dunn 4 13 3
John Bender. , ... 3 4 3 2
Charley T... . a 344
7li/t*—9:34tt; 8:304: 2:;»8; 3:37.
3:43 class, nine entries, eight starters:
Sucker Maid ....a 111
Mauibrino Brace 4 4 0
8 3 3
Flirt a y 3 a
srtm#-Ss4oy4; 3:40; 3:40K; 3:40.
There will be four {lavs of racing.
Saratoga. N. Y„ July 29,-Bramblo and Ben
nett started In the mho dash, and tbo former
won lu a gallop. Time, 1:49. No pools were
sold, the winner being so strong a favorite.
Checkmate and Belle were the starters In tho
mile uml a half dash. Checkmate won easily.
Time, S:2U>4.
The Saratoga Stakes, three-quarters of a mite,
for2-vear olds, was won by Sensation, Grenada
second, Beau third. Time, 1:18.
The second rice wu won bv Due. Franklin
second, Bulwark third. Time, 1:5934;
tiptctal DlfpolcA to Tho Tnbuno.
Dunuqus, la., July 30.—The Chicago cham
pions played the Dubuque champions this after
noon before an audience bf 2,00 j people. The
game was a wry exciting one up to the sixth
tuning, only one run having been scored, and
that by Dalrymole, who secured his base In tbe
first inning on three strikes, doth clubs were
playing their very best to bit, but during tbe
sixth Inning tho Gleasons rolled to such a num
ber of errors that the Chicago* succeeded In
touching the plato four times. Only for three se
rious ami inexcusable errors Uie game would have
stood more favorable for the Duboqnca. In Hie
third Inning Dalrymple secured first hy an
error, but was retired on first by a quick throw
ot Sullivan after catching Anson on a tip foul.
In the eighth Remsen saw first base, but was re
tired on the homo plate. The finest catch was
made by Shaffer in the right Odd. who, with
his left hand, caught a fly, retiring the side and
saving runs. Kies pitched very effectively, only
three hits being made up to the sixth. Sullivan
also played well, and bis errors were excusable
Inning*— 128450780
Chicago 1 O O 0 0 4 I 0 2—B
Dubuque 0 OOOOOOUI-1
Runs earned—Chicago, 0; Dubuque, 0.
Two-base hits—J. Gleason.
Total bases on clean bits-Cbicago, 8; Du
buque, R,
First base by errors—Chicago, 0; Oubnnue, 2.
Double plays—Anson and Quest, Sullivan sad
Lapham, 2.
Errors—Chicago, C; Dubuque, 18.
Wild pitches—Reis, 1: Lsrkln. 0.
Passed balls—Sullivan. 8? Flint. 0.
Total bases—Chicago, 12: Duonque, 7.
RlncK out—Chicago. Oj Dubuque. :i.
Time of game—Ooe hour and forty minutes.
gpeeinl FU*pateh to The Tribune.
Syracuse, N. Y., July 22.—The Stars bad the
game to-day well in hand up to the fifth Inning,
at widen point terrible errors by Dorgan, who
Is making a bad mess of playing short, and fum
bling bv Creamer, who la a poor sccond-flddle
to Farrell, broke Die homo nine in twain. From
that time they could not recover, although they
were hitting Bond very effectively, four hlta
being secured In the first inning and three in
the second. After the fifth inning Die Star
fielders played miserably, and so disheartened
McCormick that ho could oot keep bis end uo.
Tn the sixth nnd ninth innings they pounded
him verv hard for a total of four in tho former
nnd eight In tho latter, llolbert will captain
the nine hereafter.
Inning*— i 3 3 I li O T 8 D
Boston O O O 1 2 :t,O 0 7—13
Star 2 10000100—4
Base hits—Star. 10: Boston. 24.
Errors—Star. 12: Boston, 3.
Detroit, July 20.— Detroit, 8; Cleveland, 0.
Tho seventy-flve-hour walk which begins at
the Exposition Building this evening promises
to bo full of Interest for those who admire that
class of sports. The contestants arc said to be
in the very best of condition, and It will be bard
to pick the winner.
The track Is completed and Is composed of tho
usual sawdust and taobark, eight laps to the
Yesterday George Guyon and John Dobler
wero resting preparatory to the opening this
evening. Charles Bier, however, continued his
work with a will. Ho Is beyond a doubt one
of the most' powerful pedestrians that
have yet came before the public, and
bo scorns to hovo tho powers of endurance so
strongly developed in hts composition that he
could easily outlast any of the known pedes
trians that have yet won bells, cups, or medals,
cither In this country or In Europe. Rlcr Is the
largest man who has over, walked for a prize,
being over six feet six Indies In bight, and
weighing nearly 180 pounds. Every muscle is
developed In proportion,to bis size, and ho seems
to have the constitution, of an ox, being able to
cat anything without the least trouble. Pedes
trians generally uso tho utmost care In tho mat
ter of food; Uicr docs not In the least. Ho says
that he shall win the cuo beyond a doubt, be
lieving In his ability to sUV cm (be track for the
entire seventy-live hours. 1 ‘Should he do this,
and It seems quite probable, it will bo the
greatest feat of the age.
John Dobler Ims hut; little to say, only bo
feels a ccrtalu confidence Ju bis ability to make
a much better record than bo did In his first at
tempt. ills friends bacta blm to win quite
strongly, ami sav ho Is in line best possible form
for tho match thlscvonjpc,,
George Guyon Is lull ox anticipation and eager
tobcglu his task, and -'sAys he will show his
friends that bo can make a powerful effort to
win the cup. ...,
Dr. N. Rowe will bb the referee of tho match,
and Is a guarantee of falFblav. Tho judges and
timekeepers are selected 'from well-known
athletes in tho city. |
tub njiobzn.
The Austin and Chicago Gun Clubs shoot a
match for the glass-bnll/medal, which is now Id
the keeping of the forpicr Club, next Friday
afternoon at Austin. Xcarosof twelve contest
the prize.
One of the most important shooting matches
in the country will occur next Tuesday efler
noou at Grand Crossing.' It is the match be
tween Abe Klcimnan, of Chicago, and Dr. 11.
Talbot, of Brooklyn, N* Y.. for the iiogardus
champion medal of the world, which Klelmuan
won at New York lost year at the tournament
Id that city. The conditions are as follows: One
hundred birds each, $250 a side; 50 single birds
at 25 yards rise, ground traps, one barrel only;
25 pair, nt 21 yarns rise,’plunge traps, both bar
rels. This medal Is the one that Erbc. of ills
souri, challenged Klelnman for last spring, and
owing to some trouble about the location of the
match it never came off. Krbe wanted it in fit.
Louis and Klelnman wanted it hero. This time
the match will undoubtedly occur.
The Farragut Boat Club men have decided to
send Waters bock bis paper barge, as they say
it is of uo use, being unsteady and unreliable.
They are going to have aa eight-oar red cedar
barge built on the most approved plan. The
paper boats do well enough In shells, but as
barges they have been beaten on almost every
course this year, being too light for eight oars,
and therefore unsteady.
A billiard-match is being arranged to occur in
this city during thu latter part of September.
It will bo in Uiu form uf a tournament, with els
or eight entries. Tbo details have not been
fully decided as yet. *
The following defi from Jacob Scbafer ex
plains Its meaning thoroughly:
Ciiicaoo, July 20.— Retiring to afford Messrs.
Sexton and titosson an opportunity to exhibit their
skill at cushion-caroms, and also give the public a
fair chanco to Judge of tbo merits of cushion-car
oms as compared wltb the regular throe-ball gams
of billiards, 1 horohy challenge William Sexton
and George F. tilosson to play a four-batulcd match
of 500 points, atcuahion-caroms, with Thomas J.
Gallagher and myself, the earns to he for $260 or
8500 a aide, on a Brunswick & Balks table, sxlo
size, and will toss for choice of Now York or Chi
cago os the place to play. Your* truly,
Jacob Bchaver.
Terrible Extent of the Visitation— Some
Startling Figures,
Mr. Forrest, tbo English Consul at Tientsin,
reports his belief that during the late famine Id
China the deaths from starvation and want
reached tho enormous total of about 0,500,000,-”
that Is to sty, that a population more than twice
Dial of Portugal was swept away within a few
months. This estimate would appear scarcely
credible were It oot supported hy tho report of
Mr. Ullllor, of tho Consular Service, who baa
lately visited the desolated provinces. Ills ac
count of the condition of things Is deplorable
in Die extreme. Towns which a few years ago
were busy centres of trade, and villages
which were populous and well-to-do, aro
now silent and deserted; while houses
which used to teem with life aro now
only tenanted hy the dead and the few surviv
ors who uro left to tell the miseries they have
undergone. Shocking as the sight must be of
tho mingling of the dead with the living, the
explanation Is even »noro ghastly. When tbo
famine was at its bight the starving people,
goaded by the pangs of hunger, and unable to
olgalu food, dug up the bodies of tho burled
dead. Survivors preferred, therefore, to share
their homes with tho collins of their deceased
friends rather than run the risk of committing
them to the uncertain keening of the ground.
At intervals tho sides of the road aro strewn
with tho whitened bones of wanderers who hud
lain down to die wberu their strength failed
them; and tbo horror of the scene Is aggravated
by tho preseuce of troops of wolves. Soon after
the outbreak of the famine large quantllloa
of stores wore collected by tho Chinese
Government at Tientsin ami elsewhere for trans
mission to the famine-stricken districts, but.
owing to bud roads and ineillcleut means, of
transport, they arrived on the spot in such
small quantities and at such uncertain intervals
that they lulled to do more titan relieve the
sufferings of a few. "Camels, oxen, mules,
and doukovs,” Mr. Forrest says, "were hurried
stung in tho wildest confusion, and so many
were killed by the desperate people in the hills
for the sake of their liesh, that tho transit could
only bo earned on by the banned vigilance of
the interested growers of grain. assisted br the
traln-b.tnds or militia. The wnv was marked
by Utc carcasses or skeletons of men nod beasts;
and tho wolves, dogs, and foxes soon put nn
end to the sufferings of any wretch who lay
down to recover from or die of bis sickness in
those terrible defiles."
“The Tlckct-of-Lcave Mao” fs oae of Tom
Taylor’s dramas, and one which has been many
times (n this dty the subject of a perform
ance by actors of a superior grade. How Mr.
J. 11. Wattack, whose company rendered Uie
play laat night at Hooley’s, can hope for success
willi the knowledge of this (act wo cannot con
ceive. The story of JJdb Jiri*rly is an oft-told
tale, anid unless every part Is oxceedfngly.wcll
filled draught is not in It. As now given, every
part Is not well filled; indeed, wo have
not seen for msny a day the drama
presented In a more discreditable manner. Mr.
Frank Aiken’s Jtoh Jiriertu we all know. Miss
Genevieve Rogers, who embodied J fay Edward*,
Is a pleasing young lady, with a good appear
ance, a sweet voice, and evidently possesses In
telligence. Mr. Owen Fawcett, a clever torao
dlnn generally, utterly fails to get tho humor
out ot (JrtmJuna; and Mies DorajDufoor is not
capable of playing such a part ba Sam IVU
loutjhby\ Miss Alice Sherwood as the gay Emily
St. Evrtmmd afforded a little amusement,
while Miss WallacK. who undertook the role of
garrulous Mr*, Willoughby, showed but scant
knowledge ot character. Mr. Ham Hainfortb
enacted Mutter Mo m ami Mr. Randolph Murray
JlawlfKhav, both commonplace endeavors. The
play will run during the week, ami for Monday
** A Scrap ol Paper " Is underlined.
Manager McVlckcr, now that he has succeed
ed In contributing to~ the comfort of bis audi
ences by introducing a variety of ventilating ap
paratus, be bos turned his attention to Uie orna
mentation of his bouse externally. He has upon
the ledge of every window of bis building placed
masses of floWcrs of all kinds, unon Uie bal
conies he has done the same, upon the pillars in
front of Uie theatre rustic baskets arc suspend
ed tilled with plants of all sorts, and Uie whole
makes a sight at once pleasant to tbe oyo and
gratifying to Uie taste.
Special Dttpaieh to The Tribune,
COIU99ET, Maae., July 20.—“ What I Billy
Crane I” ejaculated your correspondent as bo
bow an Individual dad In a checked ulster and
tutoring after blra a dozen hat-boxes and as
many umbrellas climb from the train to the
platform. “No; It cannot be 1“ muttered tbo
correspondent, reconsidering the resemblance,
and turning on bis bed.
“ Yes, the some; or what’s left of me," re
turned Billy, laying bis hand tenderly upon the
arm of the writer, and speaking with a voice ss
If it came from a muffled barrel. “ Deco to
Europe; Just got back, and you see thu ruin."
“Enjoyed yourself while there, thought"
“Immensely!” gasped tlx: comedian, os be
took a scat on one of the hat-boxes.
“ You’ve been awav about six weeks!"
“ Yes."
“ And hare seen everything, chi"
“I*ll give you mv sacred word that’ from tho
time I landed in Liverpool until Heft l iras
never outside of a cab, or a hotel, or a railway
train. I never saw the sun from the time 1
touched the banks of Newfoundland until 1 got
back. Ralnl Noah’s fortv days and forty nights
isn’t a circumstance. I’ve worn out exactly Ilf
teen umbrellas iu passing from cabs Into hotels:
fact. Hcaveu only knows bow many yards of
rod flannel have perished, and Die resident
Americans In Purls and Loudon have so saturat
ed the atmosphere with Imprecations, owing to
the condition of things, that 1 fled in terror to
the nearest steamer. You see In me now a vic
tim of tlm external application of cold water."
At the termination of this speech ho sank ex
hausted on the platform.
“Brought any plays, Billy!"
He pointed to the twelve hat-boxes aud
nodded.* “Full of’em" bo whispered. “Big
things for next season." •
Miss Alice Harrison, It Is said, has accepted
a good engagement In London.
“The Banker’s Daughter" received Its sec
ond representation last night at UsvorlT’s.
The audience was very large.
Boecher says lb never yet hart a good man
to attend the theatre. That’s so,—not If bo had
a season pass.— Dttrv'd Fret l‘reu,
Dave Wambold Is In a very precarious condi
tion at tho Clarendon, Saratoga. Ho has suf
fered for years with consumption, and It Is now
feared that his disease has reached a climax.
Mrs. Booth. Mrs. Gilbert, Miss Sydney Cow*
ell, Miss Mario Cheater, Messrs. James Lewis,
J. E. Whiting, W. F, Owen, George Stoddard,
and T. Q. Riggs arc rc-enaogcd in tiie New* York
Park Theatre company for next season.
The version of “L’AMommoir" produced at
Baldwin’s lu San Francisco on the 21st did nut
meet with the success anticipated. James
O'Neill played Counrau, Miss Hose Coghlau
Gervaiu, and Miss LUliau Andrews Virginia
Miss Linda Dietz bos accepted an engagement
as leading ladv at Mr. John Clark's Ilaymarkct
•I’ticatrc, London, which Is shortlv to bo under
the management of Mr. and Mrs. Bancroft. Her
engagement is probably made in view uf the
early production of 14 The Banker’s Daughter,"
which Is underlined for that bouso.
Mr. E. A. Locke, author of 44 A Messenger
from Jarvis SecUon,"etc., is rewriting his new
burlesque, 44 Stars," at his summer residence nt
Fortune's Rocks. Diddoford, Mu, Ho will add
another act and introduce two more characters
Id the piece, whhh will betaken ‘‘on the road"
by astrongcombiaatiou early thocomlngautumu.
—Motion Tltratil.
Mr. W. A. Mcstaycr, now a member of Rice’s
Surprise Party, will, at the close of their en
gagement at the Park, start on a tour at the
bead of a new combination called "TUe Tour
ists." under the management of Mr. John P.
Smith. The company will include Messrs. A.
J. Bruno, James Barton, Nicholas Long, and
Will H. Bray, Miss Rosa Cook, Miss Ethel Lin
ton, Miss Jennie KcliZcrlb, and Miss May Llv
Quito a sensation In dramatic circles has been
caused by the rupture between Mmo. Janau
schek and her financial agent, Mr. Malt Canning,
tiie funner manager of the Pittsburg Opera-
Home. Mr. Canning has 44 managed" Mmo.
Janauschck for some years past, mid through a
very successful campaign in Dio South last win
ter. The lady’s husband, however, claims now
that there was a deficiency in tiie accounts
rendered by Mr. Canning that that gentleman
could not account for, and hence, as usual in
such coses, disagreement and trouble. Exactly
what Uie charge is has nob transpired, nor ex
actly what Mr. Canning’s defense Is; but there
was a violent quarrel, followed by a summary
dismissal, and a strong probability of suits at
law, wbca, doubtless, if not before, (ho whole
truth will come out.— VUUburu (f'snn.) Ltadtr,
Manager John Holllngshead, of the London
Gaiety Theatre, sends the following letter to
the London Timn in regard to (he receipts of
the Comodlo Fraocalso engagement: "As a
number of small and Irresponsible French Jour
nalists—the camp followers of the Comedlo
Francalso—ere very likely to publish exaggerated
estimates of the receipts of tbu Gaiety Thcatro
•luring the late French season, It may
be well to anticipate such estimates by
giving tbo exact figures. The fortv-two per
formances yielded a sum of £I9,SUS Us IM. Thu
thirty-six night representations produced an av
erage of £4iU for each representation, und thu
•lx matinees produced a similar average of
£4OO, thu general average for (he forty-two
representations behur£472. The largest 4 house'
was £571. when 4 nornaol' was plavod, and
the smallest £Ol9, when ‘Turlufo’ und 4 i.a
Jolo Fait Pcur' were played. ‘The Sphinx'—
much abused by thu press—was played
three times to an overage of £532 each
representation. If this is considered u
sign of the degradation of public taste,
ft may comfort many people to know
that the performances of 4 L'Avare' imd 4 Tiie
Femmes Bavantcs,' supported in each case by
4 L'Etincello,' produced respectively £471 amt
£471), although they contained no ( star' tier
former and no sensational scene. It is a curious
fact that 4 L'A ml Fritz'—thu antl-MaUlutsiao
drama, so liberally supplied witu real food, a
real cherry-tree, a real pump with real water,
and all the fieshpotsuf theatrical Egypt—should
have produced nearly aa much in one representa
tion os it produced lu one week at the Gaiety
Theatre in 1877. tiie chid character in each case
baying been represented by the same actor.
This Is a proof, U unv is needed, that ilio
prestige of tbo Cotucdte Fraocalso as a troupe
d'eosumble Is worth something after all.
Tho Chicago Church Choir company give
" Pinafore u lu Maulsun on Friday evening next.
It is understood that Ulsa Adelaide Uundull
has definitely resigned from the Emma Abbott
Opera Company.
Miss Arabella Root leaves her quarters at the
Palmer House to-day to lilt a concert engage
ment Willi tho Mendelssohn Society of Clevt
land, 0., bat will return to Chicago the last of
August for concert engagements here and In
other Urge elite* of the WcaU
“ Carmen ” will be produced In English dap-
Ing Uic season which Miss Emma Abbott will
give at tire Grand Opera-House, New York, In
September, Mrs. Zelda Scgaln appearing as
Bizet's capricious beroloe. It has been ar
ranged that Mr. Tom Karl and Mr. William
Castle will alternate In “Paul and Virginia,”
which will be presented throughout the lint
week of Uic engagement. >
Ford & Zimmerman will control the Fifth
Avenue theatre, New York, for two months
n . e , xt : Feaflo ?' *hh the privilege of renews! for a
third month. They will produce there for the
tlrst time In America Gilbert and Sullivan’s now
opera, with the company to bo brought from
England by the composers, Doth of whom arc to
direct the representations. The opera may bo
brought out simultaneously at Ford & Zimmer
man’s South Broad Street Theatre, Philadelphia,
by their own company.
There have been several announcements as to
the composition of Max -MarcUck’s English
Opera Company, which win begin their
season at tiio Academy of Music to New
York on the 241 h of September next. The
following named artists are definitely
engaged: Soprani, Miss Annie Montague, Jolla
Polk. Uacbel Samuels, and AlexsnddraHainan:
contrail!, Mrs. Florence, lUce-Knox, oikl Mtno.
.larbcou; tcnorl, Messrs. Christian FriUch,
Turner, and Alonzo Hatch; basal, Messrs. Kink,
llarton. and Collins. Blum, Ute baritone, has
telegraphed from Europe accepting an engage
ment with Ute company, and Mr. Peakes, It is
understood, will also bo a member.
Among the earlv announcements for the com
ing musical season Is the appearance of Miss
Henrietta Manrer. This young lady Is a native
of Boston, who has spent fire years In Europe
with a number of prominent instructors of Uic
pianist's art, her principal teacher being Anton
Rubinstein, who was so mach attracted by her
unusual ability that bo not only offered her his
musical Instruction, but promised to assist her
In her artistic career, the result of which was
that she went to tit. Petersburg and placed her
self under bis tuition.
Mr. IL D'Oyly Carte, the lessee and manager
of the Opera Comlquc, Loodou, who is in New
York arranging for the perfey trance of Messrs.
Sullivan ami Gilbert's new work, said, in an in
terview with a reporter of the Now York Sun:
I am anxious to make tbo acquaintance of
American artlsta. I want to compare them with
my company. I And plenty of good soprani, plenty
of excellent baritones, a basso or two, and hardly
a contralto. They are very scarce. 1 find that the
artists here havu bigger voices than mine have,
ami are, perhaps, better singers, and yet 1 will
sty that I think you will like my company quite
as well, tpo entmbU is so excellent. You see
wo arc aery particular about oar rehearsal*,
rchcufslngeach day for ait weeks from 11 In
the morning until 4 In the afternoon, and wo
arc v«y rigid, too. Now, if I find that I
can't give the new opera the proper amount of re
hearsal with an American company, I shall bring
over my own; but if 1 do bring an English com
pany, I shall also form a purely American com
pany, and let the people seq which they like the
best. 1 have Just signed articles with Mr. ,T. T.
Ford, of Philadelphia, lie takes the Fifth Avenue
Theatre,-and I put the new opera on there in No
vember. There Is a sort of poetic justice in Mr.
Ford’s having ihc opera, for ho alone paid the
author’s of “I’luafore” fortbe use of their opera.
I shall also probably giro one of Mr. Sullivan’s
great oratorios, and also grand orchestral concerts,
with Mr. Sullivan aa conductor. I’m off to-mor
row, Qood-by till autumn.
The Attorney-General of Illinois Maintains
tho Validity of the Ulumlerlng Piece of
Lcglslntlou Appropriating Money for tho
Chester Fenltoultary.
Special Diipalch to The Tribunt,
ypuiTJOPiirLD, 111., July 29.—There having
bccu eotuo quesUon raised in regard to the
validity of the appropriation made by the lost
General Assembly for the completion of the
Southern Penitentiary, In consequence of the
clerical error by which two bills were enrolled
and approved by the presiding ofllcers of both
Houses and the Governor, tho latter, In order
to settle these questions, sent to the Attorney*
General certified transcripts of the journals
of both Houses In relation to the
matter, and of tho bills, request big bis
opinion upon the questions involved. In re
sponse thereto the Attorney-General has sub
mitted an opinion which sets forth the con
clusions reached by him In regard to the effect
of the enrollment ami approval of the two bills.
Tlio Attorney-General holds llmt It was unneces
sary Uml the amendments should have been
read at large on three different days; that every
bill enrolled, duly approved* and deposited with
the Secretary of State, is presumably a valid
law, unless the journals show that it was not
passed In conformity to the requirements of the
Constitution: that when an act did not pass
both Houses in the same terms as approved, It fa
a nullity; that where the error related only
to one independent section, that alone would
be declared void. Ho therefore affirms that
the approval of the first bill was void only
as to the section containing the emergency
clause, and valid In all other respects, or void In
toio. Under the first hypothesis no correction
was necessary. Under tho other It was the Im
perative duty of tiie Speakers of the two Houses
to correct the mistake. This thev bod power to
do, ss shown in the case of The People or. rol.
vs. Hatch. XIX. Illinois Reports, 253. The
Attorney-General concludes as follows: “If the
first opororul was Ineffectual by reason of errors
In Utc enrollment, the second cured that defect
It Is Immaterial how. many enrolled copies of
this bill were made. There la but one law, and
one act In force; Inasmuch as the legislative
journals show dial but one act of that title was
passed. The necessary conclusion Is that die
act In qnestlon became a valid law, and took cf-,
feet on die Ist day of duly next after Its passage,
and that the section containing die emergency
clause, erroneously Included In the first enroll
ment, constituted no part of die law.**
PniLADILPUIA, Fa., July 20.—The eighteenth
annual session of the National Educational As*
sociallon commenced hero (onlay. The dole.
a com, coii
Established Twenty-five Tears.
25 CTS. xjj|y PER BOX.
Prepared and Sold by
Sore Tint
Require* Immediate
Any of these aliments, If
allowed to continue, cause
Irritation of the Lours, a
permansntThroat Disease,
or t'oustiinpilou.
It la certainly well-eatab*
Ilshed Hint JiitutvN *a Hhon*
ciiul thociix* have no
equal for the prompt re*
lief of coughs. Colds aud
Throat Diseases generally.
O’ Drown*« Bronchial Troohc* contain Ingredients which also aot speoimlly on the organa of the TOXG3L
Tbey have an extraordinary ofltoaoy in all affections of tbs Throat and Larynx, restoring a healthy tone
when relaxed either from oold/or ovor-exortlon of the valoo, and produce a clear enunciation. They are
particularly recommended to 81NQEH5 and PUBLIC BPBAKBXia, and all who are afflicted with
Couffh, Jironchltis, Catarrh, Influenza, Sore Throat, or Hoarseness*
MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP, for Children Teething 4e‘.
BROWN’S VERMIFUGE COMFITS, for Eradicating Worms in Children (unfailing).
BROWN’S HOUSEHOLD PANACEA, for Relieving Palo, both Internal and External.
BROWN'S CAMPHORATED DENTIFRICE, for Whitening and Preserving the Teeth.
Caution I Roe that yon cot
tho abovu bearing l>oth the
name and design on thu cartoon
which uncloses each rake, as
this famous remedy has been
C.N. CBITTEMOX. Sole Prop.,X.Y.
HALE'S HONEY OP HORBHOUND AND TAR. for Coughs and all Lung Diseases.
HAIR KEVIVIUM, For restoring Gray Hair to Original Color (Unequalled), 50 Cente.
PIKE'S TOOTHACHE DROPS, which Cure In One Minute, as Ceote.
HILL'S HAIR AND WHISKER DYB (Instantaneous). 50 Cents.
gates wore welcomed, to the city by Mayor
Ulokcloy and Edward ShJppco. whoso remarks
were responded to at some length by. John Han*
cock, of Dayton, President of the AssociaUbn,
who also delivered the laaogaral; address. A
paper on “The High-School Question.” pro
pared by J. W. Dickinson, of Massachusetts
was the caueo of an animated dlseusaiofl** some
delegates taking ground that tbo studios given
to pupils In hlglMchools were not such as eoa*
bled them to meet tbo wants of alter life.
Dr. D'tTncer, discoverer of the cinchona care fof
drunkenness, cores all cases. Room 97 Fslmci
A rood's Kumyss Ims been used with highly
.beneficial results daring the last four years In the
various forms of dyspepsia, gastritis.'nausea, gen
eral debility, consumption, etc. Kumyss Is not a
medicine; it Isa pleasant, wlne-liko beverage ta
food); made from milk, peculiarly grateful to a
delicate stomach- Nothing else make • flesh and
blood and strength so fast. U can be safely re
lied on for the recuperation of those cases or low
vitality in which medication or ordinary nutrition
fall. Send for circular.. Beware of Imitations.
Arend’s Kumyss is not sold to the trade. Con
sumers supplied directly by A. Arend, Chemist,
170 Madison street, Chicago.
"Tito brightest meteors of a starry age**
are Caswell’s Slippery Elm Lozenges for coughs.
Sold in Chicago oy Hack & Rayner.
Scrofulous Humor.
Vcgctine will eradicate from the system every
taint of Scrofula and Scrofulous Unroor. It has
r permanently cured tboneands In Boston and vlcln
ty who had been long and painful sufferers.
Cancer, Cancerous Humor.
The marvelous effect of Vegetlne In case of Can
cer and Cancerous Humor challenges the most pro
found attention of the medical faculty, many of
whom nre proscribing Vcgetlno to Lhslr patients.
Vegetlne has never failed to care the most Inflex
ible case of Canker.
Mercurial Diseases. ; '
The Vegetlne meets with wonderful success In
the core of this dais of diseases.
Salt Rheum.
Tetter. BaUßhenm, Scald Head,'Ac., will cer
tainly yield to the great alterative effects of Vego-
Vegetlne has never failed to core the most Inrct
erate case of Erysipelas.
Pimples and Humors on (ho Face.
Reason should teach os that a blotchy, rough, or
pimpled sain depends entirely upon an Internal
cause, and no ootward annllcatloa can ever euro
tho defect. Vcgetlno Is the great blood purifier.
Tumors, Dicers, or Old Sores
Are caused by an impure state of tho blood.
Cleanse tho blood thoroughly with Vegettne, and
these complaints will disappear.
For this complaint tho only substantial benefit
can bo obtained through tho Mood. Vegetlne la the
great blood purifier.
Vegettne does not act as a cathartic to debilitate
the bowels, but cleanses all the organs, enabling
each to perform the functions devolving upon
Vegetlne has restored thousands to health wh«
have wen long and painful sufferers.
7f Vcgodne Is taken regularly, according to di
rections, a certain and speedy cure will follow lit
Faintness at the Stomach.
Vegetlne Is not a stimulating hitters which cre
ates a hctlllous appetite, hut a gentle tonic, which
assists nature to restore tho stomach to a healthy
Female Weakness.
Vecettne acti directly upon the causes of tbee*
complaints. It invigorates and strengthens tbs
whole system, acts apou tbo secretive organs,' and
allays Inflammation.
General Debility.
Tn this complaint the {rood effects of the Vege*
ttnv are realised Immediately after commencing to
tako it; an debility denote# deficiency of tbs
blood, and Vogctloo acts directly upon toe blood.
H. E. STEVENS, Boston, Mass.
rn soap*
A Beautiffer of the Complexion.
It renders tho Cutiolo Healthful, Clear,
and Smooth, and is tho best possible sub*
stitute for expensive Sulphur Baths. It
will heal Ulcers and Bores.
persons employing it have no need tore*
sort to Sulphur Springs for bathing purposes.
11 is a dtwiimblo DISINFECTANT ofCLOTH*
INU or BED LINEN, and a capital remedy
and preventive o( Uhnuxlous or Contagious
DUranrs. It Is also vuluablu aa an Injection.
As uu adjunct of the TOILET, it la far mure
dcsirahlu than any cosmetics.
yield to Its Influence; and It Is the very best
soap to shave with, leaving the skin smooth
It also ERADICATES DANDRUFF. The article
Is endorsed by the Medical fraternity.
OTTbo popularityofths
Tkucum naa caused sev
eral counterfeit, poor, sad
werf/ifee* tmiutlona.
obUlu only
with the name of tbs pro*
prietors on the Govern*
went stamp atlacUed to
each box. Hold every*
where,only In boxes, at
{The larger ehtapttt,)
by all Drusglats.
25 cts. a Cate.
Scales 10 o.
Seat by Vail Fnpii
All respectable
Druggists, Fancy
Goods Dealers
and Grocers
keep on baud
and will on de
mand (or tteup*
ply tho genuine.

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