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MET DEATH AT LAST.
LI.« Hotly Of Samuel Lavner, or Chlcaro, Impound "el,1 ,i"ier il ce" 'tr,,|ce J»*e»r l7,t W Work of Hubber Pipes Thrnugt Wf« Whs jYr Sustained—Eud of ,.,i--rk:ible Career. «t-» Aug. 22.—A myste. i-imis tragedy took place at Little Falls iterduy morning, which may be either a I murder or suicide. T1,e Ihridfis nml body of a mat Iut tvvciity-livo years old, and wel1 iL'cd, was found under the Morris Canal near by marks o£ a struggle hn tlic road, and evidence of the bodj Mving dossed under the bridne. I in tree neur the spot was foimd hanging If the branches a live chambered revolver, *1 (m the ground a coat and waistcoat A I bullet-''0^1* was discovered in the stomact nf the man, and, when extracted, corre "inMi'led exactly with the caliber of the re^ vulver, one chamber of wiiicli was empty. In the pocket of the coat was found th following letter: •iniriist My name la Sam Lamer. 1 I ,,i'6i rim away from murders. It I wilt dide, ikiisc *cn(1 my,body to my home, to Chlcagc I Fi Nil Canal st to Mr Lapkowlcli. I sim l.iivner. a Hebrew. please send a letter to my friend to CbicAinx I to Mr Lapkowich. The deceased had a rubber tube in his tlnoat through which he breathed. On his head and under his arms were found cubes which contained the holy scroll. The cubes are those worn by orthodox Jews. A theory in regard to the case is that he com mitted suicide, and threw the pistol awaj after lie shot himself. On the other hand it is believed that he was pursued by some one who wanted to take his life and that the letter was short as it was too dark for hire I to write. A pistol shot was heard at 10:5C I yesterday morning by residents near the I scene of the tragedy. I CHICAGO, Aug. 22.—Samuel Lavner was [a Roumanian Jew, the story of whose es cape from death at the hands of the brig amis of his country has occasioned mud wonder among the medical fraternity and brought him great notoriety in the news papers of this country about two years ago. lie was silOt and stabbed a number of times Slid Ins throat cut fiotn ear to ear, severing the windpipe, lie was then hanged to a tree where he remained two days. When found life was not yet extinct, and lie was taken to a hospital, where he lay seven years. While in this helpless condi tion one of his people, who claimed that his daughter had been secretly married to Lav uer, took possession of a valuable wine gulden belonging to him. The father- in law refused to give up possession of the property, claiming that he had kept it iu repair and had held it long enough to give liim a title to it. Lavner came to this country about nineteen wonrfis ago, and exhibited himself to medical colleges and societies, from which he derived quite a suin of money, which he claimed amounted to $28,300. When he landed in this country he had twenty-six tubes in his. body where ho had been wounded. His wife refused to come to America, and legal proceedings were in stituted by him at Washington for a sepa ration. Some sort of a settlement was had liy which the property was divided and a divorce granted, the father-in-law being re quired to give bonds for SUU.OOO. Lavner came to Chicago about three months ago, and stopped with L. Lapko wicli, 531 Canal street, nearly nine weeks. Two weeks ago last Sunday he started for New York to get the §113,000, he said, which the Roumanian Consul at that city had for him. The 828,300 had been de liosited in a savings bank at Erie, Pa. The bank had failed, but Lavner se cured all but Si,050 by compromise with the stockholders on his journey to New York. His friends in this city say he wrote that he had been assaulted at Waverly, N. Y., and he had become pos sessed or the idea that his father-in-law \vas Lseuking his life, and that murderers were ljursuing him. Letters from unknown par ities stated that he was in a hospital from I this assault, but nis letters said lie was a captive in the hands of his enemies. A dis ))uteh was received by the daughter of Mr. Lupkowich yesterday from one F. G. New comb, stating that Lavner had been stabbed, but saying nothing about his death. The lady never heard of the sender of the dispatch, and regarded it as bogus. She said lie was perfectly sane while here, buc the remarkable nature of his statements in dicate insanity. Whether he had received the large sums of money he claimed to have received or in expectation, his friends do not know, or whether they were the imag inings of a disordered mind. This is the story as related by Mr. Lapkowich's daugh ter from statements made by Lavner while at her father's house. His friends incline to the theory of murder by the Koumanian fath er-in-law or his emissaries. Lavner wrote that he had seen his father-in-law, who had come to New York about a week before. Lavner was but twenty-seven years old, and expected soon to return to Chicago, where lie believed skillful medical attention would lead to his entire recovery. With the pros lied of a life of ease and physical health before him, his friends think he can not have taken his own life. SCHLEY CONFIRMS THE STORY. His Official Report Declares that the Hod ies were Deuuded of Fleah* NKW YOUK, Aug. 22.—The Secretary of the Navy and the Secretary of War were ia consultation yesterday at the navy yard, Brooklyn, with Commander Schley, concern ing the Greely relief expedition. From tliem the following statement relative to the re cent report of the treatment of the bodies of the dead of the Greely party, is derived: From the revelations "made" by exposing some of the bodies, inferences hud been drown that incisions had been made in all the oodies. and that portions of the liesh had been used either for food or for bait for catching shrimps. The following authentic extract from Commander Schley's renort, now beintr prepared for the Secretary of thu f'ivy, shows a portion of the remains to hava wen so reated, but that those of Lieutenant ij'ckwood. Serjeant Israel, Sergeant Linn, rivatc Scl.neidcr, Sergeant Ooss and Esrjui "ntiix Christiansen were absolutely whole and untouched. The following is the extract: "In preparing1 the bodies of t'no dead for u'Hiispoi tation in alcohol to St. Johns, it was 'omul that the bodies of six of them (Lisiuen aiii Kislingliury, Sergeant Jowell, Private "lustier. Private Henry, Private Ellis and •-eijreaiit Halston) had been cut and the Ucsliy Paris removed to greater or less extent. All was other bodies were intact," Hendricks' Letter of Acceptance. 1-NDIAXAPOLIS, Ind., Aug. 21.—The fol lowing is a copy of cx-Governor Thomas A. Hendricks' letter of acceptance of the Dem ocratic nomination for the Vice-Presidency: 'MuAN'AI'OI.IS, Intl., Aug. UO.—O'entkmiM: Have the honor to acknowledge the receipt your communication notifving me of my ""''nation by the Democratic Convention i!, ,V*1'°"eo as a candidate for the otlico 'co-President of the United States. May 'epeat what said on another occasion '"t "it is a nomination which I had neither "peeled nor desired, and yet 1 recognize and "I'preeiato the high honor done me by the ,,''"vention." The choice of such a body, //"ounccd with such unusual unanimity, accompanied with so generous an ex of esteem and conlidencought to in !V( tl" merely personal desires and I'lerences of my own. It is, also, from a cp hx-nse of public duty that 1 now ill '')ri l'le nomination, and shall abide •im -iiKMit of my countrymen. I have ex lii!. wit''care the declaration of princi- whf,.k'""Pted by the convention, a copy of an submitted to me. ami in their sum tli' 5 J5Uince 1 sumo* heartily indorse and approve am, gentleman, your obedient ft! fW'-Tr 'Signed T. A. Hii.vomcKS. \i William F. Vilas, Chairman: ti. ''as M. Holt, Secretary, and others of Com'-".amittce ol' the National Democrat!# SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY. In^w?na?y *"*"1 Russia are both push. (In Jtcew.process in shot making wil? current'•' ^tal1 towers- A strong on "-a 40~000 firintTy.tin ^anapolis makes sten lnd? bUtter dishe3 aQd too nnm erS W.000 ayear' besides other things too numerous to mention. Cleveland concern has cone-to ri?on-°in a ^mouthpiece for the tele 7 lc.h a whlsper £5 ZSt" f. can be dis. tlansnntted and perfect secrecy ~Tl'e Petrified forests of Arizona have been purchased by a companj Making the wood into tables, ana other ornamental articles. It is ,to-be driving onyx from the mar ket, beinw susceptible of a much highei lierald a lnore durable.—Chicagc ~7T!|c making of wood flour, which is similar to wood pulp, is the chief in dustry in the Catskill Mountains, New 1 ork, and it bids fair to demoralize th« forests. It was first manufactured in the Catskills about nine years ago, and now over twenty mills are in full blast —-Albany Journal, —A German engineer has obtained letters patent on a device for building mine shafts and bridge piers upon quicksands. His methodt says a cor respondent, is to introduce pipes into the quicksand and pump through them a freezing mixture by which the entire mass of quicksand is frozen solid, when it may be worked through with no more diflicuhy than a stratum of rock. —The business of making wooden houses in the United' States for custom sale is stimulated by a brisk demand for thosejjrotfucts in Brazil. .Several laiv,e shipments have been made to Tiio Janeiro, and they yere all sold soon after their arrival. Fifteen hundred of them have already been erected in the new city of Plata, the new capital of the province of- Buenos Ayres.—Chi cago Times. —Edison, the inventor, has made the follow'no- prediction: 'As to the changes which will bo efi'ected by electricity within fifty years in the city of New York, 1 would say that I believe «leo trieity will propel the cars of the street and elevated roads, light the city with in and without its buildings, furnish power for all purposes, work telephones and burglar alarms, deliver the opera, convey parcels, detect and signal tires, operate tire engines, ana possibly dis place animal locomotion for vehicles.— N. J". Still. —Dr. Garugie, a physician of Bir mingham, England, is the inventor oi :»J artificial sponge which Las excited a good deal of interest among the Paria surgeons. It is made of cotton, ren dered absorbent and treated with anti aeptics. A sponge the size of a walnut will absorb water until it reaches the dimensions of a cricket ball. One of its most important advantages is cheap ness this quality makes it unnecessary to use it more than once, so that "sponge infection" becomes an easily obviated evil. —A committee of sclentilic gentlemen in Ohio has issued an appeal to persons in that State having knowledge of pre historic earthworks, fortifications, mound.} or burial places in their neigh borhoods, to send information to them, that the plaees may be visited and ex plored by employes of the Ethnological Hureau. All articles found in such ex ploration, they say, will be deposited in the museum of the Smithsonian In stitution, and be.-ome the property of the United States, and be a.cessible without expense to all students of Amer ican ethnology. Faosimile casts of all specially interesting finds will be de posited in some central museum in Ohio. PITH AND POINT. —Dc pusson what doan' talk notHin' but slang doan' think nothin' but slang. —Arkansaw Traveller. —A female orator says that women have more courage than men. True, they will never attack a harmless mouse. They even get upon chairs t/ avoid hurting him. —How foolish most of our proverbs are! For instance, it. is said that a straw shows which way the wind blows, when everybody knows it is the wind which shows wliich way the straw blows.— Troy Times. —A New Orleans dressmaker allows her girls to cultivate her garden during their noonday rest. There's nothing mean about that dressmaker. Some people make their help lie idle for an entire hour in the middle of the day.— Boston Transcrip'. —Waiter—"What will you have. Miss?" Customer (looking over the restaurant bill of fare)—"Permit me to cogitate. In the correlation of forces it is a recognized property of atomi1 Waiter (shoius ai-ross the hali to head server)— "Baked beans for one."—Phil adelphia Call. —A Pennsylvania oil operator, with a mint of money, is advertising for a wife. Strange state of affairs, surely, when a rich man has to advertise for a wife, and an impecunious count with nothing but a velvet coat and a ficti tious title can take his pick of the pret tiest.—Philadelphia Call. —Only wanted to Know: "Tell mo this." he sott'y murmured, "Do you love me true.'" Am! she unswei-oii, shyly blushing, "Love you'/ yt.s, I iio." Turninsr then his crlnnco upon hor, Iroleninlv ami slo--v: '•Thanks,'' ho answer •]. nuscntly. "I only wislKil 10 know." "I would like to ask you to take some ice-cream, dear, he said, looking hesitatingly in the window of a saloon '•but after that disastrous affair in Brooklyn a few days ago I am afraid to." and He made an attempt to forgo ahead. "\Vhat at air was that, Georo-e?" she asked, holding him back with both hands. 'Why, over 150 peo ple were poisoned from a single freezer." "It must have been terrible. Still, George, dear, there is a possibil itv of our escaping with our lives, and if "we do die"—here the heroic girl gavo ijun a look of love unutterable—"we Will die together."— Chicago Tribum. HOME AND FARM. —Nervous spasms are usually liered by a little salt taken into the mouth and allowed to dissolve.—C/uca go Journal. —For sheep losing their wool th« Country Gentleman recommends bath ing with saltpeter water, one ounce to he quart. —A strong solution of bicarbonate of soda (baking soda), taken frequently, a reliable remedy for diarrhaal troubles, particularly those arising from acidity of the stomach.—Ex chanqe. —To press flowers place them be tween two sheets of new blotting paper. Place a heavy weight upon them and let them remain for two or three weeks. They may be fixed to paper by strong gum arabie.—N. Y. Graphic. —To remove mildew from linen, rub the spots with soap scrape chalk over it and rub it well lay it on the grass, in the sun as it dries wet it a little it will come out with two applications.— Detroit ost. —To wash black lace, carefully sponge the lace with green tea, and wind around a bottle to dry. By fill ing the bottle with warm water it will dry more quickly. Don't put near the fire, or it will have a rusty appearance. —The Household. —Tea Cake: Three-quarters of a pound of batter, one pound of sugar, one pound of flour, eight eggs. Cream the butter and sugar together add a handful of flour and two eggs, then an other handful of flour and eggs, and so on until all the ingredients are mixed together. Beat well each time and base in a one pound mold.—Detroit Free Press. —The best of housewives sometimes find that their canned peaches are flavorless, in which case they will do well to put them in a dish with thin slices of orange and sprinkle with powdered sugar. After an hour's standing the mixture will be delicious.—Boston Globe. —To insure success in making a gooseberry pie, stew the berries in as little water as it is possible to use when the berries begin to be tender mash them with a spoon then you will preserve the richness of the juice, and will not ha?e to throw any of it away. Sweeten with light brown sugar and bake with two crusts.—Albany Journal. —Eat only such things as agree with you, and not too much at a time, By heeding the warnings of your stomach many doctor bills and even undertak ers, too, may be avoided. Give children plenty of milk and bread, graham or oatmeal crackers and good, ripe fruit. They will not only thrive on this diet, but keep healthy. —Potato Pudding: Peel and boil six good-sized potatoes when quite soft, drain and wash them through a colan der stir to a cream a quarter of a pound of butter, three-*,uarters of sugar, add the potatoes, beaten yelk of live eggs and half a pint of milk or cream: beat the mixture until very light, flavor with one grated nutmeg, a wine-glass of brandy and of wine, stir iu the whites of the eggs whipped to a froth, pour in a buttered pudding-dish, and bake a half hour. Servo hot or cold.—N. Y. Times. Our Precocity. We live at high pressure now com pared with the 'life of a generation of two ago, and require a ditt'erent food mental and material. One very notice able effect of this high pressure is what our fathers would have called "pre cocity." Young people ripen now very much earlier than they did. Tneyripea earlier, and, what is more, they retain their vigor later. A man of sixty now adays is generally active and alert. He often plays lawn tennis and cricket, and entirely refuses to be relegated to fogydom. We begin life earlier, and in spite of this increased tax upon strength the stature of the race" in creases. A woman who was considered to be exceptionally tall in the last gen eration is now out topped half a dozen times in the course of a morning's walk in town, and there are few pleasanter or more striking sights than to stand in Waterloo station on a Summer after noon and watch the streams of sun burned, straight-limbed, athletic young men coming through from their city offices to the river and cricket fields. Follow them down to their homes in the beautiful environs in Lon don see them get into their outriggers to practice lor a racc, the training for which means severe labor and rigid ab stinence for weeks see them get on to their tricycles for a run of twenty or thirty miles after the labors of the day go to the tennis ground, and see young men and young women amusing them selves with a pastime that tries both mind and muscle, and the charge ot "softness" of living seems to take, a different aspect.—All the Year Mound. Keep the Weeds Down. Do not wa't for the corn and the Eut otatoes to get large and strong, as soon as the rows can be seen, the cultivator should be set at work. Delay at this gives the weeds time to get a strong staud and a deep rooting, when it will be much more difficult to destroy them. The time to hoe is just before the weeds make an appearance. This applies to lield and garden alike. Then there are no weeds to trouble, and all that is called for is to simply stir the surface of the ground. This is an easy and simple operation compared with the tearing out ancl destroying a matted growth of deep rooted weeds. The modern practice of substituting the horse and implement for the former hand work is based on this early atten tion to tl:e fields. If the fields were deeply stirred and properly tixed be Jfore the planting, no deep working is called for in the hoeing. A stirring oi the siu-frce only, done early and often, is all that is culled for. No neglect oi delays are admissible at this time. The farmer must be prompt and active if he would keep ahead of his M'ork and ahead of the weeds. This will be found much the cheaper course in the cad. Less work is required, the land will be cleaner, and crops will be heavier.— Maine Farmer. —The first torp'do-boat ever known was launched in New Tork harbor in 1770'.—A'. Y- tSmt- High Frteed Batter. Dairymen of ton wonder how their mor« favored competitors Ret such high prices tor their butter the year round. It ia by •Jways having a uniform gilt-edged arti cle. To put the "gilt edge" on, when the pastures do not do it, they use Wells, Richardson & Co.'s Improved Butter Col OT. Every butter maker can do the same. Bold everywhere and warranted as harm less as salt, and' perfect in operation. A WOMAN of Greenwood, Ma., is reported to be cutting her fourth set of teeth. Why, what's the matter? Don't they fltf—Bur hngtou Free Press. FAVORABLE weather for hay»making— When it rains pitchforks. Skinny Men. "Wells'Health Renewer" re stores health and vigor, cures Dyspepsia,$1. A CIRCUS poster may not OWE A be particularly aristocratic, but whan you find one Ke»«raUy stuck up. FOUR-IN-HAND—The ton Courier. it i9 THE old custom requiring saleswomen in dry and fafacy goods stores to stand all day long without rest or relief is being superseded by more humane rules in many of our leading business houses. Lydia E. Pinkham'g Vegetable Compound is highly praised by those who have not yet been freed from the old necessity for constant standing and is a genuine blessing in ev ery such case, as well as to the tired-out housekeeper who must be on hor feet all day, codfish will eat seven herring in one week. That is the reason a codfish diet «wc|s a man so thirsty.—JVew York Jour "Rough on Corns." IBe. Ask tor it Com plete cure,hard or soft corns,warts,bunions. XEKKIE: "My doggie has a twenty-dol lar blknkot." Tommy: "That's nuffln my dotgie has got fleas."—Brooklyn Times. LIVERVND KIDNEYTROUBLES, dyspepsia, indigestibu and rheumatism,succumb read ily to Hcbs and Malt Bitters. They regu late the bowels, and have no equal as a tonic. Ask your druggist for them. In wiping a child's nose, be exceedingly careful to| leave the nose.—Bill Nye, ill Opinion. A DESPONDENT person ought never to eat blue fish.—Boston Post. "Bough on'Coughs,"15o., at Drupgists. Com plete euro CcAighs, Hoarseness, Sore Throat. A TOPER'snose is like a drowning man's, because he kan't keep it above water.— N. Y. Dial. THE groat blood purifier" is what Hops and Malt Bitters have been very properly called. Tuey are compounded from hops, malt, and other well-known curatives. Give them a trial and be convinced. HANG your watch around your neck when you go in bathing you will lose time if you don't.—Lowell Citizen. You have no right to pick a photogra pher's pocket even if he has pict-ures. Mother Swan's Worm Syrup," for fev erishness,worms,constipation,tasteless. 25e A DOOR is sometimes a jar and an earth quake always is.—Lowell Courier. Glenn's Sulphur Soap Is a common remedy for skin diseases. Hill's Hair Dye, black or brown, 50c. WHEN a Frenchman kisses his girl he does it on her forehead. No wonder the French demand that the bang must go. Buchu-paiba." Quick, complete cure, all annoying Kidney and Urinary Diseases, $1. piano duet.—Bos' THE increasing sales of Piso's Cure at tests its claim as the best cough remedy. TALK about-babies but then, we n«rer indulge in small talk.—Chicago Sun. THE MARKETS. Patents NEW YORK, August 25. 75 7 15 00 5 00 *10 50 70 & fi 20 15 (i 35 89J4® »1 85 (Tq LIVE STOCK—Cattle Sheep Hogs FLOTJU—Good to choice WHEAT—No. a Red No. 2 Spring COKN :.... OATS—Western Mixed ltVH POitK—Mess LAUD—Steam CHEESE wool.—Domestic CHICAGO. BEEVES—Extra Choice Good Medium Butchers' stock Inferior Cattle HOGS—Live—Good to Choice. SHEEP BU'JTEU—Creamery Sprinjr Patents POTATOES 1 00 1 40 POKK—Mess lit (JO ©19 50 LAKD—Steatn 7 55 7 60 LUM1JEH— (ft, 31 50 Common Dressed Siding:.. 13 00 (ft, GAIN Health anyjappiness. ^2 DO AS OTHERS Y®CMR HAVE DOME. Are your Kidneys disordered? "Kidney Wort brought me from my grave, it ere, after 1 had been given up by IS beat do Detroit.'* were, after 1 had been given up by 13 beat it. W, Iteveraux, Uechauic, Ionia, Mich. Are your nerves weak? "Kidney- Wort cured me from nervous wcaknem* arc., after I was not expected to livo.V—Mrs. H. M. B. Goodwin, Ed, Christian Monitor. Cleveland, O. Have you Bright's Disease? "Kidney-wort cured nte when my water was just like chalk and then like blood." Frank Wilson, Peabody, lla». Suffering from Diabetes !Kidney»Worfcistnemo8fc successful remedy I hare ercr used* Gives almott immediate relief." Dr. Phillip C. Ballou, Monkton, Vt. Have you Liver Complaint? "Kidney-wort cured mo of chronic Liver Diseases after 1 prayed to die." Heniry Ward, iato CoL 69th Nat. Guard, N. T. Is your Back lame and aching? "Kidnoy-Wort, (1 bettte) cured me when I was so Uine I had to roll out of bed." C. H. Tallinago, Milwaukee, Wis. Have you Kidney Disease? "Kidney-Wort mado me nound*ln liver and kidneys after years of unsuccessful doctoring. Its worth "Kidney-wort mado me sounenn liver and kidneys $10 a box."—Sam'l Hodges, Williamstown, West Va. Are you Constipated? "Kldney*Wort causes easy evacuations and cored me after 10 years use of other medicines." Nelson Falrchlld, St. Albans, Tt. Have you Malaria? "Kidney-Wort has done better than any other I a remedy ,vo ever used in my practice." Dr. K. K. my pri ClarK, South Hero, Vt. Are you Bilious? "Kidney-Wort has done me more good than any other remedy I have ever taken." Mrs. J. T. Galloway, Elk flat, Oregon. Are you tormented with Piles? "Kidney-Wort ptnuancntiu cured me of bleeding piles. Dr. w. C. Kline recommended it to me." Geo. H. Horst, Cashier H. Bank, Hyeratown, Pa. Are you Bheumatism racked Ladies, are you suffering? "Kidney-Wort cured me of peculiar troubles of several years standing. Many friends use and praise it." Mrs. EL Lamoreaux, Isle La Motto, Vt. If you would Banish Disease and gain Health, Take Ki0Ne^«OR"F THB BLOOD CLEANSBR. THE MARROW ESCAPE Of a Massachusetts Engineer—Timely Warning of Mr. John Spencer* Bareasta master of B. A. B. B* Sleep after fatigue, and health after disease, are two of the swecttsst experiences known to man. Fourteen years is along time in which to sullcr, yet Mr. Peter Lawler, of Dalton, Mass., hud led a miserable life for that period through the presence of stone in the blad* der. That he sought In all directions for a euro Is an almost superfluous statement, lie did obtain tempo rary relief, but nothing more. Last January ho callcd on Dr. David Kennedy, of Rondout, K. T., who said, after examination: "Mr. Lawler. you have stone In the bladder. Wo will first try DS. DAVID KmEDT' S FAVOKITS KEMEOT be fore risking an operation." A few days later the fol lowing-letter passed through the Rondout post-office: Dear DALTON,Mass., Dr. Kennedy—The Dr. Kennedy—Dear Friend: Dalton, U1WH 32 CATAHHH Sfi'/S C2i!i 34 71 @19 00 8 0254 13 45 WFEVERJ^' 7 00 6 75 0 40 5 75 4 50 85 0 5a 6 (10 4 75 2 50 1 50 2 25 5 00 0 75 3 00 4 30 16 13 13J4© Good to Choice Dairy EGGS—Fresh Ft') OK—Winter 5 00 1 4 50 5 1 Hurley. No. 3 63 03 BltOOM CORN— Green Hurl 31 50 FJoorin-r 20 00 Oiiii'i (K) Common Boards 13 00 @l(i 00 Fencing 13 (10 mi 50 J-nth 3 30 3 60 Shingles 10 3 00 EAST LIBEim r.3 CATTLE—Best 56 sr. 6 75 Fair to Goml 5 35 6 00 HOGS—Yorkers 15 Gft 0 -J5 lJliiladel|)ltius (i 80 11 SHEEP—Host 4 00 O 4 35 Common 3 00 Gj» 3 00 BALTIMORE. CATTLE—Best $0 35 fi 75 Medium 4 oa t. 5 00 HOGS 7 5'J 9 110 SHEEP—Poor to Choice iS 00 a 4 50 GERMlAEDf FOR x*^xisr. E S [Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica Ijonitago, Backache, Headache, Toothache, .gore Throat Swellings, Sprains, Braises, Bunts* Scalds, Frost Blics, rAnd AH Other BOD3XY PAINS and ACHES. ld by Druggists and Dealers everywhere. Fifty Cent* abottle. Directions in 11 Language*. TITE^CHAKLES A. VOGE1..ER CO., ^Successorsto A. VOCKLEB ACO.J Baltimore,Hd.,U,S,A. 27,1882. Mr. Peter Lawler has been a resident of this town for the past seventeen years, and in our employ for fifteen, and in all these years he has been a good and respected citizen of the town and community. He has had some chronic disease to our knowledge for most of-the rime, but now claims be, and is, in ap parent good health. CIIAS.to O. BKOWX, Pres.' DALTOUT,Mass., June 9,38S4. Thinking you might like to hear again from an old patient, I am going to write you. It is now (3W years sluce first I went to see you. As I told you tlien I was troubled with Kid ney Disease for about 15) years, and had (7) of the best doctors to be found. But I received only tem porary relief until I visited you and commcnccd tak ing your FAVOKIT£ REMEDY. I continue taking the Remedy according to your directions and cousider myself a well man. Very gratefully yours, PSTSB LAWLSH. Onr letter of April 27,1882, holds good so far as Mr. Lawler's testimony is conccrncd regarding h!a health. Cots. O. BBOWS._ June 9,1SS4. HAY-FEVER. For twenty-live years I have been se verely afflicted with Hay-Fever. "Willie suf fering intensely I was induced to try Ely's Cream Balm, and the effect was marvelous. It enabled me to per form my pastoral duties without the slightest inconvenience, and I have escaped a return I nf-EEVER 21 18 lt}4 75 at druggists: 60cts. by mail. lOcts. ELY 5 (K) 00 5 50 GHA1N—Wheat, No. 3 77? i© 777s Corn, No. a 63! 53 Outs, No. 3 34 35 ltye. No. 3 5ti!4 Buos., Druggists, I IT IS NOT CUKE ALL, hu as A tonic and health renewer, -3L and for Blood and Skin Diseases, and troubles de pendent on impure or impoverished blood, Swift's Specific is without a rival. *My baby six months old broke out with some kind of skin humor, and after being treated five months by my family physician, was given up to die. The drug gist recommended Swift's Specific, and the result was na gratifying as It was miraculous. My child soon got well, all traces of the disease is gone, and he is as fat is a pig." J. J. K.IUKLAND, "I Have Suffered!" With ever}- disease imaginable for the last three years. Our Druggist, T. J. Anderson, recommending "Hop Bitters" to me, I used two bottles! Am entirely cured, and heartily recom mend Hop Bitters to every one. J. IX Walker, Buckner, Ma I write this as a Token of the ereat appreciation I have of your Hop Bitters. I was afflicted With inflammatory rheumatism I I 111 For nearly Seven years, and no medicine seemed to do me any Good! II Until I tried two bottles of your Hop Bit ters, and to my surprise I ain as .well to-day as ever I was. I hope "You may have abundant success" "In this great and" Valuable medicine: Anyone I wishing to know more •bout my cure? Can learn by addressing me, E. M. Williams, 1103 16th street, Washington, D. C. ——I consider your Remedy the best remedy in existence For Indigestion, kidney —Complaint "And nervous debility. I have just" Returned "From the south in alruitless search for health, and find that your Bitters are doing me mora Good I Than anything else A month ago -was extremely "Emaciated 111" And scarcely able to walk. Now I am Gaining strength I and "Flesh I" And hardly a day passes but what I am complimented on my improved appearance, and it is all due to Hop Bitters I J. Wickliffe Jackson, —Wilmington, Del. 1^7 None genuine without a bunch of green Hops on the white label. Shun all the vile, poi sonous stuff with "Hop" or "Hops" in their name. "THE BEST 18 THE CHEAPEST." SAW EABfflBiy EG THRESHERS,! MILLS, bNulNfcOH^Pow^ ror I sections and purposes.) Write for Free Pamphlet a nJ Prices to The Aultman & Taylor Co., Mansfield, Ohio. EDUCATIONAL. coir Fall Term w' .FOE Feb. 6. passed two gravel stones, and am doing nicely now. OP LAW. address CJT. CLARA day after I came homo I FJCTEBLAWLER. Dr. Kennedy now has tbo stones at his office, and they arc sufficiently formidable to Justify the claim that KENXtBt'8 FAYOB1TI3 UEML£UY is the leading specific for stone in the bladder. In his letter Mr. Lawler mentions that FAVOBlTE BESfEDV also cured him of rheumatism. Xho subjoined certificate Its own s'-ory: OLDtells Bsnssntns MILLS, DALTOX, Mass., April Chicago, 111. The IU begin September 2i. For circular, H. BOOTH. Chicago, 111. I EARN TELEGRAPHY, or SHORT-HANS ani I Ulin TYPE-WRITING HERE, Situations fur Lnislicd. Address VAIJKNTINK Jancbville, Wis. Ulieif! The Hershey School of Musical Art, KnliwIU Chicago. 111. thorough instruction in all branches of Vocal and Instrumental Music. Send for circular. II. CLAKENCE EDDY. General Director. CHICAGO ATHEH. September. XI teach ers employed. Day and Evening Classes. English branches, Free-Hanu and Mechanical Drawing, Short hand, Business School, Languages, Music, Elocution. BETTIE STUART INSTITUTE, Family. Day aiuf*Idfng ^chool 'hw Young Ladles. Full Course Thorough Instruction. Send for Catac logue to MRS* M. McKEE HOMES, Springfield, 111. ACADEMY Is magnificently situated in the southern part of Wisconsin. I'upils arriving at* the stations Dubuque, East Dubuque or Galena, ilU may telephone to Academy for conveyance. tlier particulars apply for catalogue. ST. CLARA'Sfur*For ACADEMY, Sinslbawa Mound* Grant CoM "Wis. RAIIiROAD GAZETTE. A. Journal nfTnintiiortiiefon, Engineering and Railroad Xewn. Published at 73 Broadway, New York. breeders* use, price $1.00 by mail, $1*20. Circulars sent FREE. I. S. JOHNSON & CO., Boston, Mass. Minden, Rusk County, Texas. Our Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free :o applicants. THB SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Drawer 3. Atlanta, Ga. N. Y. Office, 159 W. 23d St., between 6th and 7th Aves. Philadelphia Qfllee, 1205 Chestnut St. To prevent and cure all 44 Skin Diseases," and to secure a white* and beautiful Complexion* use BEESQM'Sss- VomHs Aliuii Satpktt Soap. Sold by Druggists. One cake will be sent on receipt eeuts to uny address. WM. DKEVDOPPEL. Manufacturer, 208 North '/rout Street, Philadelphia, Pft- iuuiijuai, 87 CT and most economical LaundnrSoap for Washing, especially Merino, woolens ami *...irv»rf«,i*t aud eatni: .k»*s clothe ..'lulvM-garments (cleans and sweet is »«ap. DREYDdPPEL'S Sold by all wholesale grocers aud first-class retailers. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR, Moles. Warts, Freckles, Moth Patches, Eruptions, Scars,andallDisfigurements nn.4 tmnnKfruirlfiininC 4lu Vaioa. Ilnmlil and Imperfections of the Facet Hands and Feet, and their treatmenuby lr» fTohu It. Woodbury, 37 K. Pearl St., Albany. N. Y. Send 10c. for book. CANCER W S I E Established, 1872 Incorporated, IfifO. For the Cure of Cancers. Tumors, Ulcers, Scrofula AND SKJ.VJ A DAY Often jffade! attack, wai. T. Sample bottle by mail Owego, N. Y. It is a well-known fact that most of the I Horse and Cattle Powder sold in this coun-1 try is worthless that Sheridan's Condi I tion Powder is absolutely pure and very! I valuable. Nothing on Earth will (make hens lay like Sheridan's! '/i 1 3 8 Fine Green 5 Inferior 0'/, & Machines lilade to Run by Hand or Steam Power, fiend for Catalogue. Address CARP., I Presbyterian Pastor, Elizabeth, N.J. Ely's Cream Balm is a remedy based upon a correct diagnosis of this disease and can be depended upon. 50cts. vsx. LOOMIS & NYMAN, Condition Powder* Dose, one teaspoonful to each pint of food. It will also prevent and cure AUAI ETDA Hog Cholera, &c. Sold everywhere, or sent by mail for IVI\EI!I VNVLHMIINF without the OF BLOODOISKASES, ase of knife or Loss and little pain. For INFORMATION, CIRCULARS AND BEFERKNCBS, ADDRCSS SR. F. L. POND, Aurora* Kane Co** 111* CBK?WTFFLK ALFELSE FJUIS. Beat Cough Syrup. Tastes good. jUse in time. Sold by dromrigU.'! arerogra with the Famous TIFFIN Boring Wells Is'Very Profitable! $25 iT$40 TIFFIN, 0 NE"W LAWS Officer*' pay from 9 commissions Deserters rcllev- i'd Pensions and increase* experience I9years success or no fee. Write for circulars and laws, A. W. MoCOUMlCK & SON, Cincinnati, Ohio. 25 cents in stamps. Also furnished in large cans, for Fast Potato Digging SENT 60 Days TestTriai. THE MONARCH POTATO DIGGER Saves rxvs Tivzfl v.ovEHitscostyearly, to every farmer. Guar* anteed to Dig Six Hundred DJBpatients Bushels aDayl Write postal card for FREE elegantly illustrated Catalogue, in Six Brilliant Colors, that cost us $2000 to publish. Monarch Manufacturing Co., cH?cAco.?Li:. nunnutn Genlto-XJrlnary, Skin, and Diseases liHKIiralln of TIME. Women treated exclusively at Metlical fllOC AOCv League 177 So. Clark St., Chicago. Chartered by lilaif ABNCA the State of Illinois "to furnish re- UlUbnUhV liabie medical service at the least possible cost." We take no case if we can not. euro it. We want no failures. Accommodations for patients in the city, or treated by letter. For circulars address N'UGEXT, Pres., 177 S.<p></p>ST0GKIN8S ELASTIC HAIR Clark St., lioom 1. Vor enlarged veins, swollen limbs, weak joints. ctc» made to order Send for directions for measurement. SSlAKf tfc SMITH, Chicago, HI. NIERIFT ffilr —DOUBLE Barrel Breech XkBta 3-oadcrs,ReboundingLocks BJUlvUI uaScJiand Pistol Orip. with out Ut Viivl ^awBeompletc. Send for price list. C. K. Overbaugh & Co. 205&267 Broadway, Xew York. Wholesale retail. Send for price-list. OOCHIKKHHandO. ITHE.V C. D. AVigs made to order. K.BURXIIA.M, 11 State Street. Chicago. A. N. K.-A 993 TVUXTSXa TO ADVERTISERS, please say yc.ft sate the jtzivertiacuicttf ilt this paper.