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The Morning Democrat from Davenport, Iowa • 4

Davenport, Iowa
Issue Date:
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Mr. A. J. Whitney, left for Keokuk Ir.sf evening, whm he will make his office fof tho present. Klieriff Roti-'ker was in Cliicjio yesterday, to get glasses proper for his eye which hv ieen weak since his attack of malaria, lie was to bave returned last evening.

There is a first ln, a son, at Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hold.Mf'x, on 4th street bti-fwen 5th and 6th sveiines, Fred says ho expflfa to enter him in the Stars for next season. On Tuesday next tho United PnTbyte-rian Presbytery of Iwx'k Inland will hold its fall meeting with tho Ctxlar Creek congregation, ui Wkrrm couut v. The opening sermon will be pi'ewhed by the llev.

J. A. Gehrett of Port Byron. nnd enthusiastic audiences' WE DO NOT CLAIM that Tloon's 8AiwArii.l.A will cure awry. tliUiK.

but tUo lact thatontlie purity and vitality ot tho Wood depend the vigor and health of the whole ystcm. and that Ulwaa of vartowa klndt Is often only tho lp that na.uro tryhiB to remove tha disturbing cause, we are naturally to tho onrluri. Satamnedy that glv Ufa and vigor to tho blood, eradicate, and other In purltlc from tt, as Ilooo'a Siwatari.ia undouwadly does, roust be the mean, ot pre-ventlnK many diseases that would eeur without It ail benee the field of Ha on, and we are warranted In recommend I It for all e-SS the -vstem whh-h aro c.iuod ty aii tmaaturai of the blood. Why Suffer with Salt-Rheum Messrs. C.

I- Hood Lowell, Mass. -nth-men I was a (treat from aH-KlleurnVmy Hroba, "SS Ti akin wo. Id become ,1, clmp, crack 0, n. bleed and Itch H'tensely, Imljk could net help i nmk them woie At the lime I coin- dhwharped. and 1 med I ki.

Hum Willi linen cloths. ho tlslit t'V the heat of the oisesso Jim "if f2t.i"d over they would crack own it. iiiiif. Ilopiim manv others may leai ine U.a5i M.iillSiir.airlll ud roclve aa iuih.Ii bem-llt as I have, 1 am. mooiy No.

7 Droadway. Luwcll, Jan. 1. Hood's Sarsaparilla 1. soMbvdrocctst.

Price Jl, or sl for $5. greeted the grft play of Shook Collier in Lights o' Ijotiduti. The faithfulness of acting and the netting of seouery la mist superb, lho iHuupany have a fortune this play. Mext Friday tvemiig dou't forget the Rodman Itiilta? give one ft their charming parties. Bleur'a orchestra fimiirhea the music at these and tbe Armory hall is the place, with its splen did tloor nud plenty of room.

lhe funeral Mrs. Mary A. Stroehle, who died yesterday at the residence of her son, M. A. Gross, 1315 Sixth avenue, aged 77 jours, will lie held to-day at 2 p.

m. from the reeideneo as above. Sirs. Stroehle departed this life full of years, aud from old go. Captain C.

W. Durham of the United States steamer Gen. Barnard, is in the city to luake preparations to receive the senatorial committee, of whioh Gfiieral Loan is chairman, on the Mississippi river improvements, who will arrive this evening at 5:25. John Robson, au employment at the lower saw null had the little finger of his right hand cangbt between two truck and seriously iniured yesterday. He was taken to Dr.

Craig's office and the neecs sarv surgical aid rendered. A couple of week lameness will be tho extent of hit. injury. v'u. jl.

i. laeuut'ruoii, fn ii 1 of this district, was the gut-st ot Colonel Flagler vesterday, and made calls uiwm acquaintances iu the city- The general ia tho slauuch friend and supporter of the improvements on the island, uud is most strongly the friend of the Hennepin ca nal uud a Bock Island terminus. He left on the night traiu for Chicago. The charges and counter-cJiniges be tweet i Assistant lVt master General Hat ton and Charles K. Smith, of the I'hila delphia Press, are very likely to result iu a congressional iiiveiigation.

Mr. Smith in his last words has declared that Hatton's statement is not true. Mutton renews his charge, uud says that the cost of putting on extra trams in order to ac commodate Mr. Smith paper hys toeu considerably over $500,000, ard that the records of the department will show it The issue is sharply drawn and bitterly joined, and unquestionably the democratic house will not neglect to call for papers which Mr. Smith haa intimated have been suppressed.

Every tlavor that Dr. Price has made has the peculiar taste of tho fruit from which it is obtained, and are so true to nature that their use leaves nothing to le desired. We have yet to hear of the cook who has Uffd Dr. Pri-je's Special Flavoring Extracts, that was not delighted with them. For natural.tlavors, noue compare with Dr.

Price's!4 tT TO UODLh ariiiel Moap. aW I This soap is made from pure olive oil in tho oldest olive growing country in the world the enterprize of a mission society in Palestine. Although the Carmel Sou) is fragrant with a sweet odor, it is not scented by art. The materials liiug only sweet olive oil and soda, there is uo unwholesome matter to be covered up by perfumery. It is eo pure that it may be used with advantage for thu tooth.

Imported by F. B. Nicholas, 62 William street, N. sole agent for the United States. Sold by all first class druggists and grocers.

Finance and Commerce. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. 4 hieaico anil OiiCHtfO. OctofMT 27. WHEAT October; V3 tor NoviMnber: KS for Pre niht-r.

COKN -Iti1 tor October; 7 for November; 46-4 Hnked for lc inber. OATH-3J OctvtH-r; Novembers December. KVK 55. KAKLtV 1. hLAX NKKD WmsKKY Um-liHi ited.

POiih. Nominally. for October; for November; lu.S'J1,, for PiTf-miim-. 7.A1 for October; for November and Jjvcember. JVetv York Kraln and vl-Ooii.

New York. Oc totter WKKAT Higher r.n-1 Htromj No. 'Jrtd NoTeuj-ber 1.II74J.($; fur iieeei.ib.-r l.Mi.Vfcl.Il'; for January i.IUvil.W.4; for February l.U-jl.H?; for Miy 1.1'Jsi. "OiCN nnd quint. Mixed wetftern or canh r.2ift.5ii; future 5 57V OATS IliRlier

WeMorn 81HJ42. POICK Vi'inami ijuiet Ht ll.Vm tl.7a. LiAiU Better but uuiet nt 7.t2",. Iitenao litve Ktnek. CliiciiKO.

October 27. HiNJS Uee.eiiU lfl.lU). flow mid Hut? 2J lower; liulit 4.lof l.ttl, routili naekiuS.tlufc'l.K; hMvs liiK-k'riK in! ntmr 4.1DW .110. 1 rlXE ttwe-i pt 2.5UH. Kxo.Tte 6.75: tfooit to choice shipping fi.lO; umimiiu toittir 4 (Kir.4; IiiiuOhth 2 K'M S.U0; fitocker 8.ut 4.2i; Texan :t.KJr 4.1lt.

ft. l.ouiM t.iuiii uitfl f'rovtniou. hi. Liouik. October tli WHEAT -Hi(her ami fairly ective.

No. a red l.txi'4 for cah; tW.V for cober; l.UUfel.Unfc for November; 1.U3 for December; No. i red W3t feJ6. COKN Bettor but Blow. 44 1 for cash; iZ for November: 4 Hl for year.

OA 1 1 Firmer buttjow. for November aud i ear. KYK SO t)id. linclionged, at 5n 70. BU TTEK Firm; creamer 'ix2tlo; dairy 18 24c.

niOH weenie. FLAX-SliFD 1.84. HAY Firm. Frairie S.unClU.iO; timotUj 10JO(S 15.UJ. CO HN-ME AL 2.

SO. YHlttk.Y 1 14 MllnHuki'r tirain a ifiijwankee. October 27. WHEAT t'aph or October November M1; December COKN HiKberet 17. OATS Lower at.

27 ie. KYE Firm at MSU. -Lower at 61itlU4. k'roiiu s' Peoria. 111..

October 17. COKN Firmer. High mixed No. mixed OA 1 Ai live uud firm. No.

2 white SOgtl. WHISK. Firm at l.i5. DAVENPORT QUOTATIONS. Democrat Opfick.

October 27, 1883, FLOClt. RIPE HALTER. A TenneMee Train Robber to Dangle in Air November 23. Nearly Two Hundred liirairi 4iain- lers Arrested Last Sight. Judge McCoy, of Georgia, TaUi Plainly From the Bench on Kukluxing.

Mnadered and Thrown I'rnm a Train A Mnlrlde Xtartllnx ttim-rloMnrpx in rhiindrlnbla Other -rlme, A TUACC tiOHlWR's FATB. SlMTihi lo tli Democrat. Chattanooga, Oct. 37. Andy Taylor was sentenced to-day to bo hanged on the 23d of Nowruber for waiting his brother to capture a trn the Eastern Tennessee railroad, murdering a sheriff Und deputy and forcing the engineer to run at a high rnto of speed out of the stale nntil he effected his escape.

One of the Taylor brother was killed Missouri while roihtintf nnwt, iunl the other died a borriblfe death. Andy win captured in Kansas. Thus will end oue of the bloodiest chapters iu the amutls Tennessee crime. rntCA'K) OAMHklUM tiAIDKO. 1 the Democrat.

Chtengo, Oct, 27. The two leading faro banks of (iorgo Hankins and John Dowlings were raided by the jiolice tonight. Nearly two hundred arrests were made, and hundreds of dollars' worth of gambling paraphernalia were confiscated. a BUCTAt, MURDER. Special to tho Democrat.

Centra City, 8. Oct. 27. Thomas Mitchell was assaulted by seven circus men and mnrdered, and then thrown from the train. The ruffians escaped.

NEW WAT TO BTK'IDE. Hpaciul to tlio Democrat. Jackson, Oct. 27. neury Chaplin, aged 24 years, killed himself this morning by placing hts head between the wires of a barbed fence, and then throwing his Itody over the barbs, puncturing his throat.

He leaves a wife and two children. (UtMINAL MALFIIAOTICK. Philadelphia. Oct. 27.

The death which occurred yesterday of Maggie Conway, aged 18, at the house of Mrs.jAun Mcll-hiuiey 759 llinggold street, is believed to le due to critxiiuil malpraclioe, and Mrs. Mcllhaney aged 58, and a cripple, her husband aged 02, and John Stewart are accused of burying a number of Ixxlies iu their yard. Jennie Hannon aged 19, who was iu the bouse has been arrested. Many bodies are said to be buried in their yard, and jxliee are ordered to disinter them. Jennie Garrison died in the bouse last March.

A NOTED DIVORCE CASE. Albany, N. Oct 27. The jury in the Carroll divorce case refused the application of ex-Mayor Nolan in behalf of his daughter for a divorce on the ground that her husband had committed adultery. THE KCKLUX CASES.

Atlanta, Oct. 27. In the Banks county kuklux case eight prisoners were found guilty on every indictment and will be sentenced Monday. Judge McCoy in his charge was very severe in his condemna tion of the so-called kuklux crimes. He said: "It is strange that men should so forget their manhood and so forget their God and the laws of their conntrv as to ixirmit themselves to do such things on poor, helpless negroes.

It is a digrac to humanity and I say as a citizen of the the United States and an observer that nothing has tended so much to bring this southern eouutry into disgrace; nothing Iuih tended no much to put the balance of the United States agaiust ns as this kind of outrage. They are mean; tney are terrible; they are things which people out of this country cauflot comprehend or understand. ANOTHER SLAIN BEAUTY. Bridgeport, Oct. 26.

To day the body of a handsome woman about twenty-five or thirty years of age, was found lyiug in a small stream at Sauga tuck. There was a deep gush in the forehead over the right eye. The body was identified as that of a Mrs. Copeland, a milliner nt South Norwalk. It is im possible to-night to get anything but the mo6t meager details of the tragedy, trat there are good reasons for believing it a case of murder.

Had the woman sought the brook for the purpose of suicide, she would, without doubt, been under the water. As the case stands at this writing, it looks SB if another mystery was to follow close on the heels of the Rose Ambler case. HPNTEO DOWN AT LAST. Dover, N. Oct.

26. Jack Sullivan, of South Berwick, went to Kockford, I1L, after his discharge from the army. He mairied Gertilla Andrews, and they had trouble. On April 16 he met her coming from church and stabbed her with a knife twenty-three times. He was captured next day and put iu jail, awaiting trial.

He escaped Sept 2, and officers hunted through twenty different states ami Canada. Four weeks ago Sullivan arrived at Salmon Falls and wnt to work in the mills. The chief of police of Salmon Falls received a dispatch stating what Sullivan had done and asking if he was there. To-day Sheriff Uutohins, of Winnebago, 111., arrived and arrested Snl-livan. The officer with the man left for Illinois on the train to-day.

Sullivan appeared surprised but made no resistance. He belongs in South Berwick, and has relatives living there. A Fire. Ies Moines, Iowa, Oct. 25.

The elec tric light and telephone wires by contact started a fire last night which resulted disastrously to I ho latter. It seems that where the wire of the electric light crossed the wires of V. Kimball telephone, the current passed to tho latter wire and burned their instrument very badly. Thence it was communicated to the Fort Dodge instrument and to the telephone in use bv Giles llhams, with the same disastrous results to the instruments. The current also played sad ha voc at the exchange, burning out one seo- tion and causing delay and confusion.

Water was poured on the switch-lxjard and the current shut off. When this was done a great many business men were left in the dark. A ire'n Lark. 1 Washington. Oct.

25. The funeral of the late W. P. Copeland, the well-known correspondent, took place to-day and was attended by a large number of prominent men public life. He left life insurance to the amount of 812,000 for the benefit of his wife.

He was a "happy, go-lucky" kind of man in his business affairs, and although he only took $10,000 of the insurance about one year ago, the policy was forfeited about a month ago through failure to pay the premium. Some two weeks since his wife called upon the agent and proffered the payment. The agent, being a friend of the family, accepted it, and thus renewed the life of the policy very providentially for the widow. Archilwhop Kiordan. Chicago, Oct 27.

The most reverend Archishop P.iorthm, of this city, recently appointed coadjutor to Archbishop Alle-many, of San lfrancieoo, will leave for his new scene of labors Monday, the 29th inst, over the Chicago, Burlington A Quincy road, which has placed at the disposal of himself and clerical and lay friends the same special train as that which took the Chicago Knights Templar to the recent conclave at San Erancisco. Delegations from South Bend, Joliet, Bloomington, and other neighboring parts will escort the arch Episcopal party to the train. DAVENPOKT. SUNDAY. OCTOBER WO.

adirat lMn. Washxkoton, D. Oct. 28. For the Upper Mumvsippi valley; Warmer southerly trinds, and light local rain.

NOTES AND COMMENT. President Artbrtr Yesterday formally designated Thursday, Nor. 29, as Thanksgiving day. Gen. Grant denies the ruruor that be is going to remove from New York to Washington.

The naval advisory Inward recommend the immediate construction of seven naval vessels. udge Xoonan, of St. Ixmiu, bus de-jrided that poker is a game cf cbancw. It depends a good lal nxm the hands held. Hon.

Alejp.ndr Mitchell, who has just returned from Europe, was given a grand reception at Milwaukee Friday night. Chief tuition Otleridge sailed for England yesterday. He has been entertained most royally from the day of his landing. To-morrow Archbishop Kiordan leaves Chicago for Han Francisco in an elegant special train tendered him by the B. Q.

road. Ilev. C. Corapton Burnett has sued the Council BlnfTs Olobe for libel. The offending article was headed "A Hevereud Puppy." Justice Harlan is writing out his dissenting opinion in the civil rights case and thinks he will have it completed in ten days.

A TtttiHville report states that 30 oil wells in the Allegheny fields have stopped flowing. It is iilxnit this time of year that oil usually goes np in price and down in quality. W. V. Lucas, late auditor of the Bfate, but now living at Chamljerlain, D.

was txully injured internally by a fall Tuesday. His wife, who had liwn visiting in Indiana, has been summoned home. No less than 300 children have died in the vicinity of Greensboro, N. from that terrible scourge diphtheria. Ho alarming was the condition of affairs at one time that a quarantine was enforced.

Col. Bob Ingeraoll has receutly writ a cheek, for $'200, to lr. Cowan of Ttilla-homa, to repay a loan of 890 made to the colonel when he was released from a confederate prison. Hherman's majority this year is exactly 2,000. In 18H1 his majority was 22,974.

At this rate of change in public sentiment how long lx-fore Iowu niav )e called a a doubtful state? The corner stone of the "Alliert IjCB female college" has been laid. It is hoped so worthy au institution may not have to suffer from so wretched a name. Why not call it a school for young women or girls? Judge Freeman, attorney geueral of the jHwtodice department, has prepared an order requiring newHpaer publishers to nniulMr the pages of their supplements in regular order with the pages of regular issue. The ntimtter of Americans who have visited Enrojxj this year is given as a larger number than in any previous year. Hiiqxsing that each one expended $.100, ami you have the enormous but not total of Thu Iea Moines I.egister states there is practically no opposition to the reelection of Senator Allison.

Tt claims that Harlan, Price, Carjenter and Gear all openly and cordially support him. Kas-non's name does not llgure in the list. Indian Commissioner Price has pre pared the annual rejiort of affairs in his department. The commissioner thinks the red man should taught to work for his own support and to speak the English language, or give way to a people who do BO. Ihiring the years from 1870 to 1884 in elusive the appropriations made by con gress for furnishing and refnrnishing the white house amount in the aggregate to $272,000.

The smallest amount in any one vear was $5,000 in 1872, and the largest $30,000 in 1882. The Episcopal geueral asemb'y which adjourned Friday, voted, among other things, not to include in its prayers an invocation for "the nation." In the future "the country" will be prayed for. The country may outgrow the nation, but it was understood that it had not done so in 1865. Since Sept. 1 the post office department has furnished postmasters postage stamps, 86,359,600 stamped envelopes and 74,985,250 postal cards, or a total of 452,271,015 pieces, of the aggregate value of $8,520,540.

This enormous issue was made npm 114,051 requisitions from postmasters. A few public-spirited southern men have hit upon the right way to draw nt tention and capital to their section of the country. They contributed $1,000 to be given in premiums to the southern newspapers publishing the best articles on the material development of the south or their particular district, to be distributed in all southern expositions, to aid in attracting immigration. Within a few days the premiums have rx-en distributed five $100 prizes to as many papers. The remaining $500 will be nsed for gold medals, one for each of the other competing papers.

In alluding to the particular political district of Iowa of which Scott county forms a part, no two papers in the state eeem to agree. Even the lies Moines papers have numbered the district wrongly. Scott county is a part of the second congressional district; it is the twenty-first senatorial and the thirty-third representative district; it belongs to the seventh judicial district and the second circuit. The confusion has been caused by an error on the part of the printer who published the acts and resolutions of the 19th genera assembly. In one prominent portion of that book Scott is called the thirty-second, while the law itself it is designate! as the thirty -third representative district.

THE GREAT GERMAN REMEDY FOR PAIN. Relieves awl com RHEUMATISM, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, DtlKACUE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, SORE THROAT, QtrrasY. swEixixaa, PKAIXS, Sereaess, Csts, Braises, TBOSTBITES, RrsMiL trii And all other bodily sent FIFTY CENTS BOTTLE Bold bjr all Drrurrtsts an: Directions la languiutea. The Cbartet A. Vogeler Co (l I II A.

TOQEIXJl ft CO nltlnaw.MU..A. Art Amateur. Some twenty years aco a valuable painting Leonardo da Vinci's "La Vir- gme aux Bochers" in the duke of Suffolk's collection, was cut from its frame and carried off, and the thief was never caught Not long since, however, it came to light that this canvas was at one time hawked about London by a man who asked the modest sum of five pounds. But even that price brought him no customer. Among others who saw it was Sir Charles Eastlake, director of the national gallery.

This eminent critic contemptuously pronounced it an indifferent oopy. The canvas waa recently found rolled up in an out of-thj-wav corner in Somerset House, and being whs at once restored to Lord Suffolk, who has sin; sold it to the British ration for 9,000. So it would appear that a masterpiece of Leonardo itnanthentioateil is not worth $25, while $45,000 is not considered au unreasonable price when its authenticity is established. A llaphnel is worthless when bought for $375 iu a London auction shop in 1850, and is deemed a bargain at $40,000 when hung iu lie Louvre in 1883. But on the other hand a con-noiseur in 1880 raves over the beauties of a Corot which ia held cheap ut $2,000, and in 1883 finds he has been deceived, and will not longer give it wall spa at any figure.

glluman Blood. On the punty and vitality of the blood depend the vigor and health of the whole Bystem. Disease of various kinds is often only the sign that nature is trying to remove the disturbing cause. A remedy that gives life and vigor to the blood, eradicates scrofula and other impurities from it, as Hood's Sarsapanlla undoubtedly does, must be the means of preventing many diseases that would occur without its use. Sold bv dealers.

ROCK ISLAND. DEATH OF A It Another Old-Time Resident of ICoel Island Called Hence. News comes from Chicago of the death in that city of Mr. Avery Briggs, an old-time citizen of Bock Island, aged 8" years. He formerly lived on the corner of Third avenue and Sixteenth street, where the armory building now stauds.

In the fifties he was principal of the seminary at Frankfort N. Y. It is 32 years since he removed to this city. Ten years of this time he was pastor of the First Baptist Church, of which church his son iu later years was also pastor. Death occurred iu the city named at the residence of his son-in-law, Charles Knox.

The deceased leaves two daughters Mrs. Lyman, of this city, and Mrs. Knox, of Chicago and a eou, the Rev. Windsor Briggs. He was a man of great honor, and one who did well his part in life.

The remains will be brought tj this city for interment to-day. 1ST. KA.CKK llaifl I'AL. The 11 ace Mecured and an Immediate OpcninK to lie Siadc. The Sisters in the city having iu charge the locating of tho new hospital in temporary quarters, pending the building of a permanent and modern structure for surgical and hospital purposes, assisted by Father Thos.

Mackin, who has been an active worker and constant friend in this matter, secured a building yesterday for the opening of the temporary hospital. The building is the large three-story and basement budding on 17th avenue and 22d street, owned by Mrs. M. J. Murphy, opposite the high school building.

The Sisters will at once make preparations for the opening, and within four weeks the necessary furniture, cots, can be placed in the building. This and neighboring cities wdl have a place long needed for the care of wounded, crippled, and injured, who can receive the best of care both in a medical, surgical, and nursing sense. We welcome the faithful Sisters of Mercy, and exteud to Father Mackin the thanks of the community for his exertions in their behalf. Kiver Improvement Committee. Chicago, Oct.

26. Senators Logan, of Illinois; Jonas, of Louisiana: Waller, of Arkansas, and Sawyer, of Wisconsin, of the senate special committee on Mississippi river improvements, are in the city and will hold a meeting to-morrow. It is the intention to leave for Bock Island on Sunday, where a government vessel will be taken for New Orleans. They will stop at St. Louis and take on the Mississippi river commission.

The trip will occupy about three weeks. By the above dispatch to the asFociated press it will be seen that the friend of this vicinity, Gen. Logan anil the remainder of bis committee will arrive in this city this evening and embark on the United States steamer General Barnard for the lower Mississippi viewing the river as it is on their way south. It is the intention of the business men in tbe city to present their compliments to the committee, and explain to the gentlemen the wants of this vicinity from the engineer department in the way of improvements. Tweirth AiKht.

This week will witness the advent of a new and bright star in the dramatio firmament, in the person of Miss Josephine Reiley, who successfully debutted at the Grand opera house in Cincinnati a few years ago. The Cincinnati Enquirer says "Miss Reiley brings to the stage a handsome person, pleasing manners, and undoubted talent." Her repertoire comprises "The Hunchback," "Romeo and Juliet," "Twelfth Night," "As You Like It" and "Lady of Lyons." The company, under the management of Ii. E. J. Miles, of the Grand opera hou'e, Cincinnati, includes Mr.

Frederick Paulding, Myron L. Leffingwell, Harry Townsend and other well-known actors. Handsome souvenirs will be presented to the ladies at the performance. "Twelfth Night" is the play announced and no doubt will attract a large and fashionable andieuce. Seats may be secured at the Harper house drug btore.

Hock Inland Hriettt. Mr. J. H. Wilson left, Friday evening, for Arkansas City on business matters.

Miss Jennie Cowden returned to Council Bluffs Friday evening. Mr. Jule Burwelh of the B. D. Buford Co.

St. Paul agency, is in the city. "Twelfth Night" next Thursday at Harper's opera house. Judge Glenn will arrive to-morrow and will fhold court a few days to dispose of some business ready for hearing. The young people's meeting of the First Baptist church will take place at 7 :30 p.

m. on Monday. The Hon. J. W.

Simonson of Port Byron was in the city yesterday. He was congratulated on that youthful Simonson who arrived at his home ou Monday. Dr. J. W.

Stewart, Mrs. Stewart and children reached home on Friday evening from their visit east, much benefitted thereby. Supervisor Warnock has a letter from Mr. Hugh Ralstou, which tells of from three Uj five inches of snow at West Point, Neb. The steamer "Mountain Belle after lying at this port since last Monday, having repairs made to her boiler, went north Friday night.

The Stillwater is off for the city of her name on her last trip of the season. Rafting at this time of year is anything but desirable. Water too cold. The only couple desirous of being supremely happy yesterday were: George L. Chnstianson and Miss Amelia Nelson, of Molina.

The assault case of Simon and Anna Falkowigh against Isaac Goldman which was set for hearing before S. F. Cook J. was compromised. J.

J. Parks and family will spend the Sabbath in the country, at Mr. Parks' brothers. They took the Mercer county train at 4 p. m.

yesterday. Mr. John Buck, dark and secretary for They Plan and Carry Out Their Largest Raid. They are now Making for Arizona with g.OOtt Home. Chicago, Oct 27.

A special from Chi- hunbua, Mexico, says tuat the Apaches under uh and Geranimo have out-gener-alled the officers in command of the troops at Casar Grandee. Their maneuvers have been most skilfully executed. The Mexican officials endeavored to get both chiefs in camp at oboe with all their bucks. which would have ended the matter. Par leys were made for days, yet Juh came into camp one day, and Geronimo another.

Meantime both, knowing Gen. Gueva, commander of the forees of north-era Mexico, had left the city of Mexico, planned and carried out the largest raid ever made by the Apaches. At the ranches of Fueualloe, owned jointly by Gen- Terrazas and Henry Mailer, the wealthiest citizens of the state, they surprised the herders and got away with seventy horses, well broken and valuable. The lob was done bv three Apaches from one of Miller's ranches. Fifteen miles west they stole a horse and two mules, and got fifteen hours start of the pursuers.

Along the foothills of the Sierra Madras they worked some desperate games then making for Arizona with 2,000 horses, in cluding sixty Mexican cavalry horses. They are pursued by Mexican soldiers and citizens. It is hoped the United States forces will head them off. HOW IT IS DONE. The Revenue O.llciala After Manufac turers of Cisars who Mislead Their Cuatomerti with Falne Brands.

Washington, Oct. 26. A letter has been prepared at the internal revenue bu reau for the instruction of collectors de signed to correct an abuse among cigar manufacturers, lhe law provides that cigar boxes must have branded or indent ed upon them the number they contain, the number of the factory, the district and the state. Millions of cigars are made in all the great cities, and it has been found that some manufacturers have been in the habit of placing a false brand upon the box, from which it appeared that the goods were made at Key West with design evidently of deceiving the public. The letter of the department warns all violators of the law that cigars thus falsely branded are liable to seizure and confiscation.

It appears that the practice has obtainad to a very large degree at factories where Chinese workmen are employed, owing to the popular prejudice against cigars made by them. There is another fraud on the public which the government can not under existing law prevent in these cases, which is almost universally the practice iu Chicago and New lork. lhe brand required by law is pnt on the bottom of the box, but iu very small letters, making a round stamp burned or indented in the wood, the whole or it occupying no more space than the top of a email spool of cotton. It is made harder to read by placing the letters in a circle. When this is done, to" evade the penalty of the law, the rest of the box is almost covered on top and upon the inside of the lid with gaudy brands, asserting that the cigars are made at the factory of some famous dealer in Havana, island of Cuba, from the best tobacco of Vuelta Abijo, etc.

No one but a dealer would ever find the little brand which really tells from what factory they came. Thousands of cigars made "On the North Side" by the German tobacconists of Chicago are said to bear the false Cuban brands and are retailed as Havana cigars to people who never inspect the bottom of the box. SAUCY FAY TEWPLETON. Married to Spite Her Father and Juit Her Huabanil Because She Wanted To. Milwaukee Special.

Fay Templeton, who opened here tonight with her company, was seen to-day and asked to give her story about the re port of her marriage to Billy West, the minstrel, and the separation that followed. She said she sent for Billy to come to Nashville, and they just walked into a church and got married in their everyday clothes. There was no romance about it, and she didn't know that it was anybody's business, anyway. "But you didn't live together?" asked the Herald correspondent. "What?" she asked, rather suddenly.

"You didn't live together very long you separated got divorced?" "No, we didn't get. any divorce. That is, 1 didn't: but we don't live together." "When did you quit?" "Ba Chicago. I found very quickly that he was not a man I could live with, and we quietly agreed to separate. The truth of it is, I did not really want to marry him, but I did marry him just to show my father that -I was independent And about the divorce why, we're going to get one apiece whenever we have lived apart long enough, you know." "Didn't the Chicago reporters hear of it?" "No.

Why, they never find out anything down there. Milwaukee's the town where all the smart reporters live. But I don't care who knows it now." "Will you remain under your father's carer' "Yes; I will remain with him during the present season, but what I will do another year I do not know. You see, I feel as though my first duty is to my father. His whole life and fortune has been devoted to me.

He has brought me up on the stage and managed my companies and has largely made my success what it has been. For fourteen years I have been before the footlights under his guidance; but yet I am tired of this roving life. I think some of taking a permanent local engagement in opera iu New York City for next year. And then again I think of going to Europe and resting for a whole year and then coming back with a new company and a new opera something nobody has never seen in this country; but I am afraid if I go away and rest for a year the people will forget me and I will lose the bsnefit of the reputation I have already niado. I don't know what I shall do; time must determine that ELECTRICITY AND CRIME Instead of codling criminals, as we shond do if they are simply unfortunate victims of disease, we ought to treat them by electricity, writes Charles Dudley Warner in the November Harper.

Even police courts ought to be provided with electrometers, or whatever machine it is for measuring the quantity of electric fluid in an object, aud put those' arraigned to a scientific test, not for the purpose of punishment, but of cure. A bad man is merely an overcharged thunder eloud. Of course he is dangerous. He ought to be shut up until his electric condition is made normal. We cannot afford to run the risk of being struck by his lightning.

And our jails and peni- tentiaries ought, to be under charge of electricians. We want, in short, to apply electricity to moral diseases as we do to physical, and no one can tell what wonders may be wrought. The treatment can always be adjusted to the condition of the subject The eleeffician can strike some of them with lightning at once and end alL Or he can give just the right charge to induce a flow of virtue through the heart. It must be a matter of experiment for a good while. But if the system works well in prison, a still wider field is opened outside for this moral agency.

Perhaps those characters known as "dangerous women" are merely the subjects of electric disturbance. All they need is the battery to become sweet ornaments of society. Ii this theory is sound, a glorious prospect is before us. What could not a skillful electrician do in congress and in our state legislatures? A new era will dawn when we can rectify moral evd as easily as we can whisper the tones of endearment into a beloved, delicate pink oar $0 milaa from our lips. startling Rumor of Early Changes in ttie Cabinet.

Special to the Democrat, Washington, Oct. 27. There are startl'tig 'rumors atloat to-day of changes in the president's cabinet. It is stated on high authority that after the November elections Secretary Fblger will retire frm the treasury and engage in business as the head of a new financial exchange in New Yoi k. Attorney General Brewster, it ia rejwrted, will also resign to resume tire practice ot law in Philadelphia.

Postmaster Geueral Gresbam is booked Tor the treasury fortfolio, succeeding Fol-ger. A New Yorker will fill the postmaster general's place. An Appeal for Help. Special to the Democrat. New York, Oct.

27. A public appeal will be made in the morning papers tomorrow in behalf of Capt. Alexander Von Berkefeld, an ex -officer of the army who ia crippled for life from wounds received in the battle of Langis-layjt, and wife, whose maiden name was Dot atha Ottlillia. She is a daughter of the yongest sister of the great composer, Richard Wagner. Through a series of mh fortunes they are living objects of Carriage Karl or lea Horned Special to the Democrat.

I'lainville, Oct. 27. The carriage factories of Cornwall, Austin Butler and Horace burned this morning. Loss insurance STANDARD OIL'S PROFITS. TUe Monopoly Maid to Slake from ftlO, OOO.OOO to I4.OOO.0D Annually.

i Tlarrisburg, Oct. 26. At the Standard Oil Company investigating com-mitte'a meeting this morning Charles Barton, who represented E. B. Gowen, said he proposed to show that there had been a conspiracy for a peouniary consideration to withhold evidence by which tbrt claim ot the state was to be defined.

Mr. Todd, representing the Standard Oil Company, claimed that the committee had no right to inquire into private matters of Mr. Patterson. Ex-Senator Itoberts, of Titusville, was examined and said he had advised Patterson to make peace with the Standard Oil Company. senator testified at length.

He said he did not believe that Patterson had sold himself to the Standard Oil Compa ny, but afterward admitted that the cor poration made it a business to buy its enemies if necessary to help themselves. ihe witness claimed that the Standard had made from $10,000,000 to for six years, from 1872 to 1878. A. H. Logan, Senator Emery's partner, was called to testify, but after he had given same unimportant evidence his further examination was postponed.

Urrman Wines. New York, Oct. 26. Dea.ers in German wines in this city were discussing very earnestly to-day the cable dispatch from London to the effect that German exports to the United States of these articles are largely decreasing, and that it is the result of the determination of the American public to revenge themselves for the disgrace to American pork. Several analytical chemists who have made a clone study of the subject stated to-day that the probable cause of objection to German wines was the fact that analine dyes are used in the coloring, and that they also contain an excess of mineral acids, sulphuric acid, etc On the other hand experts insist that German wines are as a rule pure, and that it is the wine manufactured in this country that should be guarded against.

(nltean's Cihost. Washington, Oct. 26. Warden Crocker, of the district jail, says ho is not yet free from the Guiteau business. Often some cranky prisoner in the jail declares he saw Giteau in a visijn, and a night or two ago a prisoner confined in an adjoining corridor of the same wing in which the famous assassin was caged created a coHimotion in the jail at midnight by shouting that he had just seen Guiteau.

He could not be induced to think he was deluded by a temporary aberration of mind, but maintained that Guiteau came into his cell and stood there for some time, so frightening the occupant that he waa speechless for awhile, lie still sticks to the tory, but the jail authorities stdl say that he is only one of the many cranks who have become temporarily insane in the jail by brooding over the crime and punishment of the assassin. In Behalf of Better Government. St. Louis, Oct. 27.

The merchants' exchange mass meeting, called to consider the reply of Gov. Crittenden to the memorial of its committee relating to the police scandal in this city, reconvened on 'change at 1 o'clock. Col. Jae. G.

Broad-head," chairman of the committee, read a long report in which the general points in the governor's reply were taken up, very seriously criticised, and the whole document most scathingly reviewed, after which a resolution was adopted heartily endorsing the report of the committee and discharging the committee from any further consideration of the matter, aud instructing the secretary to forward the report to the governor. Condition of the Treasury. Washington, Oct 27. The condition of the treasury is as follows: Gold coin and bullion, silver dollars and bullion, fractional silver coin, United States notes, total. $409,300,413, Certificates outstanding: Gold, silver, currency, Tryins; Tannrr'a Way.

Easton, Oct. Smull, the alleged horse thief, completed the nineteenth day of his fast in Bel vide re jail at noon today. He complains of griping pains in the stomach and weakness. He says be is greatly annoyed nights by the noise of rats in the corridor. His pulse this morning is 65.

The City Council of ft Louis. St Lcuis, Oct 27. The city council at 1 o'clock this morning confirmed nearly all of Mayor Ewing's appointments, which have hung fire in that body and over which there has been almost a continuous fight since last May. Chief of Police Toaff er has ordered all poker rooms closed. Coleridge Sail for Home.

New York, Oct. 27. Lord Coleridgj sailed for England to-day, a large number of friends seeing him off. He hopes to be able to pay another visit to America. His son, Gilbert Coleridge, will remain, and "travel "extensively in the western states.

A Sew l'aprr for Detroit. Detroit, Oct 27. A new 2-cent morning paper, the Times, ill be issued on December 1st by McDonald, business manager and Robinson, state editor of the Detroit Free Press, and Henry editor of the Post Thankaclvlna; Day. Washington, Oct. 27.

The president has issued a proclamation designating Thursday, November 29th, as a day of national thanksgiving. Xevr York Bank statement. New York, Oct. 27. Tbo weekly bank statement is aa follows Beserve decrease, $290,325.

The banks are now $307,550 below the legal requirement. An Interesting Trial of Speed Between Trinkett and Majolica. A Turf Special to the Democrat. Morrisiana, N. Oct 27.

Thousand of people witnessed the much postponeci trot between Trinkett and Majolica this afternoon. The weather was perfect. Majolica led for three lengths iu the first heat, but broke on the home stretch. Trinkett waa an easy winner in 2 :20. Majolica lost the second heat by breaking in the second quarter, and was beaten after a plucky fight, Trinkett winning in 2:26.

The third heat waa Trinkett'e, all around in 2:21. Slow time resulted aa the track was very soft. Kane Ball 'oonfrrenre. Special to the Democrat. New York, Oct 27.

The conference appointed by tho American northwestern leagues met at the Fifth Avenue hotel. Only unimportant business was transacted. An Kxrltlna; root-Bare. Chicago, Oct. 27.

A special from Winnipeg says: In the ten-mile race run here yesterday by George Irvine, the champion of Canada, and Little Plum, son of the chief of the Blackfeet, a number of fouls occurred. Finally, Irvine knocked the Indian down and severely injured him by stamping on his wrist with spiked shoes, nevertheless, the Indian regained his feet and renewed the race, winning by five yards in 55 minutes, aud fell fainting at the winning-post. The excitement was intense, many thousands being present. There was heavy betting, two to one that the Indian would win. CASES IN COURT.

A Point made by Vlllard A Verdict In. vol vine Half a Jlillion-Other Miration. villabd's tactics. New York, Oct. 27.

Judge Barrett's order for the examination of President Villard is practically abrogated to-day by the transfer of the Northern Pacific railway cases to the United States court A MASSACHUSETTS VEEDICT. Boston; Oct 27. A verdict was render ed to-day in the supreme court in the case of Alexander Wheeler, administrator of the estate of Mrs. Abigail Armstrong, vs, Warren M. Blodgett.

This was a bill in equity, in which the administrator seeks to recover money, stocas, bonds, and otn- er securities, all of the value of upwards of $350,000, alleged to be retained by the defendant to his own use while acting as agent for Mrs. Armstrong during the last ten years of her life, from 1872 to 188V5. The case was tried on issues framed for a jury involving questions or the sanity and undue iutluence, and created much interest. The jury returned a verdict for the plaintiff on iifteen out or sixteen ex- nibits, and is substantially in his favor with interest. Blodgett is indebted to the estate about half a million dollars.

SALOON LICENBE8 IN CHICAGO. Chicago, Oct. 27. In the snpreme court this morning a nominal fee assessed against Jno. B.

Drake in the test case to decide the validity of the saloon licenses issued at $103 by the city a few days before the state law making 500. The fee became operative. The case goes at once to the appellate court. BEN HOLLADAT 6CINO HIS BROTHER. Portland, Oregon, Oct.

26. Ben Hoi laday, of Btage-coach fame, has commenced suit agaicst his brother Joseph, to recover possession of $2,000,000 worth of property held in trust by the defend ant. When Ben got into difficulties, some years ago, he borrowed $100,000 from his brother, giving him a deed of all his Oregon property, stipulating that when the amount was repaid the deed should be canceled. The value of tbe property deeded was then about $400,000. It has so increased that to-day it is worth $2, 000,000.

Joseph refuses to deed it back unless paid an immense sura for managing the property while in his possession A MULE WITH A HISTORY. Hoary with Age but I.iked by the Sol dtera. Washington, Oct. 26. Lieut Kobbe, stationed at Mount Vernon barracks, Ala bama, reported to the war department that a white mule whioh had been at that poet for foity-five years is about to be sold, and the officers have asked permission to buy lum and keep him at their own ex peuse.

The petition went throutrh the regular channels, and Gen. Sherman sub mitted the case to the secretary of war with the following report: "1 have seen that mule, and, whether true or false, the soldiers believe it was left at the Big Springs where tho Mount Vernon barracks now are, at the time Gen Jackson's army camped there, about 1819 20. Tradition says it was once a sorrel, but now it is white from age. The quar. termaster's department will be chargeable with ingratitude if that mule is sold or the care and maintenance of it thrown on the charitable officers of the post.

I ad vise it to be kept in the deparment, fed, and maintained till death. I think the mule was at Fort Morgan, Mobile Point when I was there in 1842." The secretary of war thereupon made the following order: "Let this mule be kept aad well cared for as long as he lives." THE NEWS BRIEFED. I Collection from the Telegraph, Cable I ut Mail. lhe cholera is again spreading in Egypt Judge Gregory has granted an injunc- 1 tion against the tax recently voted by Creston in favor of the projected Dee Moines, Creston Kansas City railroad known as the "Diagonal." A suit has been brought by Mary Rose Jierlear vs. I he Sisters of the Order of St.

i Francis in Philadelphia to recover $1,800 deposited with the order in money and goods upon her admission eighteen years ago, and six years' salary at $1,500 for I services as needlewoman. I In the report of the Mormon mission in the Sandwich islands, published by the church at Salt Lake, a membership of is shown. The king was present at the September conference. The church owns a larie snarar plantation, and the I mission is flourishing. The Ohio crop report for October eeti mates the yield of corn at 68,000,000 bushels, against 90,000,000 bushels last year.

The wheat crop is placed at 000,000 bushels, against 45,000,000 last year, and the oat crop at 27,000,000 bnsh- els, against 19,000,000 bushels in 1882 A Chinese defrauding dodge has just been discovered at San Francisco. Sev- eral packages containing between 3,000 I or ijOOO1 unstamped letters brought over from Long Kong by self-appointed Chi- neee mail agents were seized by the postal authorities, it was remarked that via nese correspondence was decreasing. watch was set, resulting in the above dis- covery. Georgia has a confederate pension list amounting to $25,000 per aonum. One hundred dollars is allowed for the loss on a leg above the knee; $75 for the same loss beneath knee; $60 for an arm above I the elbow, and $40 for an arm below.

Un-i der the present law all persons who have sustained such losses are carried on what is practically a pension roll, coming up regularly every three years for the amount I in cash. In the United States circuit court at Kansas City Jacob Sawyer, of Grundy county, Missouri, obtained a verdict of against the Western Union telegraph company. Sawyer was crorsirtg the railroad track at night, mounted on a mule, and became entangled in the telegraph wires which had sagged nearly to the ground. He claimed $10,000 en account of bis injuries. The Reappearance of the Cholera Causes a PanicGeneral Cable New.

Bright Inn't Comlnc- Londoni Oct 27. John Bright states ht the report that be intended to visit America this winter ia untrue. tihat Down. Montreal, tct. 27.

Hudson Stearns cotton mills Bhut down to-day. Thirteen hundred hands are now unemployed. An International iont. Iiondon, Oct Postmaster General Fawcett is perfecting the establishment of an international post modelled on the English system. A Montreal Fnllvr, Montreal, Oct 27.

Taylor, Robertson hatters and furriers, have failed with liabilities of $80,000. They offer 50 cents on the dollar. Moody aud Mankey. Cork. Oct.

27. The revival mission of Moody and Sankev is closed. They be- riu their mission in Waterford. Their labors in Cork have been very successful The I'ortugene Watchman. Lisbon, Oct 27.

The Portugese watch man charged with drowning a Chinaman at Canon, causing the riot there, will be tried by the Portugese at Macao. Lome and l.oulae. Quebec, Oct. 27. The departure of Lord Lorne and Princess Louise this morning for England in the steamship Sardinian was made the occasion for a great demonstration.

The Trade Dollar. Berlin, Oct 27. The newspapers warn all persons intending to emigate not to buy United States trade dollars, large quantities of which have been imported into uermany lor sale at lace value. Mchafler aud Daly. Paris, Oct.

27. Challenges have been 1-sstied by Scbaffer and Daly, the American billiardists now here to all players France. Vlgnaux and all other experts are excepted. Siberian Kxlles. St.

Petersburg, Oct. 27. Great disor ders are reported in the penal colonies of Siberia, owing to the official corruption. A large number of exiles attempted to escape: three succeeded in escaping from the island of Saghalien. Revolutionary l-'enrs In Spain.

Madrid, Oct. 27. The circles of battalion guarding the ministerial buildings were suddenly replaced to-day and sub sequently oisarmed. lhe battalion was suspected of being inflicted with revolu tionary principles. The Cholera at Cairo.

London, Oct. 27. The cholera has reappeared at Cairo. Since this second vis itation at Alexandria twenty-five cases are reported. Alexandria, Oct.

it. lhe reapperance of the cholera causes a panic. Passengers from European ports are returned without landing. The Knglish Mtccl Industry. London, Oct.

27. The steel industry of north England is suffering from Ger man competition, and thousands of work men are discharged. The manufacturers are unable to compete with foreign pro duction with present wages and prices of materials. Affair in Ireland. Dublin, Oct.

27. The national meeting announced to be held near Loughrea, county Galaway, has been stopped by the authorities. The nationalists announced their intention to hold a meeting near Beelock county Fernaugh. This causes great excitement among orangemen who have issued a manifesto calling on their order to assemble iu thousands and bid ding nationalists beware their just anger. The nationalist's meeting announced for Castle Lyon, Cork, is also proclaimed.

The KuKsian Ministry. Sofia, Oct. 27. Prince Alexander held a cabinet councU upon the question of the recall to St Petersburg of his Russian aides-de-camp of Generals Soboloff and Koulbars. It was decided to dismiss the Bussian Colonel Boadiger, acting minister of war, and also all Bussian officers serving in the Bulgarian army, and tbe recall of all Bulgarians in the Kussian servioe.

Pnnce Alexander, in accordadce with the action of the council, requested Col. Boadiger to resign the war portfolio. Col. Boadiger refused, and was then ordered to leave Sofia. To-day Col.

Bomancoff was requested to assume direction of the war office. The Cable Conference. Paris, Oct. 27. The conference for the protection of submarine cable has concluded.

The most important features of the conference was the English proposal that in the event of war any power be at liberty to withdraw with the right of remission when peace has been concluded, and the conference adopted this principle. This means that in case of war any power may cut the cables at its own risk and peril. Cables must take the chances similar to other property at sea. The conference unanimously signed the draft of the convention for the protection of telegraph cables. Cochery, the French minister of posts and telegraphs, expressed the hope that the convention would be sanctioned by treaties within three months.

The question of the protection of cables in time of war was reserved for diplomatic discussion. AMERICANS IN EUROPE. The Knorniontt umber Who Have Crossed the Ocean thia "Vear. New York, Oct 26. Henry F.

Gillig, manager of the American exchange in London, and the most widely -posted man in the world on American travel abroad, was asked to day how many Americans had registered in Europe during the season just closed. "One hundred and thirty housand," he replied," the largest num-ler ever recorded." "How does this compare with other years T' "I will give you a little history of American traveling abroad that will let you see just how the trade has increased," replied Gillig. "In 1877 or 1878 the travel was about 18,000 annually, and at that time I was laughed at by a Chicago newspaper man for predicting that the number would soon reach 50,000 per year. Well, it reached that figure in two or three years, and ran on np to the present number of 130,000 all traveling Americans in Europe. I now want to predict that we shall see the year that will record a quarter of a million souls crossing the Atlantic for travel and pleasure." "But where do these travelers mostly come from 1" rom the east, of course all the east, though New York is far.

ahead of the other cities. A New Yorker runs over to Europe nowadays in the same spirit that he jumps aboard a boat to visit Coney Island or Long Branch for recreation and pleasure." "How about the west?" "Afproportion comes from Chicago and the northwest From the south very few, almost none, come. The people do not seenf to be at all given to to travel outside their own region." A Miser'e Death. Troy, N. Oct 27.

David Adams, aged 65, died in Washington oounty.New York. It is alleged that he starved to death. Fifteen thousand dollars in securities were found hidden in hia house. The relatives are looking for $20,000 more. The wife starved to death ten years ago.

Society is in a pucker over the question, "Shall our girls whistler' Of course they may, if they strengthen their lunge by using the great Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. Trepared by C. 1. UOOO Lowell.

Mass. ANDREWS' iUHF. CREAM TARTAR. S1GOO. Given IfyJum or any injurious NiibnUitice onu be fotina In AnrtmwV Pearl llnktnn Powder.

Is ims-tivi Iv PURE. Het iik endorsed, and tentlmoiilals In. in such clivmixtsasH. Dana Hays. M.

lK'liifoutaiiie, of ChleaKo; and OuHavua Ho le Milwaukee. Never wild In bulk. C. E. ANDREWS A CO, CHICAGO.

29 Lake St. ILWAUAtils, 187, 2t it iflH r- ater bL TIE SMOKER'S 20S MAIN STREET. Tobacco of all Kinds AND THE VERY FINEST CIGARS IN THE WORLD, For $1.00 Per I5o Up. At DAVISON CO'H. C.

F. A. HINRICHS, Nos. 29 to S3 Pm Pluee, STUDENT LAMPS aFNAMFLEI)m l.laaa I H'-o ration PEA WINIl-BOOM LAMPS With Kleto.Hohemian (iliiHo. nnd Lonirwajr Uecorationn.

For sale at all naiu wart and cliina stored in thin eny, oct25dt.f GIRARD FIRK INSURANCE CO. OF PHILADELPHIA. Charter Perpetual. Cash Capital 0l Assets July 1. 1S88 tl.216.07S 04 LIABILITIES.

Amount reserved forlteinHurunoeand allotherclaius 3fto.flll 47 Surplus as regards I'olicy-bolders 819,1111 57 Losses unadjusted None. Losses adjusted and not duo 6.B81 Loeses adjusted and due None. Latest sale of Stock per Hiiare $325 00 The "GIRAKD," by its course of fair and honor able dealing, has justly acquired a national reputation. oc22snnlmo J. KI.IHt llMiH.

Ag-ent. I K.nd i. m-t. or 5 rranample retail bo hy of thei lirst rand en In America, put up in (elf-Bant hoxee. anil Ixti'lrtly oil re.

Huita-ble for prcwen eliui'irex lltcht. CANDY Itelera loa.l hlca. Tr' it rr. Ad fl ip. C.

F. UlNTIILK, ConTertlnner, ('liiraxo. oct I0-deod-3m. CANDY IIUEiiliNCiEirS Photograph Art (jJallery, OVUK AVE.PORT XAT. BASK, Corner Third and Brady Street Strictly First-class work, ami all work Guaranteed Satisfactory.

You tare Ttespeionully Invited lo examine our Work nt our UMllery Cor. Third and HrMrlv. L. S. COLLAMER.

Tri-Citj Laundry and Shirt Factory No. 11 west Third HL S.50 will bay doz. Shirts. Wams'evta muslin e-n forced bosom. ACADEMY OF DESIGN, FLeOOB.

Kiin Aiui ii. im sltid Direo'or. THE OLDEST MEDICINE IN TUK WORLD is probably Or. laaae Tbompoon'a 'rlrbratt EYE WATER. This article ia a carefully prepared physicians prttocription, and eA been in mutant use tor curly a century, nod rintwif hrtaDl the many other preparation that have beeu introduced in to the market, tht $aie of this article in constant ly increasing.

If 1 he direction ure followed i will never fail. particularly invite the aten tion of physicians to its merit. JOHN THOMPSONS A 0O Troy, N. Y. Hold by all droggutt.

hHYINSTOMdOOOfmf Pi fT iTAMBOuMOTOaiac Paper Cotton eacng. XXXX Winter i i 5 io XXXX Spring 5 5ii New Proeeiwi 6 DO 8 Kye Flour 4 oil Kye meal tx Com moat 20 Course corn per ton 2ii tMi SIhjj titti i.u 'Jt Itl Bran i-er Urn 12 OU Bliort per tou 15 Ui feed ttr too uo Btitrk Wheat lu 00 CHAIN. Wheat Winter, tttiumn; No. 2 epriug, tK'tg 87; No. 3.

tvVrtVio: rejected, (lira TnXtc. UatB 'iswac. and ill demand. Wartey (ieet Fair 4ieU. liye 4--0.

Orain dull on acconut of Lmd roads. PliOYiMJiJist). Butter Creamery liijv: choice dairy common tlo par pouud. Honey 1 in-r ionnd. ''beetie Full crwui skimmed 8tf er pouud.

Kstr uic per dozen, ljard llsjUi'-i iu iiails and cane ti.HKi Honelese lincaiivassed 12tto; can vaeeed ISc ier pound. 14reakfHt Hn -on tic ir pound. Fiicrrs. nuts. tic.

Florida Oranges, o.u0 per box. iiaiiauu S3 Smut 00 per bnueh: Lemons Muvuniu 6.SiHfc7.0l per box. Apple Fating, 4uu; cooking, S.23gS.50 der barrel. Fit's New layers 22o per pound. Ovals 55c per doznu.

California. Plnms 8.25 per box. "tUiforn1 Pear per box. Poachee 1.0U&1.20 per bu. basket.

iVitmesr Melone l.nn;l.!!0 per rtoa. 1 ipie Sugar 12Hfel4e per pound Almonds 22c per pound..

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