Newspaper Page Text
, At '.
j evw ,
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Holiday Goods a Specialty !
101 Com'l ave.,
Holidays !Hol iday s ! Holidays !
HOLIDAY PRESENTS FOR LADIES!
HOLIDAY PRESENTS FOR GENTLEMEN!
HOLIDAY PRESENTS FOR CHILDREN!
Donotdecldo to make yonr holiday purchases for
your Menus or relatives until you have Inspected the
'' mignltlcent attractions tt the
CITY SHOE STORE
An appropriate and appreciated gift I one com
bining UTILITY with KLEUANCK. (Jet no gow
. jjSWg or trftfh. bnt aomethuiK which lias lntrlnntc val-
ne. In addition to our Mam-nalli Bto.k of Hoots and
Shoes, we have an elegant line of novelties in
Ladies, - Gentlemen - - and - - Children's - - Slippers,
and an unusually line line of Hand-made and Custom
work, In all of the latest styles.
HyThcxe goods are from factories whose reputa
tion for producing fine goods is sufficient guarantee
that they wi I please you.
Buy a pair ol Shoe or Slippers for tho Holidays.
lAO Commercial Avenue.
TIDE DAILY BULLETIN
Ofllce: Bulletin Building, Washington Avenue
UNTtHKI) AT TUB POST OFPICi IK CAIHO, IL
MN01S, AS BBW)ND-nA88 KATTBB.
itltlxjlAL PAPKH OF
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In this column, eight cents per lino for
Irstand Uve oeutu per line each subsequent Inser
tion. Kor one week, 30 cents per line. For one
month, 60 cents pur line.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. UoUaun'a, 56 Ohio levee.
I have !ready received at my factory
a flue variety of turnituro that is now ready
for the inspection of the public, and for utile
at close prices. My stock at 101 Commer
cial aveuuu will also be kept full until Jan
uary 1st, and X desire to call especial atten
tion to tny stock of folding and carap chairs,
doll carriages,- cribs, tables and chairs.
at DeBaun's, 5(1 Ohio levee.
Uso Tub Cairo Bcllktin perforated
scratch book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good lor Ink or pencil. For
gale, in three sizcb, at tho olfico.
A. Booth's Eitra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun'a, 56 Ohio levee.
Eitra Select Oysters -
v at A. T. DoBauu's, 50 Ohio levee.
New Billiard Hall,
ilenry Hasonjagers new saloon and bil
liard hall is now ready to receive visit
ors. Two handsome billiard tables havo
boon placed in tho large and commodious
.room, which is expensively fitted up in the
, Vincent building on tho corner of Eighth
street and Commercial avenue. The bur
is stocked with tho Uncut liquors, wines,
and tho choicost brands of cigars. No
pleasanter place in the. city could bo found
in which to spend a pleasant hour.
if'Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 60 Ohio levee.
IH SHELL AND ItUI.lv.
Fresh arrival of Mobile oystersplants
in shell and bulk at
. AvinoeiiA Thaup's.
Pave Thirty-live Per Cent.
Thirty-five percent, saved by buying and
using Cut and Ground Feed, at corner of
Seventeenth street and Washington avenue.
Ground Outs per bu. fijjo
, .. Corn " 80c
. - Booms for Rent.
'':' ApDly tO MllS. FlTZflKUALD.
up stairs at TnK Bulletin building.
Southern Illinois Immigration Society.
': Notice is hereby given that license hav
ing been duly granted authorising tho In
corporation of the "boutnern Illinois lm
- migration Society," books for subscription
v to the capital stock of sail corporation nre
: now open at the ofllce of the undersigned
; in Cairo. , M. J. Howlrt,
; , Com. for Alexander Co.
' Election Notice Delta Fire Co.
; Tbe annual election of offlcerl of. the
Delta City Fire company, No. 0, to serve
for tb ensuing year will bo held Wednes
day evening, January , 1883. A full at
tendance Is desired.
rl CflAHLKa ObtkrIjOII, Seciotan'.
THE DAILY CAIRO
Citv Shoe Store.
Good brick rcaidenro of fivo rooms, on
Twenty-third and Pino streets. Apply to
Mrs. T. Gorman, or Wm. Eichhoff, at the
Gas Company's Notice.
After this date consumers who use less
than 200 feet of gas in a month will be
charged a rental for meter of 25 cents for
Patrons who change residence or expect
to be absenjt during the month should noti
fy tho company at tho time that their me
ters may be read nnd thin save to them
selves the expense of leakage oruso of gas
by others before expiration of month.
Cauuoll Collins, Sup't.
Cairo, Ills., Dec. 31,1881. .
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In these columns, ten cents per line,
each lusertlon. Marked
For your Christmas cigars and Meer
schaum goods, go to P. II. Schuh.
Tho funeral of Mr. Anthony Smith took
place yesterday aftsrnoou.
California hams 10 cents per pound.
Pettis & Meredith.
Circuit court was occupied all day yes
terday, and will bo at least a portion of to
day, with a trial of tho Bardcll damage
ca.so against the city.
Cod fish 5 cents per pound. Pettis
With the beginning of tho year I have
decided to sell only to cash buyors, or to
such of my credit customers who pay their
bills when due. F. Koehler. 5t.
New crop New Orleans molassos and
sugar. Pettis & Meredith.
Tho first passenger train on tho Mobile
and Ohio railroad came in last night at 8 :45
o'clock. This will bo tho usual time for
tho arrival of tho train. Its regular time
for departure will bo at 5:30 a. m.
A number of choice heating stoves for
sale cheap at the O. K. furniture store.
At tho Mystic Krew's hall Monday
night, about forty couples occupied tho
floor at once. The gallant Krcw had pro
vided cakes, candies, etc., which wero dis
tributed among thoaeproBent. All who at
tended it pronounce it to havo been an un
usually pleasant affair.
Mince meat, apple butter, jelly, peach
butter, all cheap. Pettis and Meredith.
The Paducuh ftews, after a three weeks'
suspension made necessary by a disast
rous tire, which destroyed almost tho en
tire office, appeared again as bright and
newsy as ever last Monday. Tho proprietors
of tho News havo shown raro pluck and
Wo are selling all canned goods retail
at wholesale prices. Pettis & Meredith.
Greenvillo Sun: "Cairo new opera
house was dedicated a few evenings since.
Hon. John H. Oberly, of tho Bloomington
Bulletin, delivered tho dedicatory address.
Tho opera house will hold 1500 people and
is one of tho handsomest In the statu.
Cairo is looking up."
Receipt books, Cairo dato lino, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for salo at tho Cairo Bulletin
Statistics compiled by tho Toronto
board of trado show wheat growing to be
an unprofitable enterprise in tho province
of Ontario. But six counties report an av
erage better than twenty bushels to tho
acre of winter wheat, while tho averago for
pring wheat is under twelve bushels.
BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MUUJNllNU, JANUARY
At a meeting of tho ladies' land league
in Dublin yesterday, whereat Miss Anna
Parnetl presided, the police made no at
tempt at interference, but they did seize
three Urge packages containing copies of
United Ireland, which had been sent from
London to the ladies league. '
The mayor, clerk and six aldermen
were present at the council meeting last
night. The business disposed of was most
ly routine. The most important was the
adoption of a resolution offered at a pre
vious meeting by Alderman Patier, requir
ing the Wabash road to place flag men at
Sixth, Eighth, Fourteenth and Twentieth
A pieco of Lee Smith's old coat is all
that the jailer retained at a souvenir of
Monday night's tussel. The jailer showed
rare pluck; he held on to his prisoner like
grim death, aad the latter wonld not have
escaped had he worn a suit purchased from
Goldstice : & Rosenwater, A. Marx, I.
Farnbaker, M. Werner, Burger Bros., etc.
In Smith's case rotton clothing, badly made
proved an advantage to him.
Our regular Washington correspondent
expaciates thus upon the political situation
at Washington : "But Washington life is
not all roseate. We are on tho eve of in
vestigations that will tear reputations to
tatters; of legislation that may change the
frontier lines of parties; and of diplomacy
that will vitally affect the future of , this
hemisphere, mid relatively affect tho world.
Call you those dull times? Time is never
dull except to those who are igiorant of
what is going on."
Saturday night a quarrel between a tie-
gro man and three young white roughs, all
living in the disgracefully notorious Clark
building ,on Ohio levee, resulted in the
cutting of tho former by the latter. The
negro recieved throe or four cuts across his
back, which, though not serious, are pain
ful. The three roughs were arrested Mon
day and confined in tho city jail to bo ex
amined yesterday; but they escaped with
the rest of tho gang. It is probable, how
ever, that they will all soon return to their
The names of the prisoners who made
their escape from the city jail Monday
night, are Bill Clark, Leo Smith, Ed Ross
and two youths named Elias. Ross has
returned. The Elias boys, with their
mother, havo been in Cairo but a short
timej and have uado a very unenviable
reputation during th"vt time. Almost im
mediately after their arrival their names
were docketed in the police courts of the
city under the head of disorderly conduct,
and sinco their residence in that low dive
on Ohio levee, known as the Clark build
ing, they have been up to all sorts of mis
chief and dark deeds. It is to be hoped
that their assault upon one of their negro
fellow lodgers and their complicity in the
jail delivery of Monday night will either
tend to keep them away from tho city en
tirely, or put them within reach of the state
law and the penitentiary.
Monday night tho Sir Knights, of
Cairo lodge, celebrated the installation of
their recently elected officers in magnificent
stylo. The hall over the Alexander coun
ty bank, was especially arranged for the
occasion; all the Sir Knights and their
wives, of this city, and also a number from
other cities, even from New York, were
present. It was therefore a brilliant
gathering and a most enjoyable affair
throughout. Soon after tho company was
gathered and tho ceremony gone through
with, all sat down to a grand feast spread
by the ladies and, amid eating and drink
ing, giving sentiments and making little
speeches, the tiimswas spent most pleasant
ly. The officers installed were elected last
month, and arc as follows : Sir C. W. Dun
ning, irainrmtcomtnandcr; Sir John Antrim,
generalissimo; Sir J, S. Rearden, captain
general; Sir P. W. Barclay, prolate; Sir A.
II. Irvin, recorder; Sir J. A. Goldbtiue,
warden; Sir C. W. Henderson, senior ward
en; Sir B. L. Mcflee, sentinel.
Tho crowd of big men who stood on
tho sidewalk and looked on while Jailer
Hnz. Martin was tusseling with the fellow,
Smith, telling them that he was the jail
cr, trying to rccapturo an escaping prisoner
and calling upon them to come and assist
him, must certainly bo a nice brave set of
foilows. They are tho material out
of which great armies are mado
''Pinafore" armies we moan, of course.
With Cairo's small police force it is diffi
cult enough to keep at bay the army of
tings which, at this season, of tho year,
marches over tho country. But by dint of
continual watchfulness and energetic ac
tion on tho part of our littlo force, load ou
by the chief, the city has been kept com
paratively free from transient criminals,
and homo criminals have been systematic
ally purished. But it ia obligatory upon
every citizen to assist an officer who is
struggling with an obstreperous prisoner,
especially 1s this his duty when ho sees the
prisoner getting the advantage of the offi
cer. The- plea that a citizen may endanger
his own lifo by such interference will not
hold good in one case out of a hundred.
But wheu it is the case, the officer who is
attempting to make tho arrest is certainly
la mora imminent danger than the citizen
would be, and the man who would,without
a blush of shame.ucknowledge that ho was
one of an idle crowd which looked on
whilu a faithful officer was risking bit lifo
in h vain endeavor to overcome a burly
thug, is -not an admirable specimen of
manhood, to Bay the least. , ,
The diBCovery of the stolen eggs and
butter in the house of the negro Lee Smith
was a ,' fine piece of detective work by
Chief Myers. There was not a sign to be
seen by which tho property could have been
traced, and yet it was concealed not a square
away from the place where it originally
stood. Its discovery was due entirely to
the natural sharpness ot a good judge of
human nature. Tho chief suspected that
the thief lived somewhere in the neighbor
hood and he wandered around there for a
while, keeping his eye upon everybody and
everything. It did not take him long to
discover that he was being watched him
self by the fellow Lee Smith; wherever the
chief went or whichever way he turned the,
negro's eyes seemed to follow him. This
was ' enough ; tho chief mado up
his mind, and by a bold accusa
tion of one of Smith's noighbors, got him
to confess that lie knew where tho stolen
property was and that Smith was the thief.
nmun naa uecn spotted Detore, out now
the net was drawn around him. Officers
Olmsted and Mahanuy ani the chief watch
ed Smith's movements and closed in on him
in one of the little dens on the levee abovo
Twelfth street, just as he wa9 about to bar
ter off some of the stolen property. Hav
ing taken Smith to jail the chief and offi
cers, occompanied by the mayor, hurried
back to the fellow's house and were just in
time to see the negro's woman coming out
with a sack concealed under her cloak, con
taining some butter and eggs. Entering
the house, they found eggs and butter in
trunks and mysterious boxes and other ves
sels, of all of which they took possession.
Some of the eggs bear the names and ad
dresses of the shippers, which was positive
proof that they were those stolen from Mr.
Alden. Mr. Alden got back most of his
In reply to the question: Will you
please publish the duties and liabilities of
school directors so that all who read may
understand," Miss West, wbo edits the
"educational, column" of tho Galesburg
(111.) Republican, replies as follows: "1st.
To organize within ten days after election,
by meeting and electing a president and
clerk. 2d. To keep the record of all offi
cial proceedings in a well-bound book, pro
vided for the purpose, always open to prop
er inspection, da. lo bold regular and
special meetings as occasion may require,
and to transact official business only at
these meetings. 4th. To report annually,
on or before the seventh day of July, to
theirtownship treasurtrsuch statistics ssmay
be called for by the state superintendent.
5th. To make a detailed report of receipts
and expenditures of the district at each an
nual election for director's. 6th. To return
poll book with certificate of
election to township treasurer
within ten days after election.
7th. To levy a tax not to exceed two per
cent., for educational purposes, or tnree per
cent, for building purposes, to support free
schools not less than five nor more than
nine months each year. Tho law does not
say they may, but they must, sustain school
at least one hundred and ten days each
year. btu. lhey must appoint all teach
ers, fix amount of salaries, and may dismiss
them for just cause. They direct what
branch of study shall be taught, adopt and
enforce all necessary rules and regulations,
and visit and inspect the schools as ofttm
as the good of the schools may require.
0th. They shall furnish to the school a
register in which shall bo kept a record of
the name, ago and attendance of every child
in the school. From the register the
teacher shall make out schedules and de
liver them to one of the directors; he shall
receipt for tho same, examine said sched
ules and correct errors, if any appear there
in, and then certify to their correctness
and give the toachcr an order upon the
township treasurer for amount of wages
duo. 10th. They shall direct what text
books and apparatus shall be used in the
school, strictly enforce uniformity of text
books and sue that they are not changed
oftencr than once in four years."
The fight between Jailer Martin and
the prisoners Monday night was even more
serious than was at first reported. The
facts as learned from the jailer himself aro
as follows: A negro woman brought the
necessary authority for the release of a
young boy. The jailer opened tho door
and stood near it, calling for the boy to
come out. It is the jailer's custom to not
enter the jail alono when thero are a num
ber of prisoners confined in it, for the
place is all one dark room, in which all the
prisoners are confined together, and to en
ter it would not be safe when two or
more desperate characters are confined in
it. At tho jailer stood at tho door waiting
for the boy to come out, Loe Smith, the
negro, arrested on Saturday upon suspicion
of being guilty of the theft of Mr. W.L.
Alden's provisions, suddenly rushed out of
the door and aiming a blow at the jailer,
which was warded off, he made for the
gate. As is also his custom tho jailor had
closod and bolted the gate, and Smith
could not open it before the jailer was upon
lira. A struggle ensued, during which
the gate was burst open; Smith made fran
tic efforts to free himself, but the jailer
held onto him until they reached a reck
pilo near the jail. Here the struggle was
coutinued and the jailor was about toget the
better of his antagonist when another pris
oner, an Italian, rushod up and attempted
to deprive the jailor of his piBtol which he
was in the act of drawing. Rut failing in
this, he cried, ''Let's kill thn and
kicked him in the breast. Smith had pick
ed up a rock and struck the jailer in the
head as before stated, and then both ran.
Dsriug tho strugglo tho other prisoners
bad all gotten out and away. Thojaile
scrambled to his feet as soon as possible
and pursued 8mith,,firing his pistol as he
ran, and caught up with tho fugitive near
Eleventh and, Walnut streets. Here an
other struggle eastied, during which tho
jailer struck Smith over the head with his
pistol soveral times, but without any ap
parent effect. A crowd of men and boys
stood on tho sidewalk looking on, but none
of them had courage enough to interfere in
the jailer's behalf. Smith finally succeeded
in shaking the jailer off and ran away.
One of the prisoners, un Italian named
Ross, who went out of his wav to assist
Smith in getting away by kicking tho jailer,
and who suggested murder, has returned
to the jail voluntarily and given himself
up. 8mith is known as a very bad charac
ter, who would be guilty of almost any
crime if opportunity and orofit wore offered.
It is believed to be only a question of a
little time when the fellows will be re
captured; and, when recaptured, the lead
ers in the outrage should bo given tho laws
Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Candee returned yes
terday from a trip to Hot Springs, Ark.
Mrs. T. Davis and Mrs. J Taylor, of Nash
ville, Tenn., and Miss Jennie Mooda, of
Gill's station, aro in the city, visiting at
the residences of Messrs. II. A. Chumbly
and H. V. Thompson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Fulton, of Anna, are
in the city on a visit to relatives.
Mr. T. W. Fitch will accept a position on
tho Northern Pacific railroad company, in
New York city.
A STRANGER'S OPINION.
WHAT Ml!. Jf. L. UIXUV THINKS OF CAIHO
AND THE NEW OI'EIU-HOL'SE.
During a social chat between Captain T.
W. Shields and Mr. F. L. Rixby, present
manager of the Madison Square theatre
company which so admirably presented
"Hazel Kirke" in this city last week, the
captain asked the manager for an expres
sion of his opinion concerning Cairo and
her new opera house.
Mr. Bixby is a young gentleman of about
thirty years of age ; pleasant of face, agreea
ble in manner and ready in speech. He
seemed to be quite willing tu be placed
upon tbo inquisiorial rack, and, though
somewhat taken by surprise by a question
which opened so wide a field for thought
and conversation which to bim was quite
new, he entered promptly upon the task
of giving vent to his impressions of the
citv and its latest acquisitions. Mr. Bix-
by's opinion is worth witnethitig because
it is from a disinterested source, and be
cause it conies from one given to studying
.he status of communities in connection
with his own business. It will also be of
interest to the readers ot Tue Bulletin
because it is a nice tribute to Cairo; her
business men, and her two best institutions;
therefore, we give it as nearly as may be,
from memory :
"As regards your city," said Mr. Bixby,
"candor compels me to say I was not great
ly impressed with its aspect when I arrived
yesterday morning. During tho day, bow
ever, I had occasion to visit the business
portion of tho city, and I vi:ry materially
changed my views; in fact, so much as tu
predicate to a friend that Cairo will, in the
course of at least ten years, become the
Chicago of Southern Illinois. Men make
a place not bricks and mortar; and, if
the facial aspect of the business men I
havo met here can be relied on as an in
dication of business aptitude and shrewd
ness, I predict there is a great future in
store for your city."
"As regards the opera house which the
enterprise and munificence of
yourself and co-adjusters, have
given to Cairo, I cun truthfully say it
is ono of the handsomest and most com
fortable theatres I have ever seen. It was
a perfect revelation to us all. In beauty of
construction it even comes up to the famous
Madison Sou aro theatre, while the audience
last night was ono of the m st refined wo
have ever played before. And as a conse
quence I believo our performance ro&e to
the occasion, and was even a littlo better
than usual, given an audience that is in
support with a company of artists, that is
to say, an audience that does not laugh in
judiciously at tho comic clement of tho
play, or demonstrate too vigorously during
the serious portions, and the result is a
much more harmonious and even perform
ance all round. I need not tell you wo oc
casionally meet with some very bucolic
audiences that sorely try the patience of
the players by their own appreciation of
tho "motif," and tho words of the play; but
as regards Cairo I can assure you we shall,
one und all, carry away with us tho kindliest
recollection of tho reflnod and kindly ap
preciation of tho cultured people, before
whom wo appeared last night. Mr. Bixby
then gave some idea of tho methods of
management of the Madison Square theatre
"I am often said," asked he, "what Is the
secret of the success of the Madison. Ab
solutely thero is no secret; at all about it.
The Messrs. Mallory, who are tho Deus ex
Machlnu of tho groat thoatro and its de
pendencies, buy the best article (in an
artistic sense) that can bo procured for
mouoy. The unvarying excellence of their
employes in every department the absolute
purity of their dramatic entertainments
and their own character for strict In
tegrity and busincss-liKo promptitude in
meeting all monetary engagements, are the
great factors of that success, which has re
sulted in overflowing coffers for the Midi
son Square management. The technique
of the stage was, at first, an "unknown
quantity" to tho Messrs. Mallory, and in
deed ii now to a certain extent. They rarely
obtrue their personality in the stage de
partment. That is loft entirely to the care
of two very able young men, who have re
cently at one bound sprung into a well
deserved prominence. I alluda to the
Frohman Bros., Daniel and Gustave. Dan'l
Frohman is tho resident manager in
New York while Gustave (his brother) is
tho general manager of all the traveling
branches. On Daniel Frohman devolves
the making out of our numerous contracts,
both with artists and managers, and the
laying out of the various routes to be pur
sued by our many travelling companies.
Wo have four companies representing the
sorrows of poor Hazel over the country. I
tell you she is a very healthy girl and good
at least for another five years lease of life."
"The enterprise and dash of tho Madison
Square management is something unprece
dented in the annals of the stage. For ex
ample, some little time ago a dramatic pi
rate invaded some obscure little town -out
wsst and south with a stolen copy of "Ha
zel Kirke"; but the nnaleeping eye of
Chief Frohman was on bim. There is at
tached to the executive department of the
Madison a very smart young lawyer named
Klaw. This gentleman,armed with the re
quisite papers was dispatched without de
lay to carry havoc into the enemy's camp.
Being threatened with instant arrest (no
empty threat, as the governor of the state
had supplied Klaw with the documents)
these fellows handed over their stolen MS.f
and in two instances were compelled to dis
gorge a per centsge into the Madison
Square treasury. I merely quote this inci
dent to give somo idea of the vigor and
energy with which the executive depart
ment of the Madison is conducted. Of
cour our companies would never penetrate
into such small fry villages as these mana
gerial banditti infest, but the motive of
the Messrs. Mallory was to impren upon
the country at large that tho name of the
now fanud Madison Square ceuld not be
attached to any docnmeit or bill that they
were not responsible for. It is their trade
mark, and has as much right to be respect
ed as that of people in any other lino of
''By the way," he continued, "as I have
heard nothing but compliments since I have
been here concerning the company I repre
sent, it is but fair that I pay one thorough
ly deserved one in return. Our people, as
you are aware, are stopping at The Halli-
day, and they sing its praises from momiog
till night in which I heartily join. This
morning Mr. Halliday very courteously
showed us tho wholo of its interior econo
my from cellar to garret. We were all
highly interested. The kitrken with. its
mighty chunks of beef, quarter of lamb,
turkeys and chickens, all in a delicious
stato of roast and brown gravy, seemed a
realization of one of Dickens descriptions
of Christmas dinners; but what particular
ly struck me was a process for thoroughly
drying bed sheets by suspending them for
a whole day in a room filled with hot air.
A damp sheet (the traveler's horror) is an
unknown thing at The Halliday." A wist
ful look came over Mr. B's face as he
tinued In a pensive manner, "and w
reach the interior of Texas, whic,
fin In ii futr Hnva ' hnur trw (.hull
'flesh-pots of Egypt.' I lj
shall think with regret uponi
accommodation and splcudjj
Here ho broke off sudd'iT
being required by a v.!
telegrams and letters.
however, the very able yj
thread of tho discourse.
,iiuni:uu us nit? iJiniov "3ljy it,ij.
Vi ii ni ant in t liia rtu!ai
and practically as the stiLun v
party, is the regard for tl
actors displayed behiiiiin and
this respect," said Mr "r
the beauty displayed" edited hy
r--;.. u Jnh,u' tr
with the best t
Boston. I have
outside el New
always there) w.
yours. Our f'
gcthsr Inll.c'i) ."rViti
fortabk.i,.. -j-1 :. v-jtf ': y j
ft innrnln.) . fff Sf
.Vt.'i '.'.V .
- uuilVt''l. fi'
uiisilv t''l fi '" Intt on l.evos
v ,D"f V1 Streets,
del stand thcn
of illy vontillJ-1-Creasing
.I . ... - it Vnc, Ht. Louis
thmn, and by cons; waimsh, m.
an inferior renditlofe!;'
About this timJl'uHl0'ull,,,,
weruvisiblo on thet. h . steam
fl ..!.- i'AKy v. Vf.y" WOI S.
"7 given a
lv nuru air,
and an un-