Newspaper Page Text
. ' 1 , ' '. '. ' ' '', ' . ' '
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 25, 1882
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
flei Bllletl Bftlldlnc, Wasulogton. Avenue
CA1 HO. ILLINOIS.
INTKBEO AT TBI fOST OFFIC1 IS CAIBO, It
UMOfft, AS gaOOSP-ntABt MATTER.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nottc In iM column, oIk" cent por lino for
Irattnd 8te canu por Ha ch ubcqunt inior-
lion. Kor one wuelc. SOcunti pel lino, ror ouo
mouth, 60 cunt p WiO.
Clean Your Cisterns.
Persons wanting cisterns pumped out and
rcoaired can havo tlicm done promptly
and at fair rates by the undorsigned. Or
ders by postal card promptly attended to.
1 ,, J. 8. Hawkins.
Brick cottago, at cor. 7th and Walnut
streets. Apply to Hugh Callahan.
" Strayed or Stolen.
A young cow, Durham stock, roan color,
biased face and in good order. Ten dol
lars reward will bo given for cow, or in
formation loading to her discovery or con
viction of thief. Anduew Scbhoeder.
Uso Tnis Cairo Bulletin perforated
cratch -book, mado of calendered jute
muniiu fiiiallv cood for ink or pencil. For
sale, in thrco sizes, at tho office. No. 2 and
J. fire and ten cents oach by the single one.
by the dozen or by the iiumirea, no
tion in prices. .
With means, in a wholesale fruit
and produce commission house on South
Water street, Chicago, of long standing.
Object to enlarge the business will
stand . closest inspection. One to take
Charge of office and books preferred. Ad
dress A. B. Peteupon, 200 West Chicago
Avenue, for particulars. tst.
Two rooms, on second floor of Tue But
Letih building. Apply, up stairs, Mrs.
Wanted immediately, a steady boy, from
U to 20, to learn tho photograph business.
L. A. Piieu's, Oth street.
Take notice that on ana after May 1st
Interest will bo taxed on all taxes not
paid by that date. Call and settle at once.
Sheriff and Collector.
April 18th, 1882.
Receipt books, Cairo date hue, perfora
ted stub, suited to any busines, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
Notice to Ice Consumers
who use less tu an twentv-fivu vound3
Owing to tho scarcity and high price of
ice, and in order to do justice to my patrons
and equally so to roysolt, 1 havo adopted
the following plan furnishing them one and
two hundred pound tickets with different
number of pounds printed on it, so that tho
driver of waon may punch from ticket tbo
exact number of pounds weighed, custom
ers paying for tbo number of pounds weigh
ed and no more.
See form of ticket below.
10 10 I 10 I 10 I 10 I 10 I 10 I 10 I 10 I 111 I 10
5 5 I ft I 5 I 8 I 5 I 5 I 516) 5 5
OOOD FOR Km- !
NOT PUNCIIKD : .
1 200 lbs!
Dealer in ICE
! owes coRNKa
5 12 CTHKKT AND
1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I 1 I I
2 1 g I i i i a i si i a t a i i
A Popular Tonic
FOB WEAK LUKOS AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever introduced to the
American public, for the relief and cure of
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, weakness ot the Lungs or
Consumption in the incipient or advanced
stages of tho disease, Las ever met with the
indorsements of phynicians or patients as
the celebrated "Tolu, Bock and Rye." Tho
repeated and continued sales of the article
sverywhero are the beat evidence of its real
merits. Letters and testimonals from every
quarter of the country, attesting the stini
ulating, tonic and healing effects, are in
possession of tho proprietors, and can be
tdduced to convince tho most skeptical
reader ot its intrinsic virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and super
fluous, as a trial of this article, having a
pleasant taste and agreeable flavor, will
satisfy all those who are alilicted or piuing
awny with pulmonary weakness of thu re
lief to be wcured by the use of Tolu, Rock
and Rye. Chicago Times.
Dereuvino Articles ahe always Ap
preciatku. The exceptional cleanliness of
larkers Hair balsam makes it popular.
Gray hairs are Impossible with its occasion
Wanted to Bent.
An entire 2nd floor of business house on
Ohio Levee or Commercial avenue, address
Not the least Important feature hi Pel,
lows' Compound Syrup of HypophoBphitcs,
u me comion. uuoyaucv, and vigor which
is inspired by its use, as the patifut recov
ers from sicken. No other preparation
known contains the same potent and direct
effect on the nervous system,
Palpitation of tie Heart.
J. M. Might, Syracuse, N. Y., writes:
"When I first commenced using your Bur
dock Blook Bitters I was troubled with
fluttering and palpitation of the heart. I
felt weak and languid, with a numbness
of the limbs; since using, my heart has no
troubled me and the numbing sensation it
ail gone. Price 11.00 P. O. Scuuh, Agt.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In theee cominni, ten cents per line,
ten lnnertton. Marked
Window shades all stylos and prices at
Jeff Clark's. tf
Bee notice of "boy wantod in special
Tho Japanese Tea Tarty by tho ladies
of the Presbyterian church will be given on
the 20tb of May.
Tho govenor of Ohio has named the
29th inst, aa a day for a general planting of
troes by tho roadsides and arouud homo
stoads throughout the stato
Fon Rent Store room formerly occu
pied by Frank McNight Under photo
graph gallery on 6th street. Apply to L.
L. FiiELrs, photographer.
Found By P. Waldor, a package of
letters addressed to Bernard Carrol, 1236
Broadway, St. Louis. Owner can have
same by calling at this offico and paying
for this advertisement. It.
In first floor of what used to be the
"Ilotel de Winter" is being elegantly fitted
up for the purposes of a jewelry store which
Mr. Jno. A. Miller, of Paducah, intends to
open there in a week or ton day9.
Reports from twenty points in tho
northwest showed an average thermometer
of fifty-nine and a half decrees above zero.
Rain was reported from only one point,
namely, Bismarck, and it mcasurod nineteen
one-hundredths of an inch.
The person who took away a fino yellow
dog belonging to Mr. James Greaney, and
offered him for salo at Mound City, should
return the animal. Any information lead
ing to tho discovery of the dog will be
thankfully received by Mr. Greaney. It.
Sunday was tho 218th anniversary o
Wm Shakespeare, tho CDth anniversary of
the birth Stephen A. Douglas and the 260th
anniversary of the death of Mignol Do Cer
vautcs, thu Shakespeare ot Spain. The day
was also celebrated all over the world by
the Catholic's, in honor of St. George.
In honor of tho new steamer "City of
Cairo," which arrived at this port on her
second trip yesterday afternoon the flag was
hoisted on tho democratic flag pole on
Ohio leveo. The steamer came into port
flying tho elogant set of colors presented
her hero on her first trip, and was the "ob
served of all observers" until aftor ber de
, At this point the Ohio river fell five
inches during the twenty-four hours end
ing at one o'clock yesterday afternoon, at
which hour it stood twenty-nine feet five
inches ou the gauge. During the same
time tho river changed as follows at points
above: Chattanooga, riso of two feet one
inch; Cincinnati, riso of ten inches; Nash
ville, fall of nlno inchos; St. Louis, rise of
ono foot seven inches.
Under tho direction of Chief Myers, in
tho capacity of health officer, tho streets
of tho city are gradually assuming an al
most immaculate appearance. Somo very
effective work has been done on Sixth
street and on Commercial avenue from
Sixth street down. Yesterday a force of
men and teams were at work on Oliio loveo,
between Fourth and Fourteenth streets,
gathering up the rubbish and the dirt
which had encroached upon tho side-walk
for several feet in some places. The street
now has a pleasant appearance.
A petition to the federal congress,
asking that an additional tax of five cents
per pound bo collected upon all glucose
imported or homo mado, lies upon the of
fico counter at The Ilalliday and ie being
numerously signed. The reasons set forth
in the petition for asking this additional
taxation is principally that, as a rule, glu
cose ia injurious to health ; that it is largely
used in the adulteration of sugars, syrupB
and other articles of food; and that it is
almost impossible to detect it.
Saturday's storm did considerable
damago in a small way in different ports
of tho city which was not mentioned in
Sunday's Bulletin and which hardly
merits mention. The chimneys which
wero blown down are almost Innumerable,
and the consequent damage to many a dol
lar. The principal case of which no men
tion was made Sunday was that of tho
Eichoff feed mills, on Washington avenue,
which had its large smoko stack, blown
down and tho roof raised and movod out
A largo force of men weiu at work
under Street Commissioner Gorman yes
terday, repairing the Ohio Levee side-walk,
which had been torn up and carried off by
tlichunrcaneof Saturday evening. A largo
number of glaziers, carpenters, tinners and
masons wero also employed in differnt parts
of the city, repairing tho damage done to
residences and business houses, while other
laborers were at work with axe (and sledg
ami teams cutting up and removing tho
great trees which bad beon, in some in
stances, torn up by tho roots and burled
across the streets.
Invitations to tho wedding of Miss
Naunlo Olmsted, of this city, and Mr,
Goorgo W. lligglns, of Olmsted, Ills., were
sent out Sunday. The wodding is to tako
place at tho Church of the Redeemer la
this city, at 8:30 o'clock p.m., April, 20tb
Miss Nannie is a general favorite in Cairo
society and her many friends will consrratu
lato Lor heartily upon her entrance to a more
responsible position in life. Mr. Iliggins
is a highly rcspectablo young man and do
serves the good fortuno of winning so
handsome and accomplished a life com
panion. It has been suggested that, as an act
of charity, tho United 8tatos court room,
in tho custom house, bo placed at tho dis
posal of tho colored Methodist congrega
tion whose church was destroyod by the
storm Saturday. The court room in ques
tion is a sort of superfluous appendage to
the custom houso, which is very seldom
used; it is a sort of "holy of holies," in
which the tread of tho foot of man for any
other than a holy purpose, would seem al
most as a desecration. It would bo emi
nently fitted for a church and it is likely
that our colored brothers would appreciate
the kindness if this room were placed at
Tho Mississippi river commission intend
leaving St. Louis yesterday on tho govern
ment boat Mississippi on a trip down tho
river, where work is in progress on river im
provements. The commission will go down
to Pleasant Point , above Memphis, and
from thence to Lake Providence, where they
havo "plants," and a considerable force at
work. The members will bold consultations
on the boat with a view of examining tho
condtion of the river at the present time,
and are prepared to take such action for
the correction of the channel as the appro
priations and requirements admit of. Tbey
will be gone several days.
-An excursion to Europe has been ar
ranged by one of the largest societies, the
"Ilarugari Moennerchor," of Cincinnati, by
which round-trip tickets in the cabin, from
New York to Antwerp and return, cost
only $90 The excursion starts from New
York on the new and splendid mail steam
er Belgenland, Capt. Stokes, on the 10th
of June, 1882. The return-trip tickets
are good on any steamer of the Red Star
Line for ono year. This is a Bplendid op
portunity for all those contemplating a trip
to Europe this summer,- All information
and a prospectus, giving all the details of
the excursion, can be had, free of charge,
from Messrs. MJfc R. Burgheim, booksel
lers and Publishers, 484 Vine street, Cin
According to the measurement of Mr.
Robert Baird, who has charge of the
"Dutch Gap" and tho canal, a stream of
water eight inches deep was passing out
through tho former yesterday.. When it is
taken injeonsideration that "Lake Edwards"
is nearly dry, and that tho supply of water
in tho gap comes entirely from the pond
above, it is surprising that such a large
stream still runs. There can bo no doubt
but that tho gap in the Mississippi levee
has been tho means of ridding the princi
pal part of tho city of tbo wator threo or
four weeks sooner than would have been
tho caso had the gap not been cut, and this
is a boon well worth the few hundred dol
ors it has cost to cut the levee.
Mr. Jeff M. Clark, has added a new
feature to his business since enlargening
his placo of businsss. lie bought the en
tire stock of picture frames and mouldings,
and tools used in the manufacture of pic
ture frames, from Mr. Frank 8. McNight,
and bas added a largo lot of new moulding
to it. no has also employed a frame maker
wliois an expert in tho art of working mould
ings into beautiful frames of all shapes and
sizes; Mr. Clark has therefore the most
complete picture frame establishment in
Southern Illinois and Bhould recievo liberal
patronage. But besides this Mr. Clark has
also a full line of wall-paper, comprising all
qualities and styles, from tho cheapest to
tho most costly and elegant, and some of
the most beautiful paper decorations in tho
city are specimen of his work, fie solicits
the patronage to the Cairo public. It.
Now that the raising and improve
ment of Ohio levee street has assumed a
formidable shape it would seem an appro
priate time to make arrangements for a per
manent improvement of tho Btreet in tho
form of a substantial, uniform sidewalk
and perfect drainage facilities. Levee
street ia the most populous street in tho
city; it is tho first which strangers strike
and it serves them in many instances as a
criterion for the iemainder of the city. If
improved at all, it should be improved in a
manner that will be a credit to tho city,
and give the residents along its inner side
protection againBt rain-water and mud. In
the past it has been a sort of mud canal,
not because tho pavement was had, but be
cause thero wero no drainage facilities at
all on either side; thu waiter was held in
the middle of the street bo tho railroad
track on tho outer side and by a minaturo
levee of mud along near the middle of the
side walk on the inner side. To mako tho
improvements contemplated, by tho joint
citizens and council committee, that is to
raise it to tif'y three feet, will only enhanco
the trouble to thu business men who will
bo kott busy shoveling tho slush out of
their iront doors or draining the water out
of their basements. The joint committees
proposition is a good one is not do
nic(d, and It should and very likely will bo
carried out. But as tho raising of tho
loveo to tho grade named will cost tho city
nothing, tho duty of doing tho work hav
ing been assumed by tho Illinois Central
railroad company, tho city should at least,
for Its own exclusive and permanent good,
provido a system of drainage which will
keep the stroets dry and exempt tho mcr
chants along tho inner side from almost
, constant annoyance by mud and water.
A TRIPLE ALLIANCE.
Between the Illinois Central,
Cairo short Line and Texas
and St. Louis Roads-
FORMING A THROUGH LINE BE
TWEEN ST. LOUIS, CAIRO
AND TEXAS POINTS.
The following from Sunday's 8t. Louis
Republican confirms the rumor afloat hero
some time ago that tho Texas narrow
gauge road would connect at this point for
St. Louis with the "Cairo Short Lino."
Very extensive transfer works and 6heds
will probably bo constructed, or else ar
rangements will be made for using tho
Illinois Central company's machinery and
sheds, which can bo dono at smaller cost.
Hero is what tho Republican says:
"It is learned upon the best authority
that tho Texas and St. Louis railway com
pany has uiado a traffic contract with the
Illinois Central and the 8t. Louis, Alton
and Terro Haute railway companies th0
latter more commonly known as the "Cairo
Short Lino" in which tho companies men
tioned agree to form a through lino cf road
from St. Louis and Chicago into Texas and
Arkansas. Under the agreement, earh
company is to put in a sufficient number
of cars, with transferable trucks to accom
modate tho through, business between the
cities mentioned and tbo states of Arkansas
and Texas. The St. Louis, Alton and Terre
Haute company ratifiod tho contract last
Thursday and tho other companies had pre
viously ratiGod it. Under the new arrange
ments it is contemplated to run the traius
of the Texas and St. Louis railway into the
Union depot in St. Louis and also through
sleeprs to Chicago.
The traffic contract, by which tho new
through route is established, will go jnto
effect June 1. Each road is to furnish 600
cars, and as two of the lines are of tho
standard gauge, and tho T. and St. L. is of
the narrow gauge, it will bo necessary to
transfer the cars
From the trucks at Cairo. At that place
tho live stock comiug over the route will
be transferred, and thero also tho stock
will be fed. On regular freight there will
bo no delay to " umount to anything, as it
will only take three minutes to lift a
freight car from one track to the other and
five minutes for a 6leeper. The compan
ies have just purchased one of tho patent
steam shifters, so successful used in all
parts of the country.
It is also learned that tho contract has
been mado for a period of 50 years. The
alliance just formed is for tho purpose of
checkmating tho Gould system. The
readers of the Reuublican are well aware
that tho Texas and St. Louis line has en
countered a great deal ot opposition sinco
the determination to extend its line through
the state of Arkansas. When it was oper
ated only from Texarkana to Tyler, in tho
state of Texas, the narrow gauge was re
garded as a valuablo feeder by tho Iron
Mountain officials. In fact Mr. Marquand,
when presidept of the Iron Mountain couhrl
not refrain Irom making the moBt praise
worthy mention of the line in his annual
report a year ago, but since that time thero
has been war'bttween tho roads, dating
from tho period ot tho survey for tho Ar
kansas extension of tho narrow gauge. An
order was issued by the Iron Mountain labt
year instructing its agents to charge full
local rates ou all business between that
line and tho narrow gauge, which practi
cally shut tho latter out from St. Louis
business. As a retaliation, Col. J. w. Par-
amore, the president of tho T. and St. L.,
immediately cut down rates, putting pas
senger fares at three cents per mile. Mean
extension ok the narrow oauoe
was pushed ahead in both Arkansas and
Texas, and the work has progressed so
rapidly that within tho timo alluded to tho
throuirh line will bo formed. Within sixty
days the narrow gaugo will bo completed
to Clarendon, Ark., thus giving about 00
milts ready for operatiou in Arkansas
alone. As soon as tho bridges are corn-
Dieted over tho Arkansas, White and Red
rivers, the road will bo opened to Gates-
ville, Waco and -Houston, in Texas, and
branches will bo built to Helena and Little
Rock in the fall. Thero will bo ouo or
two important branches in Texas, and tho
business men of Fort Worth are construct
ing a narrow gauge lino to intersect the T.
and St. L., tho road to tako a south westward
direction in order to reach somo driving
business points in the Lone Star state.
Col. Panmoro, in speaking of tho alli
ance formed, said yesterday that ho conBid
urod it of vital imnortnnco to tho Cities
named ubovu,as well as thu states of Arkun
Bas and Texas, as it would secure aa indo
dependent lino beyond the Gould control,
for tho period of fifty years; and that it
could not fail also to bo of coat import
ancu to the Texas and St. Louis railway
company, as it would strengthen its so
curities and insure it a good business from
the time of the ooeuini.' of the road. It is
learned further that this alliauco insures
the immediate and rapid extension of the
Texas and St. Louis railway to the Rio
Grande and all important points in the
etatoB of Arkansas and Texas,
Wanted Situation by a young man
book-keeper; would lend small sum of
money if secured. Apply to S. M. Gray
Planters Hotel. Necessary to apply soon.
Of Every Description, from the minutest article up to a
Youth's or Gentleman's Complete Outfit. A largo Assort
ment of STRAW HATS AND STIFF BRIMMED FEALT
HATS of the latest styles just received.
ADVANTAGES WE HAVE:
FIRST Tho quantity of merchandise wo buy to supply our numerous stores.
SECOND Wo havo ample capital and are prepared to buy cbbIi down.
THIRD We aro at all times represented in eastern markets by a resident buver
who is always on tholnpkout.
Now, it is by taking advantage of those opportunities that wo do from time to timo
namo such apparently ridiculously low prices. For instanco we are selling Middlesex
Blue Flannel Suit, each suit bears the ticket with full name Middlesex Co 10 00 None
genuino without ticket. A very nico Cheviot Suit for 9.50, worth $15.00 Aver nob
by Red Silk Mixed Suit at $12 50, worth $19.00. We do not sell iroods tor less than cost.
Wo want it distinctly understood that we mako a small profit on everything wo Bell for
that principle by which a merchant can sell goods for less than cost, and still keep store
has never yet been discovered. Come and see our goods. You will not bo importuned
JY J3UBGEE & BRO,
At Palace Clothing House,
108 Commercial Avenue.
T)ETIEE1NG from the
After duo deliberation, we have determined to quit the
business and consequently offer to the Public our entire
STOCK OF CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS AND
HATS; witaout reserve,
AT COST ! AT COST ! ! FOR CASH 0XLY I ! !
You can save the Clothier's usual 25 to 40 PER CENT,
profit by calling upon us.
We have a complete line of GENT'S, YOUTH'S, BOY'S
AND CHILDREN'S CLOTHING.
Jobbers and others that wish
SPECIAL 13 ARG A12M S IN LOTS.
Will do well to give us a call. Fixtures, Counters, Show
Cases, ect., for sale.
All those that are indebted to us please call and make a
settlement as we are desirous of closing out as soon as possible.
I. Farnbakf.r & Co.
Boventh 8troet and Commercial Avenue,
A number of persons visited "Dutch
Gap" Sunday, to see if the water was
still "running up hill." They found that
it was, butuotin such large quantities and
not so rapidly, as heretofore. The water
passing through the gap runs exclusively
from the upper pond, the lower pond being
now nearly dry. It is the intention of tho
authorities to lay a largo sewer in the bot
tom of the gap before closing it again,
which can bo done at a comparatively
small cost. The . narrow gauge railroad
company has given notice that it intends to
repair its embankment and to begin run
ning trains in a few days, and it expects, of
course, that tho city will close the gap made
through tho company's embankment right
away. This will probably be dono to-day,
but a couple of large earthen sewer pipes
will bo laid under it sp as not to interrupt
tho flow of wator.
Now that tho election is over, and that
at least eight hundred and fifteen out of
the olsven hundred and sixteen votes cast
declare with no uncertain mien, that
the old city council was right in its en
deavor to induce tho narrow gaugo road to
cntor the city in such manner as would
provo most beneficial to the city, it may be
expected that tho owners and agents of
said road will lay aside all subterfugo and
all dissembling, and do what is in their
power, consistent with manly dignity, to
bring about a Bpcedy understanding be
tween tho company and tho city council.
They must bo satisfied that
tho city council of Cairo
can not now back out from its posi
tion and allow tho road to enter the city
unconditionally, without a criminal viola
tion of tho popular will as expressed in the
lato municipal election. They can not fail
to recognize this fact, and, recognizing it,
they should submit and Beek to come to an
amlcablo understanding with tho
council. It is foolish to
say that tho company does not desiro un
amlcablo settlement; that it loses nothing
by tho interruption of traffic with Cairo,
and that It could therefore not afford to
comply with any conditions necessitating
tho outlay of a few thousand dollaral It
is aUo useless to say that Cairo loses noth
ing by this interruption. The Iosbca are
mutual, but so aro the benefits; therefore
tho city Bhould not bo expected to give the
railroad company a very valuable frunchlBe
by reason of which said company would
bo purpetuully protected from the ravages
of tho Mississippi river at groat exponso to
tho city, without receiving somo considera
tion or benefit In return. It is uuroftson
able to expect bucIi a thing; tho railroad
company probably never did and does not
expect, but would havo taken It, of courso,
had it been offered. Let thoro now be no
further delay, but let thero bo an iinmo-
diato acceptance or rejection of tho tormi
CL0T1NG BUSINESS ! ! !
Cost ! !
now pending, or new propositions be made.
It is now understood that the citizens' com
mittee made the last proposition, or rather
accepted ono which President Whitehead
said wolild be "viewed favorably" by the
company. The officers of tho road have
been notified of this decision of the com
mittee, let them now act promptly and
avoid further delay. Tho little narrow
gauge road is now in good hands that is,
it is in hands that can operato it success
fully with profit to itself and the public;
tho people of Cairo, and TriK Bulletin,
too, have a soft placo in their big hearts
for the little rond, but they want it to be
have itselt. "When this cruel war ia over,
(and it may be said that the voters of Cairo
fired a decisive volley into the enemy's
ranks on last Tuesday,) then we, that is,
tho people of Cairo and The Bulletin,
will bury tho hatchet which wo so reluct
antly grasped and wioldod ; we'll forget our
wrongs and forgive the wrong-doors; as
"Peoria Bob" would probably put it, "over
the shadowy past we'll lower the curtain
of our forgetfulness, studdod with brilliant
stars of hope for a happy future;" we'll
open our hearts snd our arms to tho doar
littlo railroad, and we'll "dauce it on our
knee, tho darling, dance it on our knee."
Mr. E. W. Green, of tbe firm of Green
Wood & Bounett, was very badly scalded
yesterday morning by tho bursting of a wasto
pipo in the corn meal mills of the firm on
Ohio levee. He was passing near the pipe
while the engineer was in the act of blow
ing off steam to clean out the boilers; the
wasto pipe was stopped up near tho outer
end and pressure of steam was so great that
the pipe burstcd near Mr, Green, sending
a powerfull stroam, which struck Mr. Green
from tho hips down scalding him badly.
Ho was convoyed to his homo and given
medical attention by Dr. Marean. His
burns were not very doop, but ho will suffer
much pain. Yesterday evening he was
resting a littlo more easily than ho- had
been during tho day. Ho will brobably be
all right again in a week.
Was olocted by ft mftjorltv of ton thousand votes
-to bo tbo flneit 5c. cigar In tbo market.