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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MoRNtNt), MAV Ii7, 1884.
.Ndlid'i1 iu I'll column tiinu' Unci or le ijceni
nniutrtiou or $l.tw pir week.
One stavu ciil'cT and two ulitck Ihvh
Nomi Inil cxin'rli'ticed niun uu..d
CHICKASAW COl'KKA;E t'O.,
bUK HKNT M coliairo, South side Fourth St.,
near corner WahliiL''on Am'uuo. Aptlv soon.
WM. 1). GIl.HKhT.
1 1 'ANTED
A(iKN'IS-T) solicit orders for the
I fall i'railo.
K r terms a Wres witli r.'fs.
S. C. I'AI.MKK, liloomlDRton, III.
IV'AXTEO f XI'KltlKNO'.H SAI. ESM I5X To
1 put in some rspitsl and run a I'uogtif nusn In
the lied Give full jmrncUurs of wliut you ran
nd will do and your terms
S. C. l'AI.MKU, Hloomins'on, III.
WANTED LOCAL AiiKNTS--To sell and deliver
' ouc immiK'ion. A t.md cliauco f r a caiable,
energetic and trnstworiliv mn.
S. (.'. l'Al.M EK. Ulonmingtnn, III.
There will ! a Stv klioldirs nie.'ting of the
lll'nols l.-ou and i' ial Company at llu-ir o'llce In
tairo ou tin1 -Win davot Miy, at a. m.. for the
jiurpoHi; of e i'ct.i's nine director and the trausiic
lion of sucu oilier busiuessHs nmy uroojrly come
litfure the nieetinc- C 'J UODKUKY, I'ren.
V. B. COK.M AN, Sec'y. 4lu tf
The Daily Bulletin.
Ol-Tk'I.VL I'.Vt'EU OF ALEXANDER COl'NTr
EN IF HE! I AT TIIU CAIRO POSTOKFIOE FOR,
TH.vNSMISMON TllllOUtiU THE MAILS AT
tiiC'OSD CLASS HATSS.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
AdJiti'Ji;:i' locals on third page.
U'jinorabf r the liftket Sociable to-nilit
at the residence of II. II. Cmlee.
I'jro Elyi i Creamery Nutter 0!b. pick
b;'cs 2 j cents p'.-r puurj'J. 0, II. Jackson &
Mr. F. M. Stoekiletn chiuj "p frmn
Hot Springs yenter lv and will mke Iter
home wit ! us s iiu f.r a little while. She
was a,:c :uj)-.iti!el by Mis Clara SuliWiiuitz.
.Stove wood and kindling for sile
cheup, at C. B. & 15. Factory. 2t
A meetini; will be held in Temperance
Hall to-day at 3 o'clock, which is a day set
apart for prayer. An interesting pro
gramme will be observed, an. I all are cor
Ice, wood and kindling, at City Brew
cry, Jacob Klee. tf
In spatial locals will be found the
notice of excursion rate3 to be yiven by the
Illinois Central Uiilruad to Chicago, to the
3lepublican Convention. The r.;uuJ trip
rate is J 10.75.
All kinds of building inaicml lor sale
at Box Factory. 2t
The Mound City and Cairo basibull
clubB played a tnitch tame ou Twenty.
mirth Street Sundny. It was a very close
ame and they bad to play ten iniiiiiys to
decide it. ihe scoru s-toml ten lor ta.ro
and nine for M mod City.
Telephone orders to 15 x Factory No
47, for lumber, stove wood and kindling.
Henry Hurt, pilot on the HUs. V. T.
Co's barye line, has been in the Marine
Hospital here for some time, suffering from
an abcess near the hip. Tes'erdiybe was
expected to die every hour. He is a brother
of Tube Hurt wh"in everybody here knows
Orders for lumber, wood and kiudlinjj
promptly attended to ut Box Factory. 2t
An oil piintin of dipt. U. K. Kily,
executed by Mis9 Aunie, is pronounced by
those who saw it and who are good judges
of art as a very tine niece of work. An
ocean scene by,Miss M dlie Rily is equally
meritorious. Both young ladies have been
tukinc lessocs from Mr. Houi-h. of Chicago.
BuilJiug timber of any siz-j and
length furnished at Box Factory. 2t
The committees having in charge the
matter of fixing the tiiu'j ami place for the
water-throwing contests between the Arab
and Kjugh and Ilaly Fire Companies,
Lave fixed upon this alterno on as tin) time
and Washington Avenue below Eighth
Street as the place. Look out fir smie
Large stock of berry, fruit and vegeta
ble boxes, of all kinds on hand at C. B. fc
B. F. 8t
Several valuable dogs have mysterious
ly died within the last few dhys. The last
victim was a line animal belonging to Mr.
Dickerson, at the Souiheran Express Com
pany's office. Poison is believed to have
been administered and it seems that some
malicious persons tire scattering the drug
with fatal deign.
Large quanity of stove wood and kind
ling for sale cheap, delivered at your home
Telephone No. 47, Box Factory. 2t
Invitations have been is-ued by the
Social Amuiiiii' nt Club, to a farewell ban
pitt to b'j given ly the club to una of Us
leading member, vouhl' Fred Bross, who
is to leave the city soon with !?. E. Tiber
Ihe Ijurtjust mill be given Wednesday
night, at Mr. Charles liters' Kun prun
Large and small tirders for fiuit am
Tegetuule boxes promptly attended to at
Box Factory. 2t
A man employed on the new building
of Capt. N. B. Thistl'jwood ou Ohio Levee
named Alex. Booth, fell from the lower
Jojeta to the ground yesterday morning,
distance of only about six feet, and dislo
cated Lis shoulder. He was conveyed to
Jir. Parker's office and riven needed sur-:i
The Chicago Driving Park will bo
open to tlio public June 3d, 4th, 5th, Oth
and 7tl. It will be the usual Spring Trot
ting meeting of the club and promises to
!e one of tho most interesting tver held.
One huudred well-knwn horbes are already
engaged, and f 15,000.00 aro offered in the
regular and special races.
Division 231, Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Engineers, give their first ball to-night
at hartman's Hall. Tho committee is coin
posed ot energetic men and the affair prom
ises to be the largest thing of the kind
this season. Several hundred tickets have
been taken, and tho party will be attended
by the best people of our neighboring
Capt. Thos. Tarr leaves to-day for Hot
Springs. The secondary cause of Lis trip
is rest and recreation, but the primary
cnuse is an injury received to his leg by
his horse crowding him against the fence or
s Jti'.e such obstacle while on horseback last
fall. The injury was at first only an appar
ant abrasion of the skin, but it ended in a
sore which has persistently refused to be
curJd, until now the captain proposes to
give it a trial nt Hot Springs.
At a meeting of the new County Re
publican Central Committee, held immedi
ately after the convention of Saturday had
adjourned, Capt. W. M. Murphy was elected
Chairman and Mr. C. It. Woodward Secre
tary. A resolution favoring the calling of
another Couuty Convention for the purpose
of considering the advisability nt nominat
ing a county ticket for next fall, was al
most unanimously carried by the commit
tee, and the Cth of September was fixed as
the date for said convention.
We are given to understand from a re
liable sourcejthat the 'bombshell' referred to
by the evening ptper, when it exploded in
Court yesterday, simply amounted to this:
Mr. Mulkey had simply done that which
no lawyer with the smallest spark of good
sense and forethought would fail to do he
had interviewed those who were to testify
on bis side of the case with reference to
what they would testify to on the stand,
which he bad not found an opportunity to
do before. And several of the witnesses
who were present at "ihe interview" testi
fied yesterday that Mr. Mulkey had toll
them to swear t) the truth and nothing
but the truth.
A Dixon Springs hen Las imortalized
herself and scored one more for the mani
fold good properties of the wa'.trs emitted
by the earth there, as the following from
Saturday's Paducah News will show:
"Uncle John Segenfelter, who returned
from Dixon Springs, 111., last evening,
brought with him a remarkable specimen
of "hen truit." The egg was perfect in
every respect, except that on the smaller
end was embossed on the shell as perfect a
letter "I" in script as any one would care
to see. This is the first instance on record
where the hens have taken to marking
their eggs with the initials of the State
where tney were produced."
The Court House as crowded yester
day with a mixed audience, all intent upon
hearing t tit testimony for the defense in
the Kate Cotton case. Nearly all the seat
ing capacity of the Circuit Court room was
taken up. The defense examined seven
witnesses, all with a view to showing that
there was not the least ill feeling between
the defendant and the young man, Miller,
for whom the defendant is claimed by the
prosecution to have intended the poison.
The interest was intense ut times and spec
tators crowded over the railiug and cloas
to the jury and witness' stand to hear
w hat was said. Tho examination of wit-
nessis for the defense will continue to-day
and perhaps to-morrow. It is thought that
the case will not be concluded till Thurs
ay or Friday.
Since throwing bomb shells is in order
in the Kate Cotton murder trial, and since
the prosecution claims to have "seen" tho
one thrown into their camp by ttie defense
Saturday, couldn't the defense now "go"
the prusecution "one better," by proving
by Dr. McDowell that the liquid analj zed
by him, and which the defense is ready to
prove was the remains of the coffee from
which tlit dead man drank, was not only
free from any trace of poiBon of any kind,
but was also almost entirely free from real,
natural coffee? In these days of oleomar
geriue aud of roasted peas, such a thing
should not be so very difficult. The pros
ecution might object on the ground this
would involve a violation of etaudard poker
rules which do not permit a better to
"raise" after h has been "called"; but, then,
poker rules are uot4 supposed to govein in
The Wabash passenger train which
left the Union Depot early yesterday morn
ing was derailed just below New Grand
Chain, about eighteen miles above here.
The engine, baggage car and one passenger
coach jumped the track and were turned
over. The engineer, Mr. Fred Wheeler,
was ba lly scalded and several passengers
were injured, but u one was seriously
hurt. There were eight or ten passengers
in the coach, among them Mr. Werner,
proprietor of the Chicago Clothing House,
this tity. Mr. W. was probably the worst
hurt of the passengers, but he suffers more
from a s .vere shock than anything else.
He was brought down on the accommoda
tion train yesterday and conveyed to The
Ilalliday for care. He complains ot pains
in the region of the stomach and a general
soreness all over. With the exception of a
lew scratches he shows no external Bigns of
injury and Dr. Parker believes ho will bo
out agaiu in a day or two. The other pas
sengers received only severe jolts and ner
vous shocks. The engine and cars were
considerably ilnmaged, but thu wreck was
cleared away in a few hours. The ar.ci
deut happened about 7 o'clock and the sc
comuiodation was only a tew hours late
CLOSED ITS DOORS AGAIN.
The Penn Bank, of Pittsburgh,
Atfain Closes Its Doors Up
on Its Patrons.
The Serious Illness of President Riddlo
icned as the Cause
vhe Arrest and Arraignment Before the
United oiates Commissioner of
James D. Fish.
The Penn Bank Again Cloaed.
riiisbtKGii, 1a., May 20. At one
o'clock this afternoon the following
notice wiw posted ou the doors of the
Penn Bank. "Owing to the serious ill
ness of President Kiddle aud the inability
of the directors to consult with him, we
have deemed It best to again close the
doors of the bank."
It is said that their failure this morn
ing to make their balances good at the
Clearing House was the first cause.
l'rcBidont Kiddie is confined to Lis room
at the Duquesne Club, aud is threatened
with hemorrhage of the lungs.
At stated in previous dispatches, Pres
ident Kiddle of the i'enn Bauk, just re
closed, was seriously 111. He has been
hick for some time and got out of a sick
ltcd to try aud save the bank from ruin.
He was seized with a sudden pain in bis
bowels about ten o'clock this morning,
and to allay it took morphine. It seems
he took au overdose, and doctors are now
using stomach pumps. When told how
serious his condition was, Mr. Kiddle
said: "I don't mind dying, but I hope 1
will be sparod long enough to see my
Lank, the pride of my lite, set on its feet
THE NEWS Or THE SKCOND SlSl'tNSlo.N
spread rapidly and created Intense excite
ment and surprise, owing to the fact that
everybody had faith in the bank's ability
to pay all claims against it. The
immediate cause of the suspension
is at present unknown, and
nothing definite can be learned,
as the directors positively refuse to be In
terviewed. Large crowds have been
Hocking to the bank and the pavement in
lront is filled with anxious depositors and
lersons attracted through curiosty. Pres
ident Kiddle appeared in usual health at
ten o'clock this morning, but half au
hour later was prostrated with hem
morrhage of the lungs.
The crash was brought about by the
Clearing House throwing out checks to
the amount of 8:'O5,OO0. According to
the statement of the directors the bank
bad raised g'.31,000 to pay liabilities
amounting to U18,000. It Is said there
were 300,oO0 certified checks out w hich
are not included in this, and which had
to be paid. The banks which have loaned
the suspended institution funds to tide
them over are amply secured.
l llOM WASHINGTON.
South American Independence.
Washinoto.n Citv, I). C, May :S.
The Seventy-fourth Anniversary of the
South American Kepublic will be cele
brated by au entertainment at the lega
tion of the Argentine Confederation this
evening, the :'0th of May, 1S10 being the
date when the Argentines refnsed longer
adherence to Joseph Bonaparte and set
up an independent Government of their
own. During the six years following
they threw off the Spaulsh Dominion.
The present Minister to the United States,
lienor Dominquez, is a very popular mem
ber of the Diplomatic Corps.
Those Awful Star-Route Lawyers.
Washington, D. C, May 20. Mr. Ker,
one of the counsel in the Star-route trials,
was examined by the Committee on Ex
penditures in the Department of Justice
to-day. The most important point of his
testimony was a statement to the effect
that pending the first trial Merrick came
from a conference with Bliss very angry
and exclaimed to witness: "What do you
suppose Bliss proposed to me?" Ker
couldn't imagine. "Why," said Merrick.
"ho wants nie to let IJorsey off." "()h.'
saiu ner, "ne uiou i mean mat In a
proper sense-." "Yes, he did," retorted
WAS IT A HARGAIX t
That Secured Stanley Matthews' Ap
pointment to the Supreme Bench.
Washington, D. C, May 2C Several
weeks ago fcx-Seuator Thomas C. Piatt
made a statement to a Washington gen
tleman of what he would be willing to
testify before a properly organized in
vestigating committee concerning Stanley
Matthews' appointment to the Supreme
Court. He gave an Interesting storv of a
meeting in his law office In lt0 where
$at)0,0oo was subscribed toward carrying
Indiana, conditioned upon a written
agreement given by Garfield that if he
was elected he would aDDolnt St&nlev
Matthews Justice of the Supreme Court.
This agreement was held bv Whitelaw
Held, and a copy was Riven to Mr. Piatt.
It is said that Mr. Piatt Is now willing to
give up the copy of this agreement, and
urn uie siory connected with it
Mr. springer at one time thought
he might be able to develop the
fact in this case, but the resolution
under which he Is working gives him no
authority, and a majority of the com
mittee, It is understood, are opposed to
asking ior au extension ol the powers.
Now it Is understood there isa movement
upon the Senate side looking toward an
Investigation of this subject. The sub
ject w ill come up probably after the Jnne
It Is expected that a vote will be
reached on the Wallace-McRluley case to
morrow, it is understood that Robert,
son, Mills and Hnrd, Democrats, are to
speak lor JicMniey. The general belief,
however, is that be will be unseated. It
Is expected that about fifteen Democrats
will vote lor hhn, but not enough to pre
vent me majority unseating htm.
McLean to-day appeared before tad
House Elections Committee, asking tkai
it act upon his memorial for a re-count ol
the ballots. The matter was Informally;
discussed by the committee, and Anally
referred to the snb-commluee In chauro
of the McLean case, of which Coaverse id
chairman. No action has been taken arf
jet by the sob-commlttec.
A distinguished party left Washlnuton
at noon for Annapolis. It Included the
President of the Senate and the Speaker
of the House, members of the Sennteand
the House Committee ou Nav. Affairs
aud Appropriations, Admiral Porter,
Lleuteuant-Generul Sheridan, the Minis
ters of Englaud, liussia, Germany and
France, aud the Maryland members of
rOlU'V-KIGUTII CO NU It IIS -J.
Washington, I). C, May 20. Mr. In
galls reported favorably from the Com
mittee on Judiciary, with amendment,
the joint resolution proposing un amend
ment to the Constitution chamiing tnu
terms of olllce of President and Vice
President. Mr. Hoar moved to concur In thu
House amendment to the bill extending
the duration of the Court of Alabama
Claims, Messrs. Bayard and Garland op
posing fie motion. It was tluiilly agreed
to, TJ to l'J.
Mr. Plumb reported favorably with
amendment, the bill forfeiting the un
earned lands granted the Atlantic Pa
Mr. Kosccrans (of Cal.) offered a reso
lution authorizing the Mditary Commit
tee to investigate the plans of manage
ment and working of the National Homes
lor disabled volunteers. Adopted.
Mr. Dibrell (of Tenn.) reported back
the agricultural appropriation bill, ree
oniuieudlng that the House non-concur
in the Senate amendments. Adopted.
lillls were introduced for reference:
By Mr. Herbert (of Ala.), Keducing
internal taxation by abolishing license
taxes on dealers iu tobacco.
By Mr. Hewett (of New York), Amend
ing the act authorizing the formation of
National Hanking Associations. The bill
forbids the President, Cashier, Teller or
other officer of a hank procuring any loan
from the bauk. In case of any loss oc
curring to a bank from such loau made iu
violation of the act the oilker guilty
shall be deemed guilty of embezzlement
and punished on conviction by imprisou
ineut for not less than one year nor mure
than live years and a tine equal to the
liy Mr. Jordan: To develop the re
sources o Alaska and om overland
By Mr. Mouey: Granting pvuslons to
ail honorably discharged soldiers of the
rebellion when they reach the ae of
About seventy-five bills were intro
duced. Un motion of Mr. Steele (of
Indiana), the Senate substitute for the
House bill providing for the ruu-ter and
pay of certain ollicers aud men of the vol
unteer forces was adopted. The bill
gives rank and pay from date of corntnU
sion aud service w ithuut regard to date
Under the rules this is District of Co
lumbia day, but Mr. Turner, (of Georgia),
called up the Wallace-McKinley case a.- a
question of privilege, addressing the
House in support of the majority report
giving Wallace the seat.
Of Three Boilers in a Planing Mill at
Dubuque, la. Five Lives Lost.
Dcui'i k, Ia., May liil. Lat Saturday
afternoon an appalling calamity occurred
at Carr, Kyder 4 heeler's plan
ing mill. The three large boilers in
the engine-room expoded at that hour,
with terrible loss of life and great
damage to surrounding property. Ihe
report was heard all over the city, aud
the buildings surrounding the mill were
shaken by the violent concussion. The
employes rushed In every direction, while
iu the neighboring machine shops and
factories the greatest excitement pre
vailed. Those who were near the mill
ut the time and who witnessed the ex
plosion, say the air for blocks around was
filled with debris, consisting of heavy
rocks, limbers and portions of the boil
ers. M the same time the debris caught
fire, adding manifold terror to the situa
tion. Men, women aud children rushed
to and fro, scarcely knowing what had
occurred, and amidst the shower of
debris were seeking shelter under every
available cover. At this moment a fire
alarm was sounded, bringing out the en
tire fire department.
After the flames and smoke had some
what subsided the employes of the mill,
together with those of the surrounding
mills, Instituted a search tor those sup
posed to be under the ruins.
Ihe discovery ana removal of the dead
was a very affecting scene. First found
was the body of engineer MiloM. Mellon;
next found was Michael McLaughlin, the
second ilreinan; then fritz uldanger,
the first fireman.
Probably the saddest sight of It all was
the discovery of two little children be
longing to Charles May, adjoining the en
gine-room. A double brick house which
stood near the engiue-room was shattered
to pieces, mortally wounding the occu
pants, though they are still alive. The
occupants consisted of two little children,
one old lady and three others. Adjoining
this nouse was a yaro, in which were play
Ing three little children named May. They
were killed outright and terribly scalded.
V Idle the large crowd was at work re
moving the debris, the Injured were being
cared for by women, physicians, etc.
Mrs. Margaret Walters, while pumping
water In her yard, about 400 yards from
the explosion, was struck with flying
brick and escaping steam. She wast
badly burned and received a deep cut lu
the head, from which it is feared shu
cannot recover. Mrs. Albert Walters,
with three children, was seated in her
house near by, and though the house was
badly demolished, they escaped with
severe bruises and burns. A young lady
named Miss Lear, iu tin; second story of
the same building, had a leg broken and
was otherwise badly bruised. Mr. Adam
Turget, aged sixty-five years, was stand-
Inc near the engine-room, but nur-
acoJoiasly escaped with severe Injuries.
He will recover. A large lire brick struclc
Mrs. Vogles, who was on the porch o
her bouse near by, on the shoulder, dis
locating It aud breaking her arm.
The loss to property is 7,ouo; iniiy
insured lu the Hartford Insurance Com
pany. A Bootless Burglary.
Doonvillk, Mo., May 2J. John Thro,
a lumber muu of thin city, had his safe
blown open this morning about three
o'clock. The crackmuan fined the lock
with powder and covered it with old
coats aud blankets. The first door was
blown about five feet away, but they
cobW not get the second door open. The
aafa contained valmble raurH but only
about 9"5 In money. No clue.
Do You Affrcc With Us?
It is iilmut liiih time the st)le of business of hood
ttinkin! the public with the tfitts ol Watches and Chain?,
(Mocks, Cromos, Halls, Jiats, Ac, is stopped, and tho people
Given Full Value
Without merit no business can prosper.
of Goods at the lowest possible price.
themselves, ami require no
public ol' its truthlulne.vs. Ynitcan "0t et something for
nothinir. ami all th-'se uitts (?) cost somebody something
WK HKLIKVK in au HUNKS 1 ISIJSIXKSS. HONESTLY CON
DUCT hi . u can rest assured that you will get a hun
dred cents on the dollar for every dollar you spend with us
and M MKTS.
We will NOT be UNDERSOLD.
O I Villi?!
U U i
Commencing MAY rJfith and for this week only.
2(H) pes Calico, 5c; worth 7 and oc.
)0 pes Ginghams. Kc ; worth 12 and l.V.
.Ml pes Victoria Lawns, in, I:' 1-2. 15, 17 1-2 and 2ic.
50 pes India Linens, 12 1-2, 15, 171-2 and 2ie.
50 pes Checked Nainsooks, 10, 12 1-2, 15, 17 and 2i'.
25 pes Fancy Sateens. 25c.; worth 35c.
25 pes Pongue Mlks, fancy patterns, :7e.: worth 50c.
50 pes Slimmer Silks, 50,55 and 00e worth 75 and DOc.
100 Satin Parasols, lined, at $2.00; worth $:i.OO.
100 Satin Parasols, lined and
50 Elegant Brocade Satin
Handsome line of Plain and
BARGAINS for EVERYBODY this week, at
WM. M. DAVIDSON,
Japanned 1 Berlin and Agate "Ware,
Biid Cages, Path Tubs, Water Coolers & Ice Cream Freezers.
A?cnt for Ad.uns & Westlake Oil. Oaoline and Oas Move. Detroit
Saff Co., Ilaui'ltou Steel Plows, Chilled Plows, Walking Cultivator?,
Coin SI.elk'is, Planters, Ktc, Ktc.
Nos. 27 & 33,
Paints, - Oils, - Varnishes,
Brushes, Glass, Window Shades, Artist's Material, &c
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
b tho i un.! 1 .dk-i f t' o
1 the nViI nee of II. II, Candee,
TUESDAY EVE., MAY 27th
Admission. 10 cents.
W. bTU rTON. ( Biro. T. BIKU, Mitsourt
8T11ATT0N & Blltl),
Ko. (V7 Ohio Levee, Cairo, I'l.
(JTAiienti American Potior Co
Mrs, Emily Itowers,
.Mrs. AMANDA CI.AIiK.SON, Agent.
No. HO Hth Ht , Culru, 111.
tfiUooU 8tock aud l'rlces lUaBonstle, aJ
We give the best
(iood Goods sell
humbui'iiir to convince the
BU RG El
The "Palnof" Clothier.
i 1 1
trimmed with lace. 82.50:
Parasols, uith lace. &M)0;
Hand - painted Fans at greatly
J . BU RG ICR'S.
CLARK & LOYETT,
Telephone No 103
136 & 138 Com'l Ave.
h&ve received a full and complete line
ol nuw Fall and Winter
DRY GOODS, DRESS GOODS
Cloaks, Dolmans, Notions, Etc.
A heavy Mock of Body Bruiseln, Taper
tnea aud lucrum
A full slock of Oil Clothe, all sIz'jb and prices .
1L' . on iip in n i
iTninnr r. I nnrn' Luminhi I aaia
a liny oi ug is run v uuu s
ja. n. SMITH.
Jfj A r"" ttDcl toml),'',,! B,"clt 19 now being
j Ooodn nt Bottom Prloetl
Grand Central Store.
CXA1KO. - ILL.