Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY OAIKO BULLETIN: TUKSDAY MOtfMNG, JUNE J?, 1884.
Notleei In Ihli column I atoe lluei or Ion Jcentf
cnelnnrtlon or 1 00 per week.
VOtt RENT Mreottc. South lido Fourth St.,
P Lear corner Vhin8t(m Avenue. Ap.W ian.
n M 1. u I Lb a Kit -
ANTKD LOCAL AGENTS To fell and deliver
nn commlmion. A good chance for a capable.
cncrevtlc aud trnmwortlir mun.
8. U. I'ALMEK, Bloomlngton, III.
The Daily Bulletin.
OFFICIAL l'APEIt 0? ALEXANDER COUNTY
ENTEHED AT TDK CAIRO rOSTOFFICK FOR
TRANSMISSION TUROCQB TtlB MAILS AT
SECOND CLAB8 KATES.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Additional locals on third page.
Masonic notico in special locals.
Miss Lila Halliday returued last
Saturday from Vasmr, to spond the vaca
tion at home.
Ladies' Kangaroo Shoes at Black's, lw
Mr. Arthur Frost lias opened a little
grocery ou Eighth Street, in the Alexander
County Bank building.
Ice, wood and kiudling, at City Brew
cry, Jacob Klce. tf
Alderman C. N. Hughes left yesterday
morning for New Tork, whore he will stay
several months on a visit to bis father-in-
The Board of County Commissioners
wns in session several hours yesterday and
disposed of some general business for the
Ladies troubled with sore fet should
try a pair of Kangaroo Shoos. For sale at
Messrs. Smith Bros, are having the
frima building on Thirteenth Street, back
ff the Hibernian caa;iue-home, removed,
with a view to erecting a fine residence on
Miss Nellie Lemon leaves tho city by
the noon train to-day on a protracted visit
to the families of Ler cousins, lion. W. K.
and J. L. Murphy, at Pinckneyvillc, and to
her home in Bond County, Illinois.
Kangaroo Shoes have all the qualities
of French Kid, without the tendency to
peel and stretch. We have them on
hand. Black. lw
Capt. Thomas cast his first vote in
c c - J I I I'll I
lavur ui a river nuu nniuui uiu, wuuu uu
its passage in the house, last Thursday.
The bill passed by a vote of 156 to 104.
Mr. W. R. Morrison's name appears among
the "nays," so do those of Messrs. Springer
The Baptist Sunday School will have a
picnic excursion to Cherokee Springs on the
St. L. & C. It. K. Wednesday, June 18th.
The train will leave the Union depot at 8
it. m., and return in tho evening about 5
o'clock. The friends of the school are cor
A match game of baseball was played
Sunday afternoon on tho Twenty-eighth
Street grounds, by "Tho Stars," of Cairo,
and a Mound City club. The Cairo club
icored twenty-two tallies to the Mound
City's sixteen. Tho Stars are to play
another Cairo club, called "The Dudet,"
next Sunday afternoon.
There are some changes in the arrival
and departure of trains at the Union depot.
The mail and express on the Wabash here
after will leave at 4:15 a. m., and tho Mt.
Carmel accommodation at 4 p. in. The lat
ter (rain will arrive at 10:50 a. m. Tho
mail and express on the Iron Mountain
road arrives at 13:40 p.m., an hour later
The Massac Journal says, "the enthu
siasm for Blaine and Logan has been dam
pened more by the 'daub pictures' in the
Republican papers, than by anything else."
Here abouts the pictures haven't had
much effect: there hasn't been anything
that bad even the semblance ot a spark of
enthusiasm, upon which they could "get
in their work," as dampenners.
Mrs. Bourne, of St. Louis, is in the
city, visiting at the residence of Chief
Myers. She is the widow of John Bourne,
who was at one time associated with Mr.
Thomas Lewis in the publication of the
Cairo Dtmocrat, The Bulletin's immediate
predecessor, and who went from here to
New York and thence to St. Loub, where
he was for some) years employed on the
A Pulaski County negro stole a cow
belonging to Mr. Samuel Meyers, on Ninth
Street, Saturday, and 6old her to a lady
living in the upper end of the city for $10.
The cow was a fine animal, valued at
about $30. The negro "picked her up"
near the Mississippi Levee, up town, in
broad daylight, sold her and got away bo
for the theft was discovered. Mr. Meyers
got hia cow back, but the purchaser is
"out" the f 10.
The Toung Men's Social Club organ
ized at Temperance Hall last week is to
meet agaii to-morrow night at the same
hall. The committee appointed to select a
permanent meeting place for tho club has
selected the hall in the Becirad story of the
building next below the Couucil Chamber,
on Commercial Avenue. The club pro
poses to have the room neatly fitted up and
furnished with tables, chairs an! other con
veniences, and also various means of social
Saturday the team of a farmer who oc
cupies Dr. Wardner's farm, near Beech
Ridge, In what is known as Turkey Flat,
being scared while enroute for home by
a passing train on the St. Louis and Cairo
road, ran away and toie things up pretty
much before coining to a stand again. The
man was thrown trom the wagon and stun
ned so that he was unconscious for several
hours. When he revived he didn't know
anything at all about the run-away; but
fortunately wasn't hurt.
Sunday morning the St. Louis and
Cairo train north-bound ran into a herd of
cattle near Beech Ridge and seriously in
jured several of them. Two fine steers,
which belonged to a negro named Jim Ed
wards, since died. Edwards feels the loss
very severely, for the steers were his prin
cipal stock-intrad in tho working of a
small patch of ground; and he does not en
tertain any hope of receiving pay for his
cattle from tho railroad company, for, he
says, "dey nebber pays nothin' lur what
dey kills up in de country."
We are assurred by Barton's Free
Press, which, after having giving ample
proof of its return into the heart of the
Republican camp by partaking heartily
of a protracted feast of which that large,
black carnivorous bird belonging to the
family Corvidie and sub-family Corvina1,
commonly called "Crow," formed tho lead
ing dish, has again come to be regarded as
a sort of political hymn book for the
"loy'l" laymen and a mouthpiece for Hie
"machine" of the Republican party of this
district, that "Capt. Thomas will formally
enter the field next Thursday;" and that
"the race will then become interesting."
In order that the race may be very inter
esting, we should like to have a series of
joint discussions between the rival candi
dates; and we would advise the Free Press
to give its champion a good grooming pre
paratory to the contest.
Sunday a white man came here from
Charleston, Mo., accompanied by his wife
and child, the latter about six months old.
After wandering about a while the hus
band deserted the wife, leaving her on
Commercial Avenue without a cent of
money, no food and no personal effects that
she Could dispose of it to obtain any. The
poor woman applied to Chief Myers in her
distress, and he saw that she and the child
were temporarily provided for. Yesterday
the man (whose name, by.tbe way, is John
S. Linsey), was arrested and brought into
court upon the charge of desertion, but as
the wife was not particularly anxious to have
the recreant husband punished for desert
ing ber, seomed, in fact, to be rather in
clined to be rid of him entirely he was
given a chance to make his escape. He
took advantage of the chance, and, under
the impression that the officers would soon
be in hot pursuit, aud that he would be
severely punished, he scampered up Rail
road Street at a lively rato. The Chief
took up a collection for tho woman and
got enougli.nioney to purchase a ticket to
Dexter, Mo., where her father, Jas. Made
ville, lives, and to leave her $3.05 over in
At 12:45 a. m. Monday after a lingering
illness, Mary Josephine, wife of the late
Martin Towers. Funeral from residence
5th aud Washington avenue to St. Patrick's
Church at 1 :30 p. m. to-day, (Tuesday). A
special traiu will leave the foot of Eighth
Street at 2:30 to carry the remains to Villa
Il.dge. Friends invited.
The Ladies' Pride.
Mrs. L. E. Williamsen's New Millinery
Saturday night will long be remembered
as a gala night, in the neighborhood of
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
it beine the opening of Mrs.
L. E. Williamson's handsome mil
linery establishment. Several weeks ago,
Mrs. Williamson rented tho whole build
ing formerly occupied by Taber Bros., and
at a great expense has bad the entire
building handsomely fitted up and decora
ted, the papering was done by B. F. Blake,
and is certainly a credit to that gentleman.
Tho large show windows have been furn
ished with elegant French plate glass, in
one piece, costing one hundred dollars each,
and the shelving, counters and show-cases
are neat and attractive. The floors, up
Btairs and down, are covered with elegant
Brussels aud Tapestry carpets; the upper
floor is divided into parlors, bed-rooms aud
dining hall. The window-hangingc, furni
ture, etc., be'mg characteribtic throughout,
showing both a cultivated taste and a
lavish hand in expenditure.
The stock consisting of millinery, dress
goods and notions, is large and varied;
common school hats, in different grades up
to tho most elegant and expensive Parisian
bonnets; delicate laces, as fine as a spider's
wob; French embroideries, real lace
fichues, bright-hued plumes and ribbons
and fine jewelry all combined to make a
fairy scene on Saturday night, which was
enhancod with sweet music within aud a
voluntary serenade without, from a brass
As we roamed through the spacious apart
ments viowing the brightly illuminated
bazaar, with its bevy of handsome lady at
tendants, and crowds of gentlemen
as wU as lady visitors, we could not but
commend its mistress for her untiring de
votion to business, in spite of many draw
backs, and her indomitable courage and
ambition starting as alio did with only her
brain and two hands as capitol.
ANOTHER T)YN AM ITE SCARE;
A Loud Explosion In a Houso at
Greenwich Excites tho
The Thunderer nn the Crisis in American
Politics Advice to Leaders of
the Democratic Party.
An American Citizen a Target for a
French Soldier at Bordeaux
London, June 1C The citizens of
Greenwich were startled this morning by
a loud cxploslou in a house there, badly
shattering the building, and breaking the
glass in many others. A large force of
police were soon on the spot and a search
was Instituted. In the houso they found
a man with his bund blown off and other
wise badly Injured. He was taken to the
hospital, where, when questioned, ho
stated that while engaged In mixing chem
icals for. the purpose of experlmentini;,
the explosion occurred, and that is all he
remembers until ho was found. The
police profess to have made an important
discovery, and claim that the tuuu was
engaged in the manufacture of dynamite
wheu the explosion occurred. They
found large quantities of chemicals such
as are used In Its manufacture. They
have no doubt the man was manufactur
ing dynamite for the Irish dynamiters.
The man who had his hand blown off
In the dynamite explosion has sufllciently
recovered to state who he was arid to
send for friends to Identify him. Instead
of being an Irish dynamiter as claimed
by the police, he turns out to be a well
known scientist, and wus experimenting
with chemicals when the explosion oc
curred. London, June 1C. Tho Times says
editorially this morning: "If tho Demo
crats are not completely destitute of tact
and good sense they should turn the dis
content in tho Republican ranks to prac
tical account. Dissatisfaction among tho
Republicans has been provoked ou former
occasions by the contempt with which
professional politicians treated their de
mands aud complaints; but it never
reached such a height as to menace tho
Republican party with the secession of a
largo aud compact body of voters led by
men of the highest character and capacity
to the Democratic side. Tho Democrats
must perceive that they can only hope to
win wavering Republicans by selecting
leaders of the highest character and by
adopting a well defined, courageous poli
cy. It would be curious If the selection
of Blaine, who possesses greater ability
than any other Presidential candidate
with one or two exceptions since the
early days of the Republic, should result
In the defeat of tho Republican party af
ter an uubroken ascendency of a quarter
of a century.
London, June 16. In tho House of,
Commons this afternoon, Lord Edward
Fitzmaurlce, under Secretary of Foreign
Affairs, in answer to a question growing
out of the dynamite scare at Greenwich
this morning, suid that the Conference
between the United States and Great
Britain In regard to the dynamite con
spiracy was proceeding, but at present
he was unable to give details.
London, Juno 16. In consequence of
the threats of the dynamiters a cordon ot
armed watchmen have been placed around
Eton Hall and the Duke ot Westminster's
residence at Chester.
TIIK KGYFTIAN QI KSTION.
The Pall Mill Gazette says: "The Ihiibj
Nvr$ admits that the British occupation
of Egypt Is to be limited; that Kugland
Is to advance 8,000,000 to Egypt and
that the International Institution formed
Is to receive the moneys hypothecated for
the debt and all revenues of the country.
France objects to England's advancing
8,000,000, and wishes to refer the ques
tion to a conference." The Pull Mall
Gazette expresses the belief that no one
outside of the Cabinet will put up with
GOING TO EGYPT.
Two companies of Engineers leave
Chatham Immediately for Egypt.
Bordkai'X, June 16. At a balloou as
cension In Place Quiueane yesterday
George W. Roosevelt, United States Con
sul, and wife were present. A French
soldier fired a pistol at the Americans.
The bullet passed through Roosevelt's
hat, contused his head and knocked him
over. The wounded man pointed out the
soldier, but the latter, with two com
panions, escaped. It is supposed the
soldier mistook the Consul for an oftlcer
iu a civilian's dress, against whom he had
a grudge. The commauder at Bordeaux
has ordered an Inquiry to be made.
iri.i.v, June 16. 77ie TwjtbhtU to-day
states that Emperor William abandoned
his regular Spring journey to Wiesbaden
lu May last not because of 111 health, as
stated, but for the reason that the detec
tives had uuearthed a deep luid plan to
murder the Emperor while on the way.
It states that the pollco arrested an
American at Ebertleld w ho had in his
possession four packages of dynamite.
The prisoner when questioned stated that
It was his Intention to use the dynamite
for the purpose of blowing up the Em
peror and that ho had a number of ac
complices who, If he failed, would succeed
oik; of these days. All of the accomplices
have since been arrested at Munich.
Caiho, June 1C. El Mahdi has written
a letter, In which he appoints his Ameer
Governor of Dongola. He threatens to
annihilate auy Turkish force sent to the
Soudan. Tho Governor sent the letter to
Nubur I'asha, the Egyptian premier.
Ottawa, Juno 16. An application bos
beeu made from Kentucky to the Dppart
ment of Customs for permission to bring
whisky Into Canada, thence to New York,
as ex-warehoused from this country,
Tho ostenslb o object was to enable
tho shippers to pay duties to New
York instead of Kcutucky. Tim ap
plication has been refused. An Ap
plication was also made to the Customs
Department to a'low the Importation of
an nrflcle called tea dust, an analysis
of which shows It to be an admixture
of sand and other Ingredients, It waa
decided that the article wus injurious,
aud it was not admitted.
Ooing; to See His Partner.
Boston, June 16. General Logan left
here for Augusta this morning.
The Mobile Baea.
Caiho, Iu.., Juno 16. The Mobile Rifles
passed through hero last night to the Du
Fire at Tell City, Ind.
Tell City, Ind., Juno 16. Fire last
night burned tha Tell City furniture fac
tory. Loss, $60,000; Insured for ?12,0o0.
Ql incy, III., Juno 10. A colored boy,
Gussle Brown, was drowned last evening
by falling from the ferry dock.
A Kentucky Aow.
Cincinnati, June 16. During a drunk
eu row at Bromley, Ky., opposite this
city yesterday, Red Morris was fatally
stabbed by Jake Free and John Blttner.
Tbe President and His War Secretary.
Nkw Yokk, June 16. President Arthur
aud Secretary Lincoln went trout flshlug
to-day, In South Oyster Bay, Long Is
land. Tbe Reading: Railway.
ruiLADKU'iiiA, Pa., June 16. Presi
dent Klein of the Reading Company says
the receivers are about making an appli
cation to the court for the Issue of cer
tificates for wages, supplies and interest.
Bishop Simpson Nearing; His End.
Pimlapkluiia, Pa., Juno 16. There Is
no decided change iu Bishop S.mpsou's
condition up to noon to-duy. His
physicians, however, do not give any
hope of his recovery, aud think the limit
of his life cannot bo mor-i than two or
three days longer.
Shooting Affray Near Hot Springs.
Em no Umck, Auk., June 1C. A shoot
ing affray occurred yesterday at a couu
try church six miles this side of Hot
Springs. Two young men named Lewis
and Dishowaan, who quarrelled, went
out to an adjoining woods, where Lewis,
being worsted in the llstieuff, drew a
pitul aud shot Dishowaan lu the breast,
inllicting a serious wound.
Overrun With Hogs.
Chicago, June 16. Traders at the
stock-yards were paralyzed this morning
by the arrival of thlrty-seven thousand
four hundred hogs, four times the num
ber of uual arrivals. Prices Immedi
ately dropped twenty ceuts per hundred
and an uneasy feeling prevails. The aul
muls were brought here by Fowler, Ar
mour and others, who say they bought
them cheap at Kansas City, owing to a
glut iu tile market there.
Grain and Provisions.
MuXUAV, JUNE 1. IMS.
Cotton Steady; miilillinir. llUSe.
Fl.orti-StP:idy; XJCX to cboice, a.&l.55;
WiiKAT-IIixher; No. 8 Red, $l.n:t';i.04 ;
No. a Ked. fWAWo.
Curn I.uwer: No. 2 mixed, 6lVM',e;
No. i white mixed. W.i.V-fci'.
oats .Steady; No. t. illfi.tJo.
livK N'liiiiinai: No. si. 5T' c.vo.
Ton two Firm: luirs common to choico,
ff.?.Y4IU.0U; leaf; common n-d leaf, js.uoj
Ul.uu: medium to Kood fl2.Mai
UAjr Frufriu . for urimo: fS.ai)
for choico; mixed. tWi for common to
priiiiii: timothy IllftKuu for prime to fancy.
nurruK Weak: choico to tuncy creamery
IHnjUtc: dairy, choico to tancy, iVHwc; low
Hons ouict. at ll'Jc for strictly fresh.
PoTATuks-New rt ut tw ......
rel lor choice and (I.UHI.Ui per hu.
Pokk Dull: BtaudarU muss, tlli.7yiIT.U0:
hard side, tui.ii.
l.Aiiu Nominal; prirao steam, Vi'Q.'H.c.
lUuoN-l,mui. si!ili'iu; bhorti, HVJ'jVc;
clem nhs. ',:.
Wool. Tub-wasbed. choice, Se: fair.
aiji-TfSc; diiiKy and low -Js. Unwashed
Choico medium. 21 "ic; irood averairo nuuliiim
UlwOc: selected liirlit tine ITdillio: Kood av
erage, iwal'e; heavy i;i3lfH;: cointitnjr.
uio id, axaic: comtilnif, low irradns. 15itlsc.
Hikks Ouiot: dry Hint, lii&MSSc: dam
ajred, ltmc: buns or stafs, ioc; dry
suited, Vie; dry ftiiltcd, damaged, lilc: kip ami
calf, salted. "tc; damaged, ac; bulls and
siajrs, fjilio; gTuun, uncurud, 7;ie; daiuutfed,
Siikrp PKl.TS Steady; (rroon, TOKDc; dry
do, 4O470c as to amount and quality of wool;
green Bhearlings, 13o; dry do, ll415o; luiub
Wheat Firmer; No. 2 Rod. Juno, W'io;
July, $1,014; Auku, tl.(Wt: September.
l.u4'i; October, l.uu.
Cons MroiiKer; No. 2 mixed. June, Kfllio;
July, tWJic; August, tiilc; September, 64 o.
Oats Steady; No. 2. mixed, Juno, H7Jo;
July, ; August, a7?c; September, 354C.
Provisions Pork-Dull; spot muss, nri.75
&17.0U; bard Steady; steaiu. June, SS.Sj:
July, I8.2H; August, $H.30.
Whkat Lower; June, t'fie; July. 87wa
HlHc; Autfusl, twc; September, K9,c.
Cons steady; June, !Ac; July, &rSc;
Aupust, .WSc; September, M'ic; year, 4'i,c.
OATS Steady; June, 32' iu; July, 32V4c
Auirust, 2SVC; year, 2tixc.
Pokk Lower; June. I9.0; July, 9CQ.
August, IIH.ftl; September, tld.ju.
Laku bower; June, $7.S0; July. t7 87'
Amrust, $S.U2X; September, S.15.
Shout Kius-June, $s.2U; July, 8.25;
Live Stock Markets.
CATTi.E-ltocelpts, 4.000; brisk; exports.
$ti.Utiil.S5; good to ohoico, $0,103(1.5(1; com
mon to fair, f u-Mii'iM.
Hoos Itecelpts, :jtl.iiu;); quiot and slow: 10
2lo lower: light, H.70(.4."; rousrli packing,
fAUeOS.a); heavy packing and shipping, $i,35
SiiHEP-KecolpU, 200; stror; common to
Catti.k Market exultod and h'gher; In
diima steers of from 1,100 to 1,'Jdu lbs., $.'i.0
frul.lii; Missouri steers of from 1,000 to l.lod
lhs., $j.s;"((4i.l(l; fair to good native cows,
$").26; Michigan stoers, l.lou lbs., fci.SU.
Siikkp AM) I.amus Duinand li(jhl; medium
to good. SO to SH lbs., ti.ity'M-'H.
Hons Steady; fair demand; medium to
rair Yorkers, tf.auti&S.flO; light, $S. Ia.-,.2&j
butchers' grades, i.r.Wut-'i.M.
Cattle llecf dpt s, 015; steady; nativo
steers, I, a) J to 1,500 lbs. average, f j.0ffl-4U;
do. 050 to 1,1-V) lbs. averago, $4.!i04i6..rX); cows
fa f to good, $3.2fii.25.
Hons Kocoipts, B.O00; active; WHKo
higher; lots of 221 to 1110 Dig. avorago,
$l.mieri.:i; mainly, fri.iHKio.-i. in; clo od weajt.
Hiikkp Heti'ipts, H&; quiet aud un
changed. Money and Stock Market.
Nkw Vowc. Juno Id. Money 2 percent;
Exchange firm; Governments strong; cur
ie icy tls, l:Sl bid; 4s, coupons 120ft; 4S'd do.
1 MS bid. The stock market In the early dcal
im g wis strong on suppoitin orders bv bull
cliii04. who during the rlrst hail-hour gtead
111 advanced the prices Al 1 1 Mtie Improve
ni ml was from to IV but tho ndva'ire
limiivht out niimivo :s niWingn, under tho
ill li enee of whli h the a Iviince us entirely
lost bv noon. I'liriiu the Iio.h- from midda
the m .rk. t has been d.ill and lciU:relnw.
Examine our large stock of
no iij-cent gauze Undershirt to the finest $5.00 Italbrigsan.
Uur stock oi bummer Hosiery is complete comprising Lisle
Thread, Kalhriggan and Silk l'alf-IIose.
S-T-E-A-W H-A-T-S S
in abundance. Manillas in large quantities. Children's
Straws a specialty.
Especial attention is called to. our largo stock
of Sailor Suits and Single Pants and Waists
Commencing June lfitli and for this week only.
200 pes Calico, 5c; worth 7 and lie.
50 pes Ginghams, 10c ; worth 12 and 15c.
50 pes Victoria Lawns, 10, 12 1-2, 15, 17 1-2 and 20c.
50 pes India Linens, 12 1-2, 15. 171-2 and 20c.
50 pes Checked Nainsooks, 10, 12 1-2, 15, 17 and 2"c
25 pes Fancy Sateens, 25c; worth 35c.
25 pes Tongue Silks, fancy patterns, 37c; worth 50c.
50 pes Summer Silks, 50,55 and 00c: worth 75 and i)0c.
100 Satin Parasols, lined, at $2.00; worth $3.00.
100 Satin Parasols, lined and trimmed with lace, $2.50;
50 Elegant Brocade Satin Parasols, with lace, $1.00;
Handsome line of Plain and Hand-painted Fans at greatly
BARGAINS for EVERYBODY this week, at
WM. M. DAVIDSON,
STOVES, -:- RANGES, -:- TIN,
Japanned I3erlin and A.r;ato AVaro,
Bird Cages, Batli Tubs, Water Coolers & Ice Cream Freezers.
Affent for Adams & Westlake Oil. Gasoline aud Ga stoves, Detroit
Safe Co., Hamilton Steel Plows, Chilled Hows, Walkinj Cultivators,
Corn Shelters, Planters, Etc., Etc.
Nos. 27 & 33,
TELEPHONE XO. O.
OFFICE: Room No. A,
73 OHIO LEVEE,
Liverpool and London and Globe,
Germania Fire Ins. Co.,
Spring-field F. & M. Ins. Co,
Howard Ins. Co.,
Farmer's Fire Ins. Co.,
Niagara Ins. Co.,
Paints, - Oils, - Tarnishes,
Brushes, Glass, Window Shades, Artist's Material, &c
MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Mouldings, Picture Frames,
DIXON SPRINGS SHIR RESORT
OPEN JUNE I TO OCTOBER 1.
TERMS: 88.00 per week. Special Kates to
Families on Application.
ANAL V SIS OF ONE GALLON OF WATER.
8PRINGNO. 1. j
L'arb of Iron 122.0
Chloride of Iron tract
Sulphate of Iron trace
Chloride of Sodium... 01.0
Sulphate Alumina.... 45.0
Sulphate Lime G0.6
Sulphate Magnesia.... 32.0
Sulphate of Iron 42.8
Carbonate of Iron , . . . 25.1
Sulphate of Alumina.. 00.7
Sulphateof Magnesia.. 11.
Chloride of Sodium... . 34.1
Chloride of Calcium.. 18.4
FAMous anEasiuE BATTLES OF THE WORLD;
r'iV'IV.'.f W'-u UiiMUr ht torn.il oat Hum. Oonuit. A Orud Hook for Old (nil roon..-8iVi
. tsnri M tit Uli dwwiptUa m4 Utsu. A4rM . ft MHiUBDV Chiracs. Ill
Lteht Wear Underwear from
fPl... "Iil .-n.ii - .
jLJit; j U-Jiice VJlOllUUI'.
31. & 0. II It. Building
- - CAIRO, ILL.
New York Underwriter's Ageney,
German-American Ins. Co.,
City of London,
Amazon Ins. Co.,
Continental Ins. Co,
Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. Co.
CLAEK & LOVETT,
Telephone No 103
Uxide of Iron 12.1
Oxido of Aluminum... 01.5
Sulphhato of Magnesia 17.8
Carbonic Acid Gas,. . . 17.8
Sulph. Hydro. Gas.... 10.5
J. K. Li EMI N, Lessee,
Allen Sptings, Tope Co., Ills.