Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILL., TUESDAY JIOKXIXN, .UNJUST 12, lili.l.
KIlJiUMATIH.M and MaitAUilA have
loog enuiitfb run riot lu the buuiaii
They have tormented tho human family and
ft find the moiUval faculty ; from tnuo out of memory
they liavocorraiitod the blood, demoralized the Joiutu,
vexed the nerves, aimuiiied tho muscled Bud rucked
tho brain witb, wearying pain.
"ATmopnoKOS" In tho enemy of Kheuma
tlma ami Neuralgia, rciwini their darnairoH, renews
the blood, ace tlie JointH, calms, the nerves, (Kxitb h
tho iutiHclf-H, (riven nxt ami ieace to ILu truubkd
brain, and ensures delightful uleep.
"ArnupnoR03"l3 a new remedy, hut It has
been abnuduitly tried. From far and m ar come tea.
timouials from well-known jitiiib who bad lot:
lietn sufferers. It him turned their dweanes out. It
1 cured them. That In all.-aiid Uut is euou&b.
"Atiiloitiouos" can do for you what
it has dono for thoso sutlerers. It c;tn
drive out your Iliieum:itlsni ami Neuralgia,
an J will do so if you give it a fair trial.
" Atdlophokos" has by this time had such a
pood trial all over the country that It true woik it)
known, and ita true chant ter proved.
"AnaopiioKoa" means Prize-Bearer;"
"Victor;" "Conqueror" It carries off the prize u
Virtoa orertho attacks of there terrible midalii,
and C'onqcebob of the IrVbtful atrouli their vie
tirim havo endured. Not a mere tt-miiorary relief,
but a irneiit, enduring-, and triumphant cure.
If you cannot pet Arnr.oi'noiioof your drusf
ptst, we will send It express paid, on receipt of
regular prtee-on dollar per bott le. We prefer
that you buy It from your dru-tn-st, but if he
hasn't It, do not l? p.-rsiuiied to try something
Use, but. order at once from us as directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
.130 & UiS Coiu'l Ave.
have a full and complete l;n of
I.iu. i, dotuN, ribti i-s, Notions, Ktc.
A he ivy s!K.k of liody P.'iis-c.s, '1 a;jer
trie ai.d Icra'.u
A full (irk ol (Ml C!li, a'.l r.-i and p'lces.
All OStxxlai fit Ilottoiu IJri!s!
LOUIS 0. IlHllBERTj
(Sums. r to ('has. T. wUinl an.l
H. T. (it-rouM )
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter
CtuniiK'ii'i.ii Ave, bet. Tentli and Ele
venth Ms ,
CAI WO. :
IMve Well Fon e and Lift I'u.-nps furnish', d and
litlttp. A,'ciil f.ir the 1'elt.bratcd
'T.UCKEYK roilCK TUMI'''
the beet t ump i-vi r Invented. New tins Futures
lurr.ii.hei! to order. t il rut tine repaired and
JjSrJuMiu g proiiipt'y attended to. 'ill tl
EOBKKT a. SHIT.'
Grand Control Store.
VuS LUC). - - I LI j
Patrick T. McAlpine,
M:ule to Uriltr.
8th St., bet. Ohio Levee & Commercial Ave.
CAIRO. - - ILL
lieiiairiu? neatly done at short notice.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND KETA1L.
The' Laist Variety Siim-1
in 'run city.
GOODS SOLD V riRY Ci.O.SK
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nineteenth itrett) Cfjifn 111
Commercial Avenne f VilJH ill
CAIUO, II I.IKOIS.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAT
Egyptian Mouring Mil Is
HkhestCash Price Pali) for Wheat.
Now England Frightened Out a'
It's Boots by Earth's
The Shock Pronounced of Regulation Di
mansions by Old California Campaigners-Death
fVntir.j; and Praying Panics in the
Streets The End of the
Nkw Youk, Auuust 11. At J:05 yestcr.
day altenioou theru was a sudden shak
ing of build un throughout the city.
The windows ratUed, buihlins trembled
and in some quarters people were thrown
from louiiir.es and beds ou t ) the floor,
and (i rsons standing were made t y dauce
as if under the Influence of Miss Lulu
Iluist. The sun had been obscured by
clouds duru;; the greater pait of tho
afternoon, and a violent thunder
sturm be- ined ready to Lreak, but
It did not come, and soon alter tin
earthquake the lowering clouds lloatecl
away. Opinions vary as to the length
of the Hhock; some say teu seconds, oth
ers four. The wildest excitement pre
vailed on the Last side, where tho
Hebrew population mostly dwell,
they supposing that the end of the
world hid aimed. Ludlow street and
the streets round about were tilled
with household effects, and it looked
as if there was to be a general exodus.
The services of a squad of policemen
were neoded to restore order, and even
after the real eaue of tie di.-turbauco
had been ascer:ained, it was diiil
cult to compel the people, who
were badly frightened to return to their
homes. Although there was great t
citeiuent no one was seriously hurt, and
the a bulance returned to the hospital
empty. In the Jewish ynagogue, i:J
and fj l'ike street, several hundred per
sons 1:1 -lll.li OCT l'l.l.l.-Ml.I.l.
In the middie of the er ice. in Market
t-treet, Kast liroad'.vay, Catherine and
Henry, there was much commotion. Tho
police thought there had been an ex p!o
(iein, but being unable to li:id any tiiey
ri.iunedto their stations, l'eople who
were arrested by the shock in the differ
ent buildings of the city experienced ter
ra, itit.-ii-irivl by the seusatiou that the
walls were about to fall. Massive struc
tures like the l'ostollice and the Kouita
ble building seemed to sway gently
back and forth, while a ter
rible ruiub.ing ouud gave an impres
sion ot thunder trying to burst
throuizli the roof of the buiidiug or
tiirotigh the solid ground below. The
duration of the shock was not above
twenty seconds, .and good judges say
seven seconds, but it seemed a long time
before the earth became so. id, and men
fwiind their I.-lts and their voices at the
fame time. That it was a very severe
sh ck was admitted by people who have
passed through earthquakes in California
and South America, and had it been but a
triile more Intense, ereat damage to
property and los of lile might have en
sued. The shock was most severely feis
and the lower part of Manhattan t-land,
winch confirms the theory of General
Jackson, the commanding oilicer of Gov
ernor's 1-laiid, that the earthquake came
from the direction of the Narrows and
paed in a northeaster.)1 course. In the
lt-oi!ice, probab.v the most massive
building down town, the shock was per
ceptibly felt. The great building trem
bled spasmodically and swayed very per
cept, by. At th; Western l'li;ou build
ing, another very solid structure, there
was a sudden shock which shook
the building to its foundation, and
the operators stared at each
other in lear and trembling. Five
minutes later the news came llasliiug
over the wire of the earthquake shock iu
Thiladelpliia, and then the inmates real
ized the nature of the sensations they
had experienced. Horses felt the shock
and raised their heads in terror. Dogs
stood transfixed while the noise rumbled,
and barked dismally when it ceased.
Kvery tall steeple swayed gently under
the unusual shock, but fortunately stood
the test well, lu some houses anes of
g.ass were broken, and in several in
stances crockery and lamps, but nothing
more serious than a genuine fright can
be said to have resulted.
h.NKW Tilt: 1' KKU.NO.
Senator Gliu of California, who was lu
the New York Hotel, said to a reporter:
"I knew the feeling at once. I have been
through a good mauy earthquakes aud it
is something one never forgets."
"Did you consider this a severo
"Yes, quite severe, and the peculiar
thing about it was that no second shock
followed. 1 nevir before knew a shock
which was not followed by a second at
intervals of a few seconds. The second
is always the most destructive. Iu Cali
fornia I've been through all the earth
quakes since 181D."
HIS Ol'l'Oin CNlTY.
At tho City Hall Mr. Henry Kimball
made the earthquake the subject of his
preaching, and drew a large crowd.
Seizing a liibie, he read for his text:
"Immediately after tho tribulation of
these days shall tho sun be tlarkeued and
the moon shall not give her lluht. Tho
heavens shall bo shaken, aud then shall
appear tho signs of the son of mau."
The shock was felt quite severely tit
Governor's Island. The olllcers and their
families rushed out on the porticos of
their houses, under tho Impression that
heavy artillery wagons were being drawn
over the brick walls. A few of the older
army olllcers, who had experienced earth
quakes before on the Tacilic slope, recog
nized the cause at once. A general feel
Ing of fear seemed to tako possession of
the garrison, aud for a few seconds there
was a sceno of indescribable terror.
All of tho northwestern part of Long
Island, embracing on area of fifty s quuru
milei, was badly sunken by thy earth
quake. The eurth trembled Mid the
houses shook, but no damage was dona
except to glassware or other fragile ar
ticles. Tho shock wai felt In Urooklyn very
perceptibly when tho earth vibrated, and
tlie people rushed to the streets without
waiting for hats and wraps. In tho east
district the llremen ran to tho horses and
made every preparation to respond to an
liarm of fire, Neurly every Sundaj
ebool In the city was la session. Tha
fr.lflo children were stricken with torrcl
am! began to screson. Teachers and olll
cers were for a iiime!it unable to sp 'ak
or move. When the shock camo, rattling
tho w indows and swaying the gas lis
turcs, mauy hands were clasped and
prayers were uttered ou bended knees.
W OMI.'S I'KOS TlU l El).
Several women were prostrated. At
the corner of Lexington and Marcy ave
nues a lady faiuUid aud on South Ninth
street an aged man fell to the sidewalk
unable to move. The great dining-room
of the Long lieach Hotel was cleared of
its li'.MJ occupants iu less than two min
utes, (iuests and waiters joined In a
frantic rush for the doors and windows.
The stout bars across tho veranda door
ways were broken down and the crowd
poured down the steo.s toward the beach.
Two ladies fainted and others had to be
usslsted from tho room. The shock at
Coney Island created consternation
among the residents and the thousands
All along the beach the effects were
felt at various hotels, l'eople In the
dining rooms rushed wildly out. Most
people imagined that a terr.tle explosion
had takeu place, while a number con
cluded that their last day had come.
The two tou safe In the Manhattan
lieach Hotel was moved three lncho
along the floor, scraping tho plaster off
the wall. This house was shakeu, but
m damage resulted. At Paul Bauer's
the wildest excitement prevailed the
waiters dropped their dishes and the as
sembled Teutons made an Indiscriminate
rush for the doors.
The most southerly point affected by
the earthquake appears to have been
Baltimore, and the most northerly Brat
tieuoro, Yt. The chief damage appears
to have occurred at Hartford, where one
man died troin lright in the jail. Those
faunli ir with ear.bquakcs agree that two
oi three shocks always follow one another
when one occurs, aud it is lliely that the
country will be again visited soon.
The first telegraphic reports of the
earthquake Were received Irom the fol
lowing points! The Atlantic Highlands,
near Sandy Hook, Lom: Branch, Phila
delphia, New Have n, Boston, Kii.abtth,
lValullcld, Spring Lake, Col. ego City,
Martin's Vineyard and Portland, Me.,
at the last point the shock was s.ight.
KeporU were alsj received from many
ol the sub-oltLes about New York. The
reports as to the dura'.iou of the shock
are diverge, but the average seems to be
about teu seconds. AtiMo o'clock the
Atlantic Highlands experienced a second
shock, lut it was iess violent than the
llrst. Tho severest shock was re
ported from Sea Bright, '. J., where
the depot shilted to one side, shaking up
the contents aud the sole inmate. At
Hartford a bareheaded man rushti
iriintically to thj telegraph ollice, hold
ing in his Lands a new-paper which hn
h id been reading, lie said ho had b .-en
rocked violently, and that the plastering
on the ceiling above him had been cracked
and in some places had dropped to the
Afraid to Face the Girl He Had
Aicmso.v, Kas., August 11. W. II.
Kennedy, a brakeman ou the C, R I
P. Iload, tinder promise of marriage,
persuaded Josie BroJeriuk, of Cameron,
to accompany him to this city, where
they remained at the Morgan House
two days aud nights as husband and
wife. Miss Broderiok, who is not yet
sixteen, was taken home by friends
and Kennedy returned to tiis work.
When called "upon by her father to fulll.l
his promise of marriage he refused
to do so, whereupon Miss Brode
riok and Mrs. Akerman, her sister, pro
vided themselves with six shooters aud
sought Mr. Kennedy, whom they brought
to bay at the depot iu Cameron. By the
interference of friends Kennedy escaped
and skipped into Kansas City. A tele
gram was sent to ollicers at this city, and
upon his arrival here he was arrested aud
is now in jail, iu default of $ J.UHO bail, to
answer th ; charge of seduction under
promise of marriage.
Till: MA Mil: GLASS
Explodes Her Boilers, Killing the En
gineer and Fireman.
Madison, III., August 11. The steam
er Mamie Glass, while towing a barge lu
front of the city at nine o'clock this morn
ing, exjdoded her boi er aud immediately
sauk. Luglueer George Keller aud Fire
man Joseph Lickliter were killed, and
Welirlc and Chandler, deck-hands, were
injured. Commander William Wolf es
caped. There were no others on board.
Keller's body was recovered.
Police Troubles in Alton.
Altox, III., August 11. The trouble
and insubordination iu the police force
culminated this morning iu tho dismissal,
by Mayor Herb, of Joseph Peters, Cap
tain of the force. Last night Peters made
an unwarranted arrest, and has been so
much tho worse for liquor for some days
as to be unable to Intelligently perform
auy duty. The whole force will probably
Si'iiiNtitTKi.t), III., August 11. The
litth annual encampment of the Second
Brigade closes to-day. Several regiments
have struck tents and started homeward.
Batterv A, of Danville, left last night.
The elllciency showed by the olllcers and
ni . u during tho encampment Is the sub
ject of many compliments by visiting olll
cers of the regular army and tho militia
nieu of other States.
A Missouri Farmer Killed.
LKAYKNWoitnr, Kas., August 11.
Henry Lee, a well-known fanner of Platte
County, Mo., was found dead and hor
ribly mangled on the Kansas City, St.
Joseph & Council Bluff Koad, about six
miles from this city, yesterday morning.
Both legs mid arms and part of the head
had beeu toru off. It Is suspected that
tho mau was murdered aud placed ou the
Logan at Albany.
Aluan Y, N. Y., August 11. General
Logan arrived hero en route to Herkimer
this afternoon, and was welcomed by
2,000 people. Guns were (lrcd, hats
waived and a continual cheering kept up
until the train left, twenty minutes' later.
General Logan made a brief speech, ac
knowledging tho reception, and left with
A Libel Suit.
Boston, Mass., August 11. Goo. K,
Smith, as counsel, brought a suit against
the Herald for llcv. Ball, of Buffalo, on
account ol the artiolo printed regarding'
him1 in the lsmo of frtcrlav.
A Dosperato Fight With Hard
Gloves Near Denver,
John Clow and George Morrison SlugEicr,
Other in Bull-Dog Fashion Uutil
Prevented by a Mob.
A Rough and Tumbl,' Fight Which
the Sheriff and His
Di-nvlh, dr.., August 11. A glove
match between ,Iuo. P. Clow, of Denver,
and Gto. A. M H-ilson, of Leadvllle, for
the cluuipio ship of Coloiado occurred
lu Douglas County, twenty-two miles
from Denver, yesterday afternoon. The
affair created great Interest, because it
was advertised as a prizefight. Three
hundred men went by excursion traiu to
tOgrouuds. By s'iptilation six rounds
were fought. Four-ounce gloves were
u-ed, and the fighting was desperate on
both , ides, with but sliglitodda in Clow's
favor. Clow, who seemed to bo the
stronger, continually beat Morrison back
upon the ropes and there give him a
heavy pounding each time.
is i in: i imti i:ut No
both drew blood, Clow receiving a cut
over each eye, while Morrison bled from
the lips mid showed bruises on tho face.
TIIK K I Kill ANT) SIXTH HOCNDS
were clearly won by Clow. Tho sixth
round was fought with heavy slugging
an 1 iitt.e or no science. Three tunes
Morrison was thrown or knocked upon
tile ropes; the last time he clung desper
ately to clow's neck, ami in this position,
refusing t-j release his hold, suffered a
seiiesot terrible upper-cuts from Clow.
M oils m'paid no attention to th ; cries of
'breaK," and Clow seemed not to regard
the cries of "foul," but kept pounding
away. Then there was a scene of great
exeitem. nt, and only for the fact that
everybody had been disarmed by tho
Sheriff aud posse, there would have been
a terrible light.
THE UtoWD It f SHHl) IS
a mass to the corner where the pugilisU
were strugg ing, when Jack Davis, a well
known sport, reached over the ropes ami
struck Cow iu the face, Clow returned
the blow striking Davis on the nose.
Then a general free light ensued. Half a
dozen assai:ed Davis, aud he beat theui
off with a club. Davis' frieuds came to
his aid, and they were matched by the
friends of Clow and a rough aud tumbla
light began, but before serious injury
was done Sheriff Graham and his forco
of men rushed in and dragged the com
batants away- lu the meantime "time"
was called iu the ring and the referee de
cided iu favor of Clow.
tiik TL itr.
Sakatoc; i, August 11. Morning
dawned with the weather bright and
warm. The attendance at the race
course was correspondingly large, but
the track was heavy. The outlook for
go d sport during the coining week Is
very promising. Th ; special features
will be the races between llags and
uwr sticks, there b ing a hurdle race
booked lor to-morrow and a steeple
chase for Wednesday.
First race Purse eutrauce free;
non-winning maiden allowances; ouu
mile: FeKowplay, llrst; Kichard L., sec
ond; Jdin Henry, third. Time, 1:11 1-J.
Mutuals pai I, Sl'J.'JO.
Nkw Youk, August 10. Weather fine,
track heavy ami the attendance large.
First Hice Purse three-fourths
of a mile, w as won by Fioreuce; Hostage,
secoud; Glendower, third. Tune,
Secoud llace For a purse of 8-30,
selling allowances; seven-eights of a
mile; Shelby Barnes won; Inconstant,
second; Montank third. Time, 1:3114.
Third llace Purse 8-50; handicap for
all ages; one and one-fourth mile: Tom.
Martin won: Little Butteicup, second;
Fourth Pace Purse $250, for maidens,
all ages, mile: Barney won; Kiugday,
second; aud Fioreuce J., third. Time,
Fifth Race Purse of $l30, for all
ages, one and one-eighth miles: Wood
Flower won by a length; Ten Strike,
second; King Fun, third. Time, 1:50 11-1.
Sixtli Race Purse of 8-50, handicap
hurdle race, one and one-fourth miles,
over live hurdles: Puritan won; Claude
Braunon, second; Bonarietta, third.
Monmouth Park R iC3.
Nkw Youk, August 11. Yesterday was
tho seventeenth day of the Monmouth
Paik meeting; weather cloudy; track
fair, but slow; attendance very large.
First Race For throe-year-olds, pen
alties and allowances; one mile: F.ndy
mion won; Water Lily, second. Time,
Second Race Champiou stallion
stakes; for tvvj-year-olds; three-quarters
of a mile: Colonel Kgbert Johnson, ono
of l ho judges, started the norses. After
two breika ways, the Hag fell to a good -start
for all except Pardee and Last
Lyntie, the riders of which, not expect
ing the flag to fall, pulled up. Wanda
won; Guano, second; Volunteer, third.
Time, 1:18 1-4.
Third Rice Champio.i stakes for all
ages; one and a half miles; There was
a good start. Freda was iu front, but
Miss Woodford took the track at once,
and, coinli g by the quarter-pole, led
by a length, At the head of the stretch
Monitor camo with a rush, but McLaugh
lin roused M'ws Woodford wlh the bit,
aud sho came away easily and won In
hand by two lengths; Drake Carter, uuder
the whip, second; Monitor, third. Time,
2; 40 14.
Fourth Race Free handicap sweep
stakes for till ages. Tattler and Kil
meny ran lapped to 1hn head of tho
stretch when Tattler t'rew clear and won
by four lengths; Kllineny second; Gi
ro lie thi d. Tim , 2:15.
Fifth Race Sea-sldo stakes; handicap
three-quarters mile i Corsair got oft In
front, but Ganymeilo at onco took the
track and at the halt mile post led by two
lengths. Ganymede won cleverly by four
lengths; Potap-co, second; Farewell,
third. Time, 1:20 1-3.
Sixth Rae For a purse of $300 for
tlireo-yoar-olds, seven furlongs; Dun
K. not off In front, when, Cftieen Kstlwr,
hovu vrr, at once took the track. After
an e xciting finish Itja won; Swift, see
ond; ij ieen F.sther, third. Time, 1:33.
Seventh Race Handicap steepleehe
over tho lb Id course: Altair won by
twelve lengths; Captain Curry, socoud;
Fx ho, third; Response bolted half mile
from home. Time, 5:2;l.
Bi it ai.o, N. , August 11. Tho- clos
Ing day of the races, while affording a
tlrst-elass day of excellent sport, when
the fair, houest trotting is considered,
was nevertheless a decidedly uncomfort
able tne for spectators. A sharp breeze
was blowing all day, while the air was
chilly enough to make light overcoats
Summary Free-for-all pacers :
Jolmsron 1 ruled oir,
il!.v S s 1 r. a
fuller ;) i ,., 0.
Time 2:12 1-2, 2:17 1-2, 2:10 1-4.
Summary 2 : U class.
H i' i v Wiikt - l l 1
i ii ehlly -1 i -i
I apt. I'.uiiiMViS II 3 A
Hello Keho 1 1 1
Time 2:10 1-2, 2:10 1-2, 2:17.
Summary Free fur-all, purse $2,500:
I' Uvaid Thorn I I .1 I
fUMIlil. Wltllel-piKII' It 2 1 'i
Mi -dins a n a
Titue-2:10 1-1, 2:1S 14, 2:1S 1-2.
Summary 2:37 class:
Thnrntiurir' 4 I 0
ItWIe ILoeJiii 1 11 I
t h.iiley 11. .if in 5 2 I
Kmv VV'uoil " ;J i.s
Time 2:23 14, 2:21 1-2, 2:23 1-4.
Tho attempt of Phallas to beat his best
record of 2:13 14 was a dead failure.
From the start ho acted badly and when
forced Into a fast gait, left his feet and
acted badly throughout. Time, 2:17 1-4,
2:10 1-4, ifhd 2:13 3-1.
Brighton Beach Races.
CniCAiio, 111., August 10. Th" attend
ance at th Chicago Driving Park yester
day was very good, the weather fair and
cool, and the track fast.
First Race Half-mile heats for all
ages. Start Ts: Lucy Wa ker, Jim Flske,
lid Butts, Blue Rird, Titus, Belle Lee,
Trau.-iiman, Veruer, Rigarooii, Rivette
and Hard Times. Verner, Trausitinau
and Blue Bird ran lu that order into tho
stretch, where Blue Bird went to tho
front and won by two lengths; Blga
roon, second; Verner, third. Time,
1: 4:i 14.
Second Heat Verner won the heat by
half a length after a lighting tiuisli;
Fiske, second; Bigaroon, third. Time,
1 : 111 1-2.
Third Heat Blue Bird won easy by
three lengths; Verner, second. Time,
2:i: 3 4.
Second Race F'or two-y ar-olds, eight
furlongs. Starters: KdUor, Lady Craft,
ISanaua, Tantrum aud Little F'ellow.
Banana won by a length a .d a half; Lit
tle fellow, second; Tantrum, third.
Tune, 1 :03 3-1.
Third Race Two miles for all ages.
Starters: Boatman, April F'ool, Lycurgus
and Harry Cruzo. Fool favorite) was
uever headed aud wou by teu lengths;
Boatman, secoud, four lengths ahead of
Cruzo, third. Time, 3.-4 3-1.
Fourdi Race steeplechase. Starters:
King Troubler, Aristocrat, Princess
Chuck, Little Joker and Joe Rayle. Prin
cess held the lead to the last jump, when
the Judges decided that Tronbler had
won by so little that no one outside their
stand could decide it; Princess, second;
Rayle, three lengUis off, third. Time,
The Ccmini? Boat Rac.
Titov, N. Y., August 11. Jas. II. Riley
has deposited a foneit in an answer to the
challenge of Teu F.yck for a match raco
to be owed in th s city "August 20.
An Explosion in Wall Street.
Nkw Youk, August 11. The Wall
Street Bank suspended this morning. Ir
regularities of tho Cashier, John P. Dick
inson, are said to have caused the trouble.
Thomas W. F.vaus is the President, aud
the bank has a capital of $500,000. It is
understood that lLury Clews & Co. were
largely interested lu the concern. Tho
failure causes considerable excitement
ou the street, and it Is feared it will drag
down other houses.
Dickinson is said to have absconded
with 8500,000.. Olllcers of the bank, all
of whom are responsible for any deficit
arising from the irregularities of em
ployes, say that they are ready to make
good all losses. It is said now that the
clearances of tho bank all went through
correctly without default on Saturday.
a ni i.Ait ls sroitits' aiiTn.n.
Dickinson was a leading pillar iu Doc
tor Storrs' Brooklyu Church. President
F.vaus says ho lost money bulling wheat,
aud also says tho capital will bo un
doubtedly swept away, but (he depositors
will eventually bo paid in full. It Is
thought that llfty per cent, will bo paid
this week. The bank is quietly giving
its checks for moneys deposited Satur
day, Tho bauk was started three years
ago by the Grant family. Victor Nevv
coinb is a'so reported to be Interested
Nkw York, August 11. Wall street
had a small earthquake lu its accounts
to-day when the fact became known that
the Wall Street Bank, w hose oillces aro
in tho .Mills Building, had buist. Tho
bank was uot open at all to-day. Tho fol
lowing notice was posted ou its doors:
Ovvinir to tiieiriil iltics on the part of the
Cashier, the hank will remain closed until mat
ters can be reKUhitcl.
The announcement was not signaled.
The fact of theb auk having collapsed
spread like wildfire, aud a few minutes af
ter it became known crowds of brokers,
and ollice boys, Hocked to the Mills street
building and one after another read tho
above notice, then coming down tho stairs
leading to the otlleos of the bauk, stood
on tho sidewalks In groups discussing
the failure. A man who said he was a de
positor lu tho bank broke excitedly Into a
group of brokers standing by and excited
ly exclaimed :
"For heaven's sake w hat ls the trouble?
Is my money gone?"
One of the brokers said: "Dou't know
what's tho trouble, except that Dickin
son, tho Cashier, Is said to havo gone to
join F.uo and Hinckley In Canada."
Representatives ol tho press were not
admitted to tho bank. There was such
confusion insldo among the olllcers who
wero unable to say when tho official
statement of the bank's condition will be
mado public. Tlios. W. Evans, Presi
National Bauk depositors will be all
paid In full, but the probability was that
tho stockholders lose everything. No au
thoritative statement can bo obtained as
to the txactness of tho Irregularities ot
IN THE PASTRY
01 m txi.
Van ipn. t.vi.ton.Oi-uni-c, hp., flavor Takpa,
Cri'iin. .. I-11 -I. I 11 ,ii ilelu iiK l ami ual-
in iilly.: - . .. H ull 11 1. 111 lo, h thi-j ltrt-imuie.
ICR : uLXiiTii AM) TRT.T. r HUT
V1AVOII THEY STAND AL0.NL'.
Price 2a!iing Powder Co.,
Chlcano, I.'. St. Louis, Mo.
Dr.Prics'c Cream 3a!(ing Ponder
Hi: SV;-. " .rj:iliu Vciisl (Jems,
I iS.v lin Yi'imt.
WL MAKK Iit'T ONE OL'ALITY.
To the SMOKERS of
Bull Durham Smok
The genuine has picture of
BULL on every package.
For particulars see our next
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PHYSICIANS ENDORSE IT HEARTILY.
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In this way tho wont diseases aro eradicated
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WELL. HU H VUDSOX ACO.BurllnetonVt.
i -av if -;
The Fooltli' Clrow tronjf
Wliei: II. iKti ttem StoiniuU ltittcm Is used to ito
iimto ii' mi I in lou of the find and intith tho
blmiil. I nil iiicHt urn, thu chief obstacle t ) nn n'-qiii-sitlon
nl' H'reim;!i hy llio vv. nk, In Hu a'liutiit
whli'h tiitVilit'ly imici umhs M the iiclion of thin In
fnlllhlii ronertivo. 1,hm of flesh a'.il pietili),
I'u'luri! to bU'cii, mi.l uruvvln iThlenee m irtun
line dei iiy, me Hpreili y iouhm epu li il hy tlni ureal
liwirotn:ii, wlili li hriicen np lh i hletl enorijles
atnl Ion tiles die cnB'.ltiiil. n against ilin'He.
i'or vt'e by nil Dnn'lstjainl l) a vt K'r ,
Tills porous plaster i
Imnluh'ly tht bttlvrir
Dl.de, combining thu
TlrtucH if hops with
ryiinii. kill.:,,,, i M,.l . T.
tmeu Its ioer ta wond 'rful la curlnirdlwansswhsra
r.lher pla-muM simply nlieni. I'nek In tho llm-k anil
Neek, l u n v tno si le or i,;tn", nun j.'ii.i-. u.
u'i. t,,i,i,h. KlmunutMiii. .Voumlia, S.'rs Chmt,
Airoetletn i.f the lle:irt ami l.iver.n'iiU.1 iwiiuoraehesi
H any rt curil lal.inl 'y hy t'" ii-nHuaVr t rtry
Miil'sl on rvceint of prkf. Sold hy
..II ilru -in a:i.l country sturva,
li 7 i'listrr (Vm,iuii
rruiiritum, Uoloii, llaja,
jri.rei.n .liu n. loss of pp tile ainliliMaMuflMS
vlwehtnke Itnv l-7 Wnr,eS n I I.lr II IK tnit.'
ggccawr xvaTmmsaaBKm ilium ima
' jj CELEBRATES !
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