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Tllh DAILY CA1H0 BULLETIN; THURSDAY MoKNIMI SEPTEMBER 25, 1884.
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
Dally, ooli year by mall. ......... ono
Daily, one noDtbri.MMHtMra. W
Dally, one week ....... ........ 'JO
Dally, live weeke 103
published eery morning (Mondays excepted)..
eekly, one year '4 00
Weekly, months 1 00
Published every Monday noon.
Of-Cluba of five or more tor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, $1.50. Poatage In all ceeee
1ST AMABLT IH ADTANC1.
All commnnlcatlona should be addressed to
E. A. BURNETT,
Pnbheher and Proprieter,
We are authorized to annonnce that Mr. Anjjue
I.aek la an Independent candidate for State'a At
torney of Alexander County. In the approaching
We are authorized to annonnce William N. But
ler a the Republican candidate for election to the
office oj State Attorney of Alexander t'onnty.
CIRCUIT CLERK. -
We are authorized to announce Mr. Alexander
H. Irvin ai an Independent candidate for re
election to the oftlce of Circuit Clerk, in the
coming election In November.
We are authorized to announce the name of
Richard Fitzgerald aa a candidate for reelection
to the office of Coroner at the ensuing November
ALBRIGHT-THOMAS JOINT DIS
CUSSION. Coireapondence Bulletin.
Marion, III., Sept. 20.
The first of a series of joint discussions
between Hon. F. E. Albright, Democratic
candidate for Congress, 20th district, and
Hon. John R.Tbomas, Republican candi
daie for same, came off here to-day. The
meeting opened at 2 p. m.
At your readers are aware, if Mr. Al
bright had not been ill he would have met
Mr. Thomas at Cairo, Mound City, Oolcon
da and Vienna, notwithstanding Mr. Thom
as had refuged to arrange for the discus
sions, did not consult Mr. Albright about
the matter, fixed up a programme to suit
himself, and acted arbitrarily about the
matter altogether. People up here hare
been informed that at Cairo and Mound
City Mr. Thomas, finding Mr. Albright ab
sent, denominated him a coward and de
clared he was afraid to meet him in joint
discussion, notwithstanding be had made
the challenge. Candid readers of all par
ties are led to draw their own inferences as
to the character of Mr. Thomas' premises
in this matter. Besides Mr. Albright's ill
ness, he had worn himself out sitting up at
the bedside of his sick father; and, worse
than all, was almost prostrated with . grief
and regrets at his father's death. ' Besides
all this, Mr. Albright had been advised by
members of the congressional committee,
and a number of bis Democratic friends, to
take no cognizance of Mr. Thomas' arbit
rary programme a programme made sole
ly by Thsmas himself, and without any
conference with Mr. Albright or either of
the two congressional committees.
If Mr. Thomas has made anything out of
the gasconade indulged in against Mr. Al
bright at those places where be has spoken,
and where he found Mr. Albright absent,
he is certainly welcome to it. One thing is
certain: Mr. Albright took Mr. Thomas'
scalp here this afternoon, and will wear it
in his belt at the other points where the
discussions are yet to come off.
The day his been fine, and notwithstand
ing the limited amount of advertising and
the brief time afforded for the people to
take notice, on account of Mr. Thomas'
great baste, the attendance was quite large,
and was made up ot about an equal ' num
ber of the more intelligent Democrats and
Republicans of Williamson county.
J. F. C.
SAVE HIM FROM HIS FRIENDS.
Jttit aee bow en'.h'j.imtic the Republi
can leaders are for B'.aioe. There are
Uwrge William Curtis aad Carl Schurz
that are m tcxivvt that B!arae tear live
I'xz in tbe JujJ tUt tbej are working
-ritti til Wsi tv LTe tie cares and
vf t'je l:fU)tSfcl office put oo
Cureied-d fcbwit3n;ibfrt is .Settlor EJ
HiBtids, i o tutui'.tenc that be only
makes an eight tnioute fdi in which Le
never mentions Blaine's d&ijjc, remains
quiet while bis own city of Burlington goes
Democratic for the first time in thirty
years, and his own state, the rock of Re
publicsnism, shows a Republican loss of
5,000; there is Senator Ilawley, who is
stumping for Blaine and damns him while
praising him by saying that "he is sorry"
Blaine wrote that famous no-dead-head
letter to Warren Fisher; there is Roscoe
Conkling, who is so enthusiastic that he
boldly claims that if Clevelind was good
enough for Blaine men to elect as Govern
or, he is good enough for other people to
prefer as President; there is Henry Ward
Beecher and ex-Governor Pound and ex-At
torney-General James Speed why, whoev
er heard of men enthusiasm before!
' Whbh Mr. Blaine's PhiladelDhia ad
mirers desired to testify their admiration
lut Tuesday night by drawing his carriage
they were forced back by tho police and
Blaine escaped. They failed to make
horses of themselves but nature seems to
have spared them the trouble of making
HAvma been called a Democrat, Mr. P.
Freeman, a colored ntateimsn of St. Louis,
is of opinion that his character has been
damaged five thousand dollats' worth, lie
hat accordingly appealed to the courts to
vindicate him in that amount, and the re
suit will be watched with interest, it' any
thing increased by the doubt in which Mr
Freeman bai left us ou the amount of
damages he would have claimed had he
been called a Greenbacker.
Don Piatt, who has been paying con
siderable attention to political matters in
Ohio, and whose prognostications are gen
erally correct, says the indications all
point to Democratic success in Ohio at the
The Ohio election takes place three
weeks from last Tuesday. Since 1850,
Ohio has never been carried by the Demo
crats iu a Presidential yeBr.
The toothache is killed by the great con
queror of pain, St. Jacobs Oil.
Tho Washington correspondent of the
Providence Journal relates tho follow
ing funny incident: Mr. Key. tho
agent of our societ v with the long name,
who has to look after abused animals
on the canal, impounded, a few days
since, a sorry-looking old sore-backed
mule, but it was not long beforo three
women entered tho society's office
an elderly damo and two young dem
oiselles, all robust, tamed, and hard
ened. "I say," said the older ono to the
clerk in charge, "My namo is Armenia
Anderson. These two girls are my
daughters. We run a canalboat to
gether without tho assistance, too, of
men. Wo aro thoroughly independent
of men. Tho two girls act as 'tow
boys,' while I direct tho general man
agement of th boat. Through no fault
of ours tho mule's back became sore."
"But " interjected tho sta.'ion
keeper. "No buts about it, sir. Tho mulo is
ruy property, and I must have it, and
have it quick, too."
"Don't you know it is a violation of
tho law to work a sore-backed mule?"
asked Agent Key. who had sat (ietly
in ono corner of the room. Turninrr to
him, tho woman said sharply: "You
aro tho littlo fellow who took my mule;
now, give it up to mo at once. I must
have it, and I won't leavo this place till
1 get it."
Key lookod nonplussed. Ho knew
ho couldn't convince tho woman that
she had violated the law, and, after a
short conversation with tho station
keeper, Mr. Key said: "Madam, your
Jtrale is in tho back yard. Go, take
him, the charge against you U with
drawn." The three women caught hold of tho
Ions ropo attached to tho animal's
neck and drove him oil' to their boat,
which lay a short distance oil", and a
few hours later they were on their way
back to Cumberland. One of tho giris
was driving the mule, the other was
steering, and tho old lady was cooking
dinner as they passed the station-houso
in triumph. Who says that women ars
not claiming and receiving their rights?
A Queer AVay to Sell Ile-r.
A party who went fishing from
Washington a few days ago had an
amusing experience in getting somo
beer near the edgo of Montgomery
County, Maryland. They wero direct
ed to a store where beer was kept, and
the merchant said ho had somo bottk-3
on ice. Two bottles were called for.
Ho produced them ami said to the per
son ordering the beer, "come on."
The merchant passed out of his store,
beer in hand, followed by the wonder
ing Washingtonian. Two or three
hundred yards were traversed, and
just as the puzzled angler was begin
ning to think lie had struck a madman
th merchant stopped, handed over tho
beer, and named his price. When the
money was paid to him he said: "You
see, local option prevails in Montgom
jry C'otmtv, and I've brought voti over
the line into Frederick Count-, whero
there is no law against selling liquor."
The couple returned to the store where
the merchant produced glasses, saying
trwre was no objection to dritiKing tho
beer on his premises, mucc h had not
been sold witiiin tho county.
1 he merchant positively refused to
sell any beer unless the party wanting
it would accompany him across tho
county line. He owns a large farm as
well as trie store, and speaking of local
option he said: "li's a good 'law and
1 won t vioiale it. His neighbors
testify that he rigidly adhered to his
rule of crossing tho county line, even
when his regular customers were pur
cjitt-ers. It iv It. nylon hl'ir.
A western newspaper says that the latest
urnsation is a St. Louis horse that chews to
bacco; but the greatest sensttion is Dr.
Bull's Cough byrun, now used by every
The October Harper's contains as a front-
ifcpifcce a charming picture of Mr. Abbey
of "Judith Shakespeare," the heruine of
ilium Ilck s story, which Dears its close
and will have more of the delightful en
gravings from the pencils of Dielnmn and
Gibson, illustrating E. P. Rue's "Nature's
Serial Story," part eleven. Both Mr.
Bougnlon and Mr. Abbey illustrate; the in
stalment of the former's clever "Artist
Strolls in Holland," which will appear in
that number. Horace E. Scudder will take
the reader to Copenhagen, "The Home of
Hans Christian Andersen," and Rufus F.
Zagbaum to "The Home of Tommy Atkins"
lo is quite another kind of person.
Tommy Atkins is the popular name for the
liritish soldier, and the home described is
the great camp at Aldershot. Both these
papers will be fully illustrated, the latter
by the writer himself. A Mexican metrop
olis, Monterey, will be described and illus
trated in an article called "The Gateway of
the Sierra Madre," by Frank R. Brown.
Two historical papers, ono on King's Col
lege (now Colambia), New York, bv John
MacMullen, and the second by Rev. Tread-
well VValden, on Westminster Hall; and
two biographical one a reminiscence. of
Mr. Darwin, with a portrait of him in mid
dle age, the other the remarkable story of
a siave norse-jockey, Charles Stewart, told
by himself and edited bv a southern !dv.
will be features of the number. One of
the miscellaneous tinners, on "Munlcinal
Finance," by W. M. Ivins. private secretary
to Mayor Grace, of New York, will attract
tn'jch attention, and there will bo the usual
variety of stories, poems and departments,
Edward Ev mt.
Tho nomination of Edward Everett
as minister to Great Britain met with
unexpected opposition from some of the
southern senators. When action was
taken upon it, ono of them called
tho attention oi mo sonato to a
published corrcspondonco, which he
held in his bands, between Mr. Everett
and certain abolitionists who had ad
dressed to him a series of questions
touching tho subject of slavery. -The
language of Mr. Everett's letter, which
was written when ho was a candidate
for governor of Massachusetts, was
said to be very strong and such as none
of tho southern senators considered to
bo justifiable. Iho senator, having
road tho correspondence made it tho
text of a strong denunciatory spocch
against lur. cvureu, earnestly auu vc
heuientlv appealing to tho representa
tives of the southern interests and in
stitutions in that body to record their
scutcuco of condemnation against such
dangerous sentiments by rejecting the
nomination of a man by whom they
were put forth.
The correspondence, together with
tho speech of the senator who brought
it forward, arrested tho attention of the
whole senate, and awakened new and
strong apprehensions among the friends
of Mr. Everett as to the fate of his nom
ination. Soon after tho senator in
question had arisen from his seat and
commenced speaking, Mr. Clay was
observed to pause in his walk to and
fro, and, as the senator from the south
proceeded in his speech, he (Mr. C.)
became more and more interested, un
til, at length, ho returned to his accus
tomed seat, and was standing by it
when the gentleman who occupied the
floor linished his speech with the fol
lowing emphatic language: "If, under
these circumstances, Mr. President,
tho senate shall confirm the nomination
of Mr. Everett, I consider the union
"Aud i say, sir," said Mr. Clay, in
stantly taking up the words of the hon
orable senator, "that if this senate sit
ting on the nomination of Mr. Everett,
or any other man as a minister to a for
eigu court, shall take upon itself to re
ject that nomination on the ground that
tho person nominated has expressed to
his neighbors and fellow citizens of the
state to which ho belongs sentiments
not in accordance with our own, yet in
no way impeaching his character or af
fecting his qualifications for the post to
which he was nominated, then, sir,"
said Mr. Clay, elevating himself to his
full height, and raising his voice to
that clarion-like tono of impassioned
eloquence for which he, above all liv
ing men, was so justly distinguished,
"then, sir, I tell the honorable gentle
men in this senate that we have uo
longer a union to dissolve!'' Proceed
ing from this point, Mr. Clay poured
forth for the space of about ten min
utes the most eloquent speech 1 ever
heard in my life. And that speech set
tled the question of Mr. Everett's nom
ination." lien: lrletj lore.
A Russian AWrttlin;- lVanf.
The banquet is ordered at some fash
ionable confectioners. Nothing is
wantingsilver, crystal, flowers and
lustres laden with candles of the purest
wax. Tho young married pair occupy
seats about the middle of the table,
their parents supporting them on both
sides, tho rest of tho company taking
seats according to the degree of the re
lationship or rank. If they want a
grand dinner they order a "general's"
dinner, which costs $30 more than an
ordinary one. At this dinner, so or
dered, the master of ceremonies invites
a real old pensioned off general, who is
received with all the reverence due to
his rank aud seated in the place of hon
or, lie is the lirst to drink to the
health of the young couple, and is al
ways helped beforo anyone else. He
never spunks unless it" is absolutely
necessary. Ho is only there for show
and docs his best in return for the $20
paid him. He; uovcr refuses a single
dish of the thirty or more served on
such occasions. As the last roast dis
appears,' tho champagne corks flv, the
glasses are filled to the brim, the music
strikes up, and huzzas resound from all
parts. But hero conies the bride's fa
ther, glass in hand, going up to her
bowing and making a most woeful face,
saying that his wino i3 so bitter that ho
cannot drink it until she tins sweetened
it. After a groat deal of pressing sho
arises and gives her husband a kiss;
her father still pretends that his wino
is bitter, and it remains so until she
has given her husband three kisses;
each kiss not only sweetens his wine,
but is accompanied by roars of laugh
ter and bursts of applause. After the
dinner comes tho ball and the "gener
al's walk." They lead him through all
the rooms every half hour; everybody
salutes him as ho passes along, and ho
graciously replies by an inclination of
his head. Al ,ast, at 3 o'clock in the
morning, -all the young girls and those
who dressed tho bride take her away to
undress nor and put her to rest; the
men do tho same by tho husband. The
next morning the house of the newly
married couple is again filled with tho
crowds of tho evening before. The
young wif . is seated in a drawing-room
on a sofa with a splendid tea service
beforo her. Ono after the other ap
proaches her and salutes her. She then
oilers lea, coffee or chocolate, accord
ing to the taste of tho visitor. Sho is
enthroned for the first timo in all splen
dor as the mistress of the house. The
most intimate friends remain to spend
tho day with the yoiing pair. lirook
The Chinese farru-houso is a curious
looking abode. Usually it is sheltcrfld
with groves of feathery bamboo and
thick-spreading banyans. Tho walls
aro of clay or wood, and tho interior of
the houso consists of one main room,
extending from tlu floor to tho tiled
roof, with closetrlooking apartments in
tho corners for sleeping-rooms. There
is a sliding window on the roof, made
of cut oyster-shells, arranged in rows.
while the sldo windows are mero wood
en shutters. Iho floor is the bare
earth, whore at nightfall there ofton
gathers together a miscellaneous family
oi dirty children, iowis, uucks. Die.
eons and a Utter of pigs, all living
together in ucnguuut harmony. In
some districts infested by marauding
hand houses aro strongly fortified
with high walls, containing apertures
ror lire-arms ana projected uy a moat.
crossed by a rude drawbridge,
To Distribute Life Preserver Rapidly,
A workshop in Brooklyn has on the
ceiling an iron shotbolt. Attached to
the head of tho bolt are two ropes run
ning over and tinder pulley wheels.
The toi- of the holt Is kept shut and
holds tiio end of a wire, which runs
through the shop and is connected with
other wires which pass through rings
at tho sides .of tho shop. Weights
hang from the middle- wire and life
preservers, done up in balls, aro hooked
on to the fcide wires. When either of
tho two cords is pulled tho bolt opens,
the weights drop and life preservers
bounce i ll' their support ou to the floor.
It is an invention by Ernst Bauer for
the quick distribution of life preservers
on board vessels. The applianeo is In
tended to work in all the compartuiouts
of a ship. One of the two ropes is de
signed to lead to tho pilot's rooms, aud
the other to tho engine-room. A yank
at the ropo will drop life preservers all
over tho vessel. The preserver has the
form of a vest for the use of men and
the form of a corset for the use of
women. It consists of double layers
of cloth covered with India rubber ant
weighs only fourteen ounces. It must
be inflated by the wearer.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieves and cures
Sorenatt, Curt, Bruiiet,
HI RXS. NCALD,
And all other bodily acbea
Mill pal us.
FIFTf CENTS A BOTTLE.
Sold b- all Prueirtftta an1
Dealer. Uirectiuiis In 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
!iaoMn to A. TujEUH t CO )
Baltimore, Jld.. I . H. A.
The reouttttlon of Hod t'tter' Stonmch I i tem na
a Dreventftt.v of enlilemirw h f..?ni-hie an In.
Tifo-aut, a general reftorathe, and a "jei-lrtc for
fever ftnri kj re I nrf lt,ir if in tiilll.tiia ,ir-.t ....
rneun,al!im,m-rvouileb lit. coB: tutlonal weak-
u--e-, ir evLti'ii'Mjeu Byou liiV Buunii OI more
than twenty year- experience, and ran no more be
ahakenby, the claptrap rjo-tnuiiH ol OL-cientifia
TiretPfiftera triRn the everlitMtti.a hil'ii Ku ih. ula
that runle throm-h their dtn.es.
fur iie by a:i uruguiptt" end Ocalera generally.
i- 2 m m ae
t i s
m o tr lt ca
3 5 -o
fi - CflfB
m a n
AND BLOOD DISEASES.
PHYSICIANS ENDORSE IT HEARTILY.
"Kidney-Wort la tha moat auooeuful remedy
I aver used." Dr. P. C. Ballou, Monkton, Vt.
"Kidney-Wort la alwaye reliable."
Dr. B. N. Clark, So. Hero, Vt.
"Kldnay-Wort baa cured my n lfe after two rears
auiferlng." Dr. O. M. eummerlio. Bun Bill, Oat.
IN THOUSANDS OF CASES
it baa cured where all elae had failed. It li mild,
but efficient, CENTALS IN IT ACTION, but
harmloae in all caaoa.
tir-H aleanae the Bleed aad Rtreuthtaa and
flvea Mew Life to all the Important organ of
the body, Tbe natural action or tho Kldneya la
reatotod. The Uver la oleanaed of alldiaeaae,
and tha Bowel move freely and healthfully.
In tnla way tho wont diaoaae art eradloated
from the ayatem. g
niOkj ti oo UQcro ot out, bold it Mceom.
Dry oan be aent by malt,
WELL, RIC1IAKDHO ACO.Barlliftea Vt.
E. A. BURNETT,
OFFICE. No. 78" Ohio
COMPLETES IN ALL APPOINTMENTS. CYLINDER
PRESSES, JOB PRESSES, CARD PRESSES, NEAV
TlTE, JAPANESE AND OTHER BORDERS
FOUR SETS OF DATE FIGURES.
NO. 1 STOCK: Envelopes, Note vpaiK-r, Letter,
Paper, Rill Heads, Check Rooks, Receipt
Books, X.c., &c.
A. New Numbering
rp,. AYTV T) TT
i in:, nuuAD JiULE J KlfFOKATING 1MA-
chine in Southern Illinois.
DO YOU KNOW
With Red Tin Ta?. is tlieben? la the puret; la
ni'Ter aduluraled Wih giucnee, barytv, molaa
or an- ritrleit-rioim IngruilietHs (be tins w tb
many other tobacco.
LORILLARD'S ROSE LEAP FINE CUT
1 alio made of the fineit ntock. and for aromatic
chewing (jualiiy ia Mrcoia t- nunc.
LORILLARD'S NAVY CLIPPINGS
take first rack a oi d dorab'e t moklng tobacco
LORILLARD'S FAMOUS SNUFFS
have been n-ud for over U4 yua--, and are auld to
a larger extt ct than any other.
who are tired of Ca'ico a that fade In snnhl..e or
W tl.Il Will find till!
PURP L E S, " O R A Y S, " A N D
perfect! fat Mid re'laVe. II you &tt at hone
print, try them. Mnda in xnat variety.
C17 St. ChirlM St.. ST. LOUIS, M0.
A. rtmlar Oradmtn oftwa medlrat
fallegi-i, liaa fotn lonirn tutufti in tha treat
Bieni of Chronic, Nrvou, Hliiit and
lilood Ulaeate, than any other nhyslrlan la
St. Louli, cHy papera -how and all ild reil
dealt know. Consultation atofP.ce or by n.att,
free and Inrlted. A friendly talk or bit opinion
oila nothing. When it It lncoi.Tnlnt to Tlalt
thaclty tor treatment, medli'lnet ran he tent
by null or axprett trervwneie. (arable eatct
guaranteed; where doubt cx'.tUll U frankly
laud. Call or Write.
Herroti Prottratton, Debility, Mental aait
Phytlcal Weakneit, Harearlat tad ot'aar
tftectlaanf Throat, Sklaaal Bei, B.'ood
Imparltitt aad Blood Poltoaltf, Siu ABao
tloat, OH Sorti aad doeri, I-apedliae-ita U
Marrttfa. Bktamatlf, Pile. Special at
teatloa U caiaa from o-tr-worked twalau
tl'BGICAt CASES rectl-a iptelal attentloa.
Dltaawa arltlny f row 1-npradtnrei, Kicnt,
ladilgeaeei or Expoiira.
It It t-lf-tTl Jut that a rihrtlclan raving
particular attention to a cla-t of ran-s attaint
great tklll, and plivilclant In regular practlca
all over the country knowing thit, freq:ently
racornmeiid patea to the oldett offlce lr A iiicri
ca, where every known appliance It retortec
to, and tha proirii good reinediot of aU
agea andcountrlet are uted, A whole home la
uted for offlce purpotet, and all are treated with
tklll In a reipectful manner; and, know.nic
what to do, no experiment- areniade. On ac
count of the great nurubrr auplvlnr, tha
chareet are kept low, often lower than Is e'e
cuauded by othert. If you secure the ski 1 nd
fet atpeedy and pertert life cure, that .'a .ue
luportant matter, ""auiplilet, 36 page. S:nt
to any aldreti free.
PREMARRIAGE GUIDE Ipas
Elegant cloth and gilt binding. Sealed for 50
centt in potaeor currency, over fifty win.
derful pen pictures, true to life, articles on the
following subjects: Who may marry r v. hon t;
why? l'rnper age to marry. Who marry flr.
Manhood, Womanhood. Plivtiral decay. Wan
should marry. How life and liapptnets mav oe
Increased. Those married or contemplati.u'
niarrylug -hould read It. Itought to be real
by all adult persons, then kept under lock a, I
key, i'opular edition, iiniri aliove, hut paper
cover and !0u pages, "a cents by mall, lr uoue
Mutual Life &- Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
Organized December, 1883, UndiT the
Law of 1883.
Hucce-or to Wldowa and Orphans Jlniual Aid So
ciety, organized Juiy 4th, 1877, tiD'lsr
the lawa of 1S72.
JOHN H. ItOlilNSON - .t-rosident
WM. ST It AT i' 'N VIc.M-l"rtldeni
J. A.tJOLU.STINE Treannrei
C. W. DCnSIX) Medical Advifer
THOMAS LEWIS Hecretar)
BOARD OF DIRECTORS foh 1st YEAR.
Wm. Stratton, Stratton Bird, trroer, Cairo. III.
J. A. Goldstlne, ofdoldetlne A lio-enwater. w hole
sale and retail dry (!od;C. W. Dunning. M. I).;
Prel. ltd. Med Kz.. for I'enelona; Albert Lewis,
cnmmlxHlon merchnnt: J. II Kohinaon, county
Judge ami notary public; Wm. K. Pitcher, com.
broker aad Insurance agent; K. II. Halrd, city
street anpervleor; M. Phillips, carpenter and build
er; Tbomaa l.ewlf, attorney and eecruUrv ! K.V.
P:erce,attorney tt-lHW, DtiQnoln III.; K . C . Paca
cashier of Centennial Banx, Ashley. 111.; Albert
Havdcn. cashier of Ooorge Connelly A Co. , Spring
field. 11 ; 11. M Mnnn. attornev-at-law, Itlu Haa
dolpb atreet, Chicago; Hon. Kob't. A. Hatcher, attornev-at-law,
Charleston, Mo.; TI. Lclghton
cashier First National Hank, Stntrt, low.
levee, CATIIO, ILLS.
Machine tor "Number
Everywhere Called "The Rest."
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