Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILL., TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMRKR 13,
TEST YOOR BAKING PONDER TO-DAY!
BrnrtaiJijrtli(l aatlmuluMy pore
Pltc can top down cm a liul iv until lifnu-il.thxn
nniiiva tii I'uvor ami 11111111, a t'liciuiti will uul l r
quired lo U.Uict Ui. prwuiiuu ut uiiiiiiuiuii.
DOES NOT CONTAIN AMMONIA.
in mmrun uitss iuh NEVER w:n i istkishd.
In t million huinwa f'ir a '(unrtcr of a itiitury It hiu
Hood the rc.n.iinieni' n-llubli- tint,
THE TESTJFJHE OVEN.
PRICE BAKIMi POWDER CO.,
m akkh. or
Dr. Price's Special Flavoring Extracts,
Tk. tlnmnl,nol it.lltloui auit nitnra I fli.tr i,4
Dr. Price's Lupulin Yessl Gems
tot Light, Health v lin-vl. The I:
tt Dry II v
In Iho Wuriii
FOR SALE BY
Nu. 1 til Commercial Ave.,
Sole Agent foi the Celebrate..'.
al.o carries the larysct mi'l liol p.-lectvd .tuck ol
et brought t 1 thy r;'y. l'i;re- rnt,nlnjr fron tho
loaeat lor 1 cLiap t"'e My to ihe dote-t biuret
ON the FINEST and BEST.
HEADQUARTERS I OK
Builder' IMrlwa-e. and a eomoMa iin-o'tniffit ol
Tinware, Oraiiliewnre, Earthenware ani a 1.' -u ra,
line of Hijb! Kurnl.hinL' Urod. l.anipn, fixture,
etc. fall and I'Xa'inn hcliir pachu:i if.
rower l.'tb and ('oniim-rUa' Avenue, laro, III,
Telephone No. 12
13G & 1US Com'l Ave.
hare a full and complete line of
Liih-i: (roods, Dusters Notions, F.tc.
A heavy .toe it ol flody DrUMeie, Taper
tnea aud lucrum
A full stork of Oil Clo'tic oil : and prices.
All tioocU Kt Hottom Prioo!
Ik. 8. SMITH
EUBEKT A, SITM
OJS IRQ. - - I LL
NEW YORK STOKE.
WIOLKSALE AND RETAIL.
The Liu'ijM variety
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nlnt)tot)tithtriiut Cnvt !!
Oommnrc'al Avnnno ' III I tN 1.
Mrs. Emily Bowers,
Mra. AMANDA CLARKSON, Anont.
Next Alexander Co. llutik, HthHt
WGood Block and Price HcuaoUHMe.J
The Daily Bulletin.
LONG HORNS AND SHORT,
Mooting of the Great National
Oattlo Convention In
Million? of Money and Hundreds of
Thousands of Cattle Represented by'
Kings and Cowboys of the Trade.
Opening Session Addressed by Mayor
Ewing, Governor Crittenden and
Kt. Lorn, Mo., November 17. The
Exposition bulldii), after a month's
quiet, airain presented a stirring scene of
business tills iiioniiui;, as tin) preparations
for tin- ( 'utile Convention drew to a con
elusion. The east hull of the building
tin: seutliifr capacity of which is alxxit
3,oi)(), h:fd been jrtily decorated with H.iiiH,
covering the walls and the pillars and
suspended from the pilleries. The
speaker's stand at the north eud of the
hull had for Its bueki-'rouiid an amy of
flue's and plants, in the midst of which
appeared Howe's cuttle landscape, and
the table boro
A I.IUl) I IV t'l.OWKKS.
The Arsenal band was jiostcd In the south
gallery uud Uie banners of tho various
delegations swunj from standards
thmuuh one-half the ball, the reinainin;'
pace belns; jflven up to spectators. This
hull bepan U lill by nine o clocK witn
visitors, a larire number of ladies beinj
unions them, ami at ten o'clock the Col
orado delegation, L'OO strong, marched in
nmt took their positions, other delega
tions followed rapidly, and all were In
their plaws by a few minutes before the
time announced for the opening of tho
At eleven o'clock Uih band played a
ft ieetion which w as vociferously applaud
ed by the cattle men, and at its conclu
sion Colonel K. 1). Hunter, of St. Louis,
Kepped to the speaker's desk, rapped the
convention V) order, and after a few
words of welcome to the convention in
troduced Major C. (.'. liaiuwater, of St.
l.ouis, as temporary chairman.
Thomas Sturifes, of Wyoming, was
nominated as temporary secretary by ex
Seiiator iKjrsey, of New Mexico, elected
an 1 took his seat, (ieiieral N. M. Curtis,
ol New York, was made a.-sistaut secre
tary. I OMMIT1 Kl,
The appointment of a committee on ere
(b ntiuls became the siibjeet of a number
of resolutions, counter resolutions and
ameiiduieuts, and tluricz their (iisciisslott
a sharp tilt between Senator Horsey and
Jud'e Carey, of Wyoming. The latter,
in alluding to tho preat star-router's lor
nier iHjlitical experience, drew tremen
dous iiniilause from tho Convention. His
motion upon the manner of appointment
of the Committees on Credentials, basis
of representation and resolutions occu
pied over an hour and jrave rise to some
little acrimonious talk between Kssteru
and Northern members, K. 1J. lihodi s, of
Colorado, taklm? x-c.isiou U announce
for the Western delegations tliat they in
tended to allow New York and Chicago
but little voice in the Convention, an as
sertion which was greeted with tremen
dous applause, and
YK.Ll.S of M.t.uiiir
from the Westerners. In the midst of
this speaking, the Chair announced the
arrival of the Governor of Missouri and
the Mayor of St. Iuis, who appeared in
the hall accompanied by cx-Uovrruor
KleU'her and trt-ueral Sherman, and es
corted by tho Tredway liilles. Mayor
Kwlnii soke very briefly in welcome
of the Convention, aud was followed
at considerable length ly (iov
irnor Crittenden. The sraker dilated
uiou the sulijwt of cattle breeding, and
(llht4'd the convention with some new
facts, suggestions and opinions about the
business, which the stock uieu received
with sympathetic laughter now and then,
tioinu" into statistics, the speaker de
clared that the Us.iioo.OOn cattle now lu
the I'liited States "are tho offspring of
one bull and one or more cows brought
over by Columbus in 17'.i;S." AuOup
proving reference to the custom of
CATTI.K Tin i:v i.s
was received with applause, us was also
his indorsement of the International cat
tle trail. Loud applause greeted the close
of the speaker's address, and deafening
cries arose for
The old warrior arose as the uproar
became louder, grew red In the face and
then came forward, and In his usual
hearty way extended a cordial welcome to
St. Louis to the stockmen, with a compli
ment to them and their great work and a
word of approval for the cowboy.
A motion was made by J. K. liiching, of
Texas, td give each Live Stock Associa
tion u representation on tho three com
mittees on credentials was carried with
an amendment by A. It. Lane, of Texas,
granting to each State or Territory with
out a Stock Association one member of
each committee, after which the conven
tion adjourned until three o'clock this
TIIK MAIL CAUUYINU SEltVICK.
What It Costs TJnole Sara to Tot His
Mall Ban for a Year.
Washington, 1. C, November 17.
Focond Assistant Postmaster-General
Lyman, in his annual report Just sub
mitted to tho Postmaster-General, says:
There were iu operation at tiie'closoof
tho fiscal year ended Juno 30, 1884, 11,72'J
star routes, aggregating 227,771) miles at
aooslof $5,(J8i),!m; 1,673 railroad routes,
aggregating 117,100 miles at a oosl of
$15,012,(103, and 117 itcambout routes
aggregating 15,61)1 miles at a cost of
fGU(i,C73. At the close, of the fiscal year
more star route scrvico was in oeratlou
than Indicated by an average for tho five
years next preccodlng, and waa per
formed at a dlmluislHid cost. The aver
ago ooftt per mile during tho earlier
period was 8 18-100 cents per mile,
against 0 18-100 per mllo In 1888 aud
Mr. Lyman devotes considerable spaoo
to the question of railroad rales, a ques
tion which he nays has been Iniforo tho
public from the beginning of the mtvIoo,
Vor thirty years this grnat pixiUcm was
passed owr la a blind and groping way,
ml H Tina not uutU, 1871 that daflued
jam) HtateUVwi rHfl nrcewlbetf lot
gauging the compensation. Lleven years
huve elapsed since tho adoption of that
basis. In this period over 60,000 miles
of road have been added to tho system i
the amount of mail matter carried has
Increased in a still greater ratio ; and the
care, efllclcncy and accuracy with which
tho inailitaro handled and distributed
have reached a degree of excellence approx
imating perfection. Itis not astonishing
therefore, he says, that tho methods of
compensation adopted when the great
ork of distribution transit was In tho
experimental stages are not adapted to tho
present requirements of tho public ser
vice. Tho rates of compensation recom
mended by Uie Committee of Department
officials recently apiolntod to devise an
Improved plan for gauging tho pay for
carrying thu nulls on railroad routes, la
his judgment, aro fair and reasonable.
The object sought Is tho Improvement of
the present concededly insufficient and
Imperfect laws. The opposition to tho
committees plan so far has been only of
an obtrusive character, for nothing defi
nite has been proposed In Its place to su
persede the present objectionable system.
This in effect, serves to perpetuate old
errors, involving among other things the
serious consequence for tho current year
of the expenditure of moro than a half'
million dollars of public money unneces
sary. For these reasons he submits and
urges the passage of a bill by Congress
emiodyiigtlii recommendations of the
committee fur the readjustment of com
pensation for the transportation of malls
on railroad routes.
Mr. Lyman's estimates for the needs of
the service for the year ending June SO,
HSfi, areas follows: Railroad service,
$l5,GM,:i05j Star-route service, $5,!MJ0,
000; steamboat service, 3115,000. Total,
A Bright Picture-Will It MateriallzeP
Ciuiti-KSToM, S. C, November 17.
The .Vira and Cuurirr publishes to-day
the views. of Governor Hampton and
tweuty-four Democratic County Chair
men in this State as to the effect of Cleve
land's election on the political aud indus
trial condition of the South. The words
and phrases of thu correspondents differ,
but the same thoughts run through
the whole array of opinions
aud suggestions. They say frank
ly that the election of Cleveland
means more money and less politics In
South Carolina; that there w ill be a gen
eral revival of Industries; that manufac
tures will be stimula ed and developed by
the application of additional capital; that
the working people w ill be better paid ;
that tho price, of farm lauds and roui
estate generally will advance; tint there
will lie for the whole people, without dis
tinction of condition or class, an era of
political aud industrial progress.
The Imprisoned Pugilists.
Nkw Yor.K, November 17. Sullivan had
a good many visitors yesterday at tho
Monico Villa yesterday. The few who
witnessed his manoeuvres as lie danced
around, hitting, countering, stopping,
duckiug and dealing double blowjrisoy it
was as good as a lirst-class sparrj!w5 ex
hibition. r '
"I did not make this match to knock:
any mau out," Sulllvau said; "u-.it I
should like to show the New York public
that I can spar scientifically. f have no
doubt Alf (ireeiii)elij means the same, and
scientific points will count.''
Colonel Spencer will take tho case be-f.jj-e
Judge Donohue this morning on
writs of habeas corpus and certiorari.
Sullivan ami Greenfield expect to be re
leased from arrest and to have their match
to night. Greenfield held a levee at Harry
Hill's Hotel In Flushing yesterday. Ho
was more troubled than Sullivan over tho
little puff of police interference.
"My backer has been to a great expense
iu bringing me over to this country," he
said, "ami all I want is fair play, aud when
1 meet Sullivan you may depend that I will
do my Lest iu a square sclentiHc set-to at
There has been considerable money bet
on the result at 3 100 to $"0 on Sullivan.
A Valuable Indian Secret.
Oil City, Pa., November 17. A party
of corn-planter Indians not long ago went
to a point In tho nelghlHirhood of Arm
strong County and returned w ith a good
supply of native lead. The Indians have
for ten years known tho locality of a
good lead mine In that county, but all ef
forts of the whites to discover it have
failed, as the Indians alwayscover their
tracks successfully. Kxperts aro making
a thorough Investigation, aud hope to
llnd the vein.
Careless, If Accidental.
1)i:ti:mit, Mich., November 17. Karly
yesterday morning F.dward Hates, a stovo
molder, was seen by Policeman Holland
running with a package under his arm.
Tho ofllcer ordered Hates to halt, Hates
continued running nud finally dodged Into
a yard ou Klmwood avenue. Hero tho
olllcer overtook him, and drawing his
pistol commanded Hates to surrender,
llefore Hates could reply the pistol went
off tho bullet piercing Hates' brain, kill
ing him instantly. Subsequently It was
reamed that Hates lived lu the house in
the yard of which ho was killed, aud the
package which had attracted tho olllc.cr's
attention contained simply a chicken,
probably obtained at a ralllo. Tho victim
was a mau of good reputation. Holland
claims that the shot was accidental.
An After-Elootlon Banquet.
Chicaoo, lu.., November 17. Tho
Democratic Statu and county organiza
tions, lu conjunction with tho Independ
ent Republicans, are making an endeavor
to Induce President-elect Cleveland and
Vice-President Hendricks to visit Chicago
between now and Inauguration day. A
grand banquet lu tho Kxposillon Jiulld
ing and a monster parade aro proposed
should Mr. Cleveland accept. Promi
nent Democrats from all parts of tho
I'ulou will be Invited to attend.
Sudden Termination of a Plsaaure Rldo.
IXDUNAIKUS, INI),, November 17.
Three young ladles, Katu and Valley
Sweeney, with Fannlu l'liulan, went
pleasuro riding in Mr. Sweeney's car
riage last evening. As they crossod thu
railroad, an Incoming passenger train
struck the vehicle wlUi terrific force, al
most demolishing It. Tho ladles wero
thrown In different directions, badly cut,
wounded and bruised. Miss Phalan will
probably die, and tho others will Hsslbly
Going Into Voluntary Slavorr.
Oiiattanixxu, Tknj., Novoiubcr 17.
About 100 wonwn converts left this city
Friday for Utah. In tlra parly wore threo
myrowstwo men aud a woman. Tbcso
are tho Gait convert to MonuoBlsiu from
Chat race j t
DON CAMERON'S SCHEME,
How tho Unhappy Republican
OfQco-Holdor May Yot
Tho Lon-H -aled Don Working For His
Ei-Election to the United S.ates
Senate From Pennsylvania.
The Senate to Stand Between tho Dem
ocratic President and tho
1'iTTsnciniir, Pa., November 17.
I'liited states Senator Cameron has been
lu this city the past few days In confer
ence with Federal olllce-holders and politi
cal leaders. He held a levee at the
Monongahela House, the primary pur
pose, of which was to become personally
acquainted with tho newly-elected mem
bers of the next Legislature. Mr
Cameron is positive of his suc
ceeding himself as 1'nited States Senator,
and his conference with prominent Repub
licans from this part of the Stile was
satislactory. Ills secondary reason was
to explain to those vitally Interested his
plan whereby tho majority of the Federal
olllces would be retain. 'd by the Repub
licans. The Senate will be Republican
and as there aro a great many olllcers
whose terms expire during the next session
of Congress, they or their successors will
be Immediately appointed by President
Arthur und continued by the Senate, and
as their ollk'ial terms will exteud over
four years these politicians will remain
heritages. They can not be removed
from olilce unless for cause, and conduct
ou the part of any one of them unbecom
ing his position would be the only act that
would remove him. Mr. Cleveland may
find it very dillleult to get the Senate
to confirm his appointments of
Democrats. Such a refusal on
tho part of that body would have
the eff.'Ct of continuing In otllceall Repub
lican Federal olllcers whoso terms might
expire during the next administration, as
the oflloe-holder i.s allowed by law to re
main in his position until either re
apixjintcd or succeeded, no matter if his
commission bo expired, and any refusal
on tho part of the Senate to contlrm
Democratic successors would virtually
continue iu ollW all Ketuiblicans. An
other thing may be resorted to as an
alternative or rather as a compro
mise. There are a number of
Southern States pronouncedly Deiuo
cratlc.w ith little chance of ever becoming
!opublienni.ed. The Democratic Sena
toys from such Mates may effect a coiu
pijbinise with Republican Senators to agree
wSppointmeuts, either Democratic or
Wifuhlican, according to the territory in
jTieli the apiKjintmeiit may be. Mr.
tif veluud could help good feeling by ap
pointing officials in that way, otherwise
11 experience trouoie wiiu me ile
um Seiiate. luesc tacts nave lcuKeu
ourMnee Mr. t ameron came ncie.
i . .... i .
TIIK HOC KIN VA M-KV s'l'Iti K Kli.S.
Now York Labor Unions Take Action for
Nkw Yoisk, November 17. At a meet
ing of tho Central Uibor Union yesterday
afternoon a communication was received
from Samuel K. Davis, tho secretary of
tho Miners' Relief Committee of the
Hocking Valley strikers, counter
signed by Mr. C. Fvans, President
of the Ohio Miners' Amalgamated
Association, dated at New Straitsville,
O., in answer to an Inquiry how aid wii9
distributed to the miners. Mr. Davis
w rites that on Wednesday a number of
the live sub-committees met with a gen
eral committee at New Slraitsville aud
distributed seventy-five cents' worth of
clothing, food, etc., to each family. The
number of persons Ui be so aided Is S, out).
No money Is distributed to anybody. All
money received by the committee is used
to purchase provisions and clothing. Tho
men arc not strikers, but have been
locked out because they refused to accept
a reduction of twenty cents per ton,
which is equal to sixty cents a day. The
present rates are seventy cents a ton.
Tho average out-put a day Is three
tons, which, by the reduction, is
reduced to 91. Cu, out of which must
Come powder, oiling, smithing
and tools. The actual working time is
only hall lime, which reduces earnings to
seventy-live cents a day. The miners
claim that they should only work half
lime at such a trade, as It kills them off
fast. They have been locked out six
mouths, and aro willing to stay out six
teen months more rather than sign the
iron-clad oath demanded of them. The
coal coiqioraliou can afford to pa) the reg
ular prices, as the other com
panies ure doing so. The cor
poration has publicly declared that
It believes the Knights of Labor are at
the bottom of the trouble ami that lin y
must destroy that organization. I'poii
this communication the Central Labor
Union Instructed tho Secretary to ask the
various papers to open subscription lists
In aid of the Hocking Valley miners.
They headed the list with a 950 subscrip
tion, and asked all organized and unor
ganized shops to send their contributions
through the newspapers. The Cigar
Makers' Progressive Union No. I an
nounced that they have printed liata to
bo sent to all the unions.
MlSSOlltl ltlVlUUNs. ,
Mannaduke'i Maorlty, 804-Hls Plural
Jkkkkhson City, Mo., November 17.
Returns have now been received by Sec
retary McGrath from every county lu tho
State. Tor President and Governor the
total vote stands as follows i Cleveland,
2:!H,17'Ji Hlalne, an2,L'71 St. John, 1,501!;
Cleveland's plurullty, Hll.UOl Cleveland's
majority, HJ.il'Jj Marmadiiko, Vl'J.lili;
pluralty, 11,422; Marmaduko's majority,
1)74. Tho Constitutional Amendment ecu
corulug tho Judiciary Department Is
adopted by a majority of 11,364.
Cleveland's Man Friday.
Umvpalo, N. Y., NovcmlwrlT. Au Kx
prt$ Albany special saysi "It Is said on
tolerable good authority that Edward 11.
Butler, of Ituffalo, will bo one of tho
earliest diplomatic appointees Cleve
land will make. Huller was ono of tho
dlsaoverer of Cleveland. Ha is liooked
for the Austrian mission la John M.
m . . . ..... . 11 I .im .mIws la MVritfl.
who ta propttt-
tontfttts A'w(.tiiiiliir?rVM, BrB
! advocated Cleveland for Mayor of this
city at the time when the city was sadly
in need of an honest administration.
Later on, the .Wf, alone, urged his
nomination lor Governor, Hinl still later
for President, and labored earnestly for
his success In each canvass. The report
is generally credded here and meets with
much favoravle comment.
IJKATH OF l'UINCi:
A Native Account of the Trajto
Eugenie's Last Hopo.
Ci.r.vhi.ANP, ()., November 17. Among
a number of Zulus now exhibiting at a
Dime Museum here Is Charley, the Chief
of the party, w ho Is an Intelligent native.
He has picked np considerable of the En
glish language, aud has joined the Ma
sons. In an Interview last evening, ho
described the killing of Prince Napoleon,
"The F.ngllsh used us badly. We knew
the F.ngllsh could whip us iu battle, and
ho we enticed them Into tho jungles,
where wu kett hid until disease had
takeu many of us off. They tlrst sent
out a regiment which we cut up; then
five regiments, and then an army under
Lord Wolseley. The Prince Imperial
fame then. The F.nglish had not seen a
Zulu, although there were thousands of
us Iml in the long grass and corn. About
noon the Prince Imperial, with two or
three companions, rode about a mile ahead
of the rest, and dismounted in a spot
surrounded by tall grass and corn. They
evidently thought there was no danger,
but our scouts wen? hid everywhere, and
word was sent to our chief that a dis
mounted party of Knglish were eating.
The chief ordered JO0 men to surround
and kill tho party. When we were close
to them one of our men exposed himself,
ami they discovered us aud ran for their
horses, while our men rushed forward.
The Prince's horse plunged and broke
its saddle, and just then ono of our
men threw an assegai that struck the
Prince In the eye. It was thrown so hard
that it lifted him out of the saddle. When
our men came up ho was writhing In ag
ony on thu ground, and one of us ran a
spear through his heart. Then others rau
their spears into him several times and
the body was badly cut up."
Chief Charlie said he was present when
the Prince's mother visited tho spot
where her sou was killed aud kissed the
The Zulus are homesick, and are con
tinually begging the agent to take them
Wholesale Discharge of Men.
Ni.w YoitK, November 17. The 3,500
employes In the SiugcrScwing Machine
Works, in F.lizabelhport, N. J., were
alarmed Saturday by the aimouncenieii of
the discharge of MO of their number, and
that 300 more would be discharged this
week. The working hours have been re
duced to forty-two hours a week. The
reason for the discharge of so many em
ployes Is that tho company is to stop
manufacturing tho old family machine. In
addition to this, the Southern, Western
and F.uropeuu orders arc slack. They
will be reemployed about January 1st.
Foreign Kail Service.
Washington, D. C, November 17.
.Superintendent Crawford of the foreign
mull service I'ost-ollce Department, lu
his annual report, says the cost of the
service for the past year was 332,221, ol
which 8275,002 was expended for the
trans-Atlantic service, $IH,125 for the
trans-l'acillc service, and 837,172 for Iho
South American service. An appropria
tion of 500,010 is asked in order to eill
cletitly maintain the foreign mail service
for the llscal year ending Juno 30,th
Will be Lynched If Turned Loose.
Jaspkk, Ink., November 17. The Hen
dershots, father and son, under arrest
for the horrible murder of their wife and
mother iu a barn near Troy, hid., are still
confined lu jail here although tho attor
neys in tho case intimate that it wilt bo
almost impossible to convict them, there;
being no direct evidence to Implicate them
with the murder. The feeling in tho com
munity is bitter, and threalsare madethat
they will be lynched if turned loose.
Knocked Overboard and Crowned.
Pour IlrniiN, Mich., November 17.
Captain Geurge McClure, of Detroit, ar
rived at noon to-day with his schooner
Frank Morris. He reports that two of the
crew, William Clark and John Cliffords,
of Detroit, were knocked off the deck by
tin; breaking of a forebeam when off
Forester, Mich., In Lake Huron, about
live o'clock this morning, and drowned.
Captain McClure brought iu the vessel
alone, lie says a fearful gale with snow
was blowing from the north when the
men were drowned. He is almost ex
hausted w ith his labors to save his vessel.
Tk.iikk II t:n:, Ink., November 17.
Yesterday, while out hunting, Charles
Fogclinan had his brains blown out by
the accidental discharge of his gun.
(A Soed Man's Failure.
Ni'.w YoitK, November 17. Tho sched
ules In the assignment of Robert Titus,
tlealer In seeds, 138 Chambers street, to
John II. Matthews, filed to-day, show lia
bilities $33,000 and actual assets 94,000.
v Opened by 'Duplicate Keys.
Huyan, Tkx., November 17. Early
yesterday morning burglars entered the
ofllee of the Texas Express Company, at
this place and robbed tho safe of $11,000.
The ollleo and safe wero opened by means
of duplicate keys.
I'athi r and Son Murdored.
M.( on, Ga November 17. Heu Heck,
a prominent farmer of Jones County, and
son, were shot and instantly killed yes
terday sixteen miles from Macon by John
aud Stephen Stuhhs.
The Dose Was Fatal.
Maiisiiai.i., Mo., November 17. A. C.
flickers, the mechanic who attempted sui
cide a few days since by taking twelvs
pMlus of moiphlno, died yesterday.
Joimin, Mo., November 17. Lowli
Smith, a miner, was fatally crushod by a
falling bowlder In McKc A Walker'i
Burned to Death,
Camkhon, Mo., November 17.- Alics
(ferhart, a utno-year-old girl, was burned
to death Yesterday, her '.lotho harhis
UlRad from a Utt-Ani 4 Wot t m
Till jowdir never virle. A mnrvel of purity,
ulreiiHtii nnl wh"lesomeneM .Siore economical
limn ordinary kind, and cannot ho sold in com
pi't'tlnn with the mtiltlmilu of low teat, abort
weiifht. alum n I hoHiilmti' powder. Sold only
III ciidd. JtOYAL MAKING ft WI R CO.,
100 Wra IMieet. New York.
L. E. FALCONER,
alwava on hand.
(parse iu readi
ness when called
No, 12 (itli St., Cairo,'ni
Miiuufntturcr and Dealer la
Iieb. an Mineral Spring's Water,
ALWAYS ON HANI).
Milwaukee Ucor in kegs and bottles, a
.Manufactory Corner 'lth & Com'l
(Sueeesscr to Cha;f T. Newlanil ami
Plumbfl, Steam and Gas Fir
('oinineirial Ave , bet. Tenth and Ele
Drlvu Well Forco anil Lift I'uinpi furnlnlitd and
out ii p. AkoiiI lor tho t'ulubralutl
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP
liebint I'timi) ever Invented. New Oa Fixtures
urr-.li h e'. to order. O il Klxturua repaired aud
H7"J.il)lmi! promptly ut bndi'd to 819-tf
Manufacturer and Dealer In-
Bill S tree i, between Coiu'l AJ. d Levee.
JIIOKIi BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OK AMU.MITION.
Snii'H Hfl-MireU. All Kinds ol Keys Muds.
tfl.orR, HRAIN AND UK'S
Kgy ptian Flouring Mil Is
'1 iu mi Cash Price Paid for Wheat
Iho Regular Cairo ft 1'udiicah Daily
3U GUS FOWLER
llfCNKY K. TAVLOIt, Master.
OEOUUB JOliKa, Clerk.
loavca rtducah for Ottro dally (iitidars sp
ad) at 8 a. m., and Mound City at 1 p. m.. Halaro
dk, loaves Cairo at4p.ui.iMouadCllrtlp.i