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CAIRO, ill., THUIt DAY MORNLNU NOVKMIl R 20, 18.U
TEST YOUR BAKINtr PONDER TO-DATI
UrnniUn.lvHrtlK.) u nhwilutrly pnra
, THE TEST I
ran HC1 V!n ,'l'"luw1n "' , " until hTifl.tlia
ImL "v"r.,u"1 """ l""n-t lll nut u. r
uirMl UiUuMHit Ui. piMiiut ul mnmuiiia.
DOES NOT CONTAIN' AMMONIA.
ITS HULTHrUUSS IUS NEVER HKM Ijl IHIIOSKD.
la a million home, f ir a (U"t of a cmturv It ku
tuod tlia ron.unier.' n-llnlilt in l
THE TESTJFJHE OVEN.
PRICE BAKINU POWDER CO.,
Dr. Price's Special Flavoring Extracts,
Tk. (Inm nt, u.l it.ll.lnii. a.4 ..( I A. .or fcnoa., ui
Dr. Price's Lupulin Yeast Gems
Kor Llflit, Hralthy Hn-rel, Th l).-,t hry H p
Yel in the WnriU
FOR SALE BY CROCERS.
CHICACO. - 8T. LOUI,,.
0. W. IIKNDEKSOX.
No. Commercial Ave,
bolf Agent foi the Ccleliiiite"
and HA.NTG US,
:n carrte ihe 'a-iri-M and bt f-!i-cti mick 0'
cvrrbrD(iit t the city. Price nuit'li I! fro'i, the
loc; lur . clnap Hove Dliihe unfe.t dure.
OX the FINEST and BLVr.
Builder' Htriwae. inl a C'lmiil-'tfl an'o-lim-nl o
Tnwar. irai.tew.re, I'artiu'iio ari.' an ' a ir rt
1 1 do uf llo.ae K iraiah n ; timid.. La ui, M'.urt-
to. Call ami xani'n h lur pa r l'.
Corner 12th ar.rt Cnmiiirtla Avvim-. t'a ro, III.
Telephonr No. 1st
Goldstine & IlosemvatiT
13G &136 Com'l Ave.
bate full ami complete llo of
Lin'ii Goods, Dusters Notions, Etc.
A heavy Mock i)l Body Brno'i, Taper
tried aiid lucrum
A fall alork ol Oil Clo'b. all alrei and pMcoa,
All oot1 nt Bottom Print!
tat. r. imrii.
CUBKIIT A. M1TH
Grand Central Store.
O.AIRO. - - I LL
JEV YORK STORE,
WHOLKSALH AND RETAIL
The Ui'st Variety stot
in Til h; crrv.
GOODS SOLD VERY GLOSh
NEW YORK STOKE CO,
Cor, Nlnotoxnth atrsut I t',i!i,i III
CnmmHrc'al ATHtinn r '11IMJ, l!l
Mrs. Emily Itowers,
Mn. AMANDA CI.ARKHON, Atfunt.
Nxt Alexander Co. Hunk, HthHt
HPOnnd Htor.lt and Price ltesaotiHble.tjrl
AllU 1ilUY JJIUIUHH,
HAPPY AT LAST.
A'Boautiful Younsr Woman's Un
fortunuto Alllanco With a
He Lures Her From Home Under Taba
ProU:n8,'8 and Tries to Kill Hor
Her Narrow Escape.
A Divotce Easly Procured Her Second
Matrimonial Venture More Hap
Goshen, X. Y., November 19. In the
full of 1874 u youujj woman belonging to
one of the best families of this couuty,
and related to a gentleman high lu Gov
eminent councils and with a National rep
utation, while visiting a married siNter in
New York City, met and fell In love with
a young man then connected with an
American house of that city. She was
but sixteen years old, but very handsome
and highly accomplished. She promised
to marry the young man, but kept her at
Uehment and engagement a Hecret from
her family, as she knew they would not
countenance the choice Mie had made.
Her afllauced was jxKir and had nothing
to recommend him to the girl but his
handsome person. He finally Induced
I her to consent to
A HKCKKT MAWilAoK,
assuring her he would put forth every ef
fort to provide a home for her as soon as
possible, when ihey would make their
marriage known and enjoy their haiuii-
Bess. The secret was kept for two years,
the young wife living at home, and meet
ing her buband at her sister's and other
places, apparently as a mere acquaint
ance. In ltj77, however, it became neces
sary for the marriage to be made
known, as the young wife was about
V become a mother. Tho
liu!iand had not a yet succeeded in pro
viiliui: a home for hi-, wife. In the sum
mer of the Mime year, he visited his wife
at her mother's and curried to her the
iouiiis news that he had at at estab
lish, d himself promisingly, and hail
room ii ii'ly to receive her in New York.
A few days later the couple started for
the cltv. At l'atterson the husband told
his wife that he had some business to
transact In that city, and that they would
stop ocr night there. He engaged quar
t.rt AT THK H OIK I.,
where he ordered two glasses of ale sent
to their room. He met the waiter at the
dir with It. Thinking of it afterwards,
hi wife remembered that he stood with
his back to her some time after taking thn
ale and dismissing the waiter, and that
wnen ue HpproaciHMi tier witn the glasses
his manner was unusual, and that his face
was pale. he asked him If he wa.s 111,
but he laughed at the suggestion and of-
I fered her the glass of ale. She took it
and alter holding it ii her baud for a nio
! iiieut placed it on the table, saying that
! sin- aireniy naa a headache, and she feared
j the ale would make it worse If she
draukit. She had no susnicluii of hiiv.
tiling wrong, but simply seemed to take a
dislike to the Idea of drinking the ale,
and her husband could not induce her to
do so. lie UnaJly tojk both glasses and
poured their contents out. He then went
out aud did not come back until late. Ho
as Intoxicated. The next morning the
young wife was the lirst to rise. In mov
ing her hubaud's clotiilng from a chair a
vial dropped from the pocket and rolled
ou the floor. She picked It up. It was
empty, but the sight of it recalled
HLK Ill'SHANO'S SINOl'UU COXUCCT
of the evening before, and the horrlblo
thought took possession of her that he
had attempted to poison her. She
awoke him at once and begged him to
relieve the agony of her mind by deny
lng that there wa.s any grounds for fears.
He was startled at Ilrst, but at last ac
knowledged that he had brought her to
th- hotel to poison her and himself at
the same time, aud told her for the first
time that he was in no business, had no
home for her, and no prospect of one. Ho
said he was tired of life, but he could not
bear to die and leave her to be happy w ith
nome one else. For that reason he had
resolved to kill her as well as himself.
He had written a letter to that effct and it
was lu his coat pocket addressed to his
brother, lloirliled, his w ife found tho
letter, tore It open and read the facts as
her husband had stated. Tho latter arose,
dressed himself and went out, leaving his
wife half unconscious on the bed. Hccov
crlng herself alter a w hile,
SHE RKSOI.VEI) TO FLY.
8ho dressed herself and hurrying to tho
depot took the llrst train for New York.
Khe reached her sister's house iu the city
more dead than alive. Her child was
born that night and lived but a few hours.
She fouud that her husband, although of
pood family, was shiftless and worthless,
and had been cast off bv his iiem,le. sim
had taken with her from tho Tatersou
Hotel the letter her husband had written
to his brother, declaring that he In
tended to kill her, and this was most
oftectlvo testimony In tho dlvorco
proceedings she. subsequently Instituted.
A divorce was granted her lu 1880, and,
ftfl all the testimony was taken by a ref
eree, the matter never became public. A
few days ago the herolno of the tinfor
tunatu secret marriage was married again,
tills titno to a gentleman of wealth and
position, und well known politically
throughout tho State. He became ac
quainted with her und sought her hand
wirougii neanng ner romantic story from
a relative of hers, ono of the very few
who were then acquainted with tho facts.
DIED IN 1'KiMON.
A Conspirator In the Famous Whlttakex
1'iuuiiKi.riiiA, 1'a., November 19. Jool
11. Van Arsdalen, an ex-incmber of tho
bar, died In tho Kastorn I'onltcntlary yes
terday from a stroke of paralysis. Ho
was MontAMieed to teu years' Imprison
ment with his law partner, William H.
Dkkerson, In 1880, for complicity lu the
Whlttaker will conspiracy. Tho history
of tho caso, briefly tdui, Is as fol
lows) Kobe:' VVIilllaker, a woolen
manufacturer, was struck by a loco,
motive In August. 1878, and In.
iUinUy killed. Ho loft an eslnto up.
praised at over $soo,ooo. A will dated In
1871 provided that tho estate should be
divided between twnty-tlirun tiopliewj
Hid nlooos. Too will wa wltncssod by
Uerman C. I'olta, aiui was left In the pus.
illusion of btakwkon. After the death ol
to New York, whero they uiut James 11.
lieed, of Chicago, and drew up
A KOltUKl) win.,
elated subsequent to tho genuine Instru
ment, liy Its provisions 115,000 was bo
queathed to each nephew and niece, $5,
000 to the Oxford Church, 050,000 to erect
the Whlttakor Memorial Church," and
the balance was to be held In trust by tho
executors for the purpose of founding tho
"Whlttaker Practical Institute for Hear
ing and Kducating Orphan Girls."
The powers of tho executors were re
stricted "by the advice and consent" of
Dickerson, und In the event of tho death
of an executor, another was to bo ap-.
poluted "with the consent ol my old aud
beloved counselor, William It. dicker
son," who was appointed advlscry coun
sel, and was to receive 310,000 In lieu of
fees. 1'ulto, Wheelings and Schofleld
turned State's evidence and exposed the
forgery. Ileed escaped ami tho two law
yers were convicted. Dickerson U eighty
years old, and will have to serve six
years to complete his sentence.
Oberly Wants to Bo General Logan's
Bloomixuton, Id., November 19.
Hon. John II. Oberly, Chairman of tho
Democratic State Central Committee, and
who managed the campaign for the Illi
nois Democrats In tho most masterly
manner known In tho political history of
the State, has arrived at bis homo lu this
State, and is beginning to boom as a can
didate for the L'uited States Senate to
succeed Logan. It Is understood that
Oberly has Wn offered the position as
one of the leading editorial writers on the
Chicago 7'ime.t, but declined the offer.
The report that Carter Harrison and
Oberly had a rupture and were at swords'
point, Is denied by the latter as a fabri
cation. ;.V TENNESSEE TUAGEDY.
Sanguinary Ending of An Old Feud.
Chattanooga, Texn., November It).
From a sequestered and mountainous
portion of Marshall County, Ala., come
the details of a horrible tragedy. Mon
day night a young man named John How
ard armed himself with a double-barreled
shot-gun, and went to the house of his
neighbor, Henry Peak, to settle an old
feud. Howard entered the house un
announced, and as he did so, Peak
seized a rifle aud shot him through the
abdomen. Howard managed to stand
up and discharged the contents of one
barrel of the gun Into his murderer's
head, killing him Instantly. Peak's wife
attacked Howard with a billet of wood,
and the latter tired the remaining load
Into the woman's breast. She died In a
few moments. Howard, tho double-murderer,
lived two hours.
,3r3 The Passenger Rate War.
New York, November 19. Keenan's
Agency says: "There is no material
change in the passenger war this morn
ing. First-class tickets can bo had of
brokers for 83 and 85 to Chicago. At
most, it is only a matter of a few days.
A number of railroad oillcials have been
interviewed as to the probaMe duration'of
the wur. They suy it wiJl probably last as
long as that ol lsal. The Pennsylvania,
New York Central, Erie, and llaltimoro &
Ohio were then the warring roads. The
war lasted eight months, aud the Chicago
rate was down to $7, The situation now
looks more serious. Tho fight then was
to pool the rates. Now it Is essentially
a local war between the West Shore anil
the New York Central. The Pennsylvania
is not lu the fight, consequent It may
la.st longer. As things stand now w ith
the West Shore, tho principal disturbing
element, the prospects of an early restor
ation of old rates arc not encouraging."
Death of an Aged Minister.
New York, November 19. Kev. Isaac
Moore, who had for over sixty years been
a member of the Baptist denomination,
and for fifty-six years a minister, died at
Port lUchmoud, Stateu Island, on Mon
day. He was born at Goshen, N. J., iu
1803. While at Cape May ho became
totally blind. The sight of ono eye was
subsequently restored, when he traveled
all over the United States In the Interest
of the American Bible Union. Ho re
tained all his faculties up to a year ago.
Pennsylvania Board of Pardons.
Haurisburg, Pa., November 10. Tho
regular meeting of the Board of Pardons
was held yesterday, at which the calen
dar was cleared of all business. Tho
only caso acted upon favoiably was
that of Wm. Murray, of Schuylkill Conn
ty, convicted of a violation of tho elec
tion laws. A pardon in this case was
recommended. Tho action in all tho
other cases was as follows: Henry H.
Hayden, Armstrong County, forgery nud
perjury, refused) Thomas Iluudley, Lu
zerne County, robbery and assault uud
battery, refused! Charles Hand and F.
X. iSegrlst, Blair County, assault and
battery, refused ; Thomas Barrett, Lack
awauua County, murder in the first de
gree, held under advisement; Michael
O'Brien and Christopher Donnelly,
Schuylkill County, conspiracy and as
sault aud battery with Intent to kill ; held
under advisement. Tho following snnll-
cations for pardons were argued, but re
fused! Stewart McCracken, Allegheny
County, assault and buttery; Mary Gil
lespie, Allegheny County, larceny.
Fields of Flame.
Pktersiu'ro, Va., November 19.
Forest fires arc burning in Greensville
County lu tho neighborhood of Hicksford,
In this State. Considerable quantities of
timber have been destroyed and somo
few houses with a large amount of fenc
ing. Tho tiro Is lu consequence of a pro
tracted drought. Tho grass and under
growth has become dry, and tho least
spark will Ignite It.
Stephen S. Arnot Dead.
Elmika, N. Y., November 20. Colonel
Stephen S. Arnot, brother of Congress
man Arnot, died at his restdeuco last
night from rheumatism of tho heart. Ho
wus fifty-six yeurs old, and had been
prominently ldeulllled with both tho
political uud business interest of this city.
Nkw York, November 19. Despite tho
cold weather there was a largo attend,
anco at St. George's cricket grounds,
llobokon,. yesterday, to witness the first
foot ball contest between the Stevens lu
stitute team and a team composed of
graduates from Yale, Prlncetou and
Ha rviii'd Colleges. Tho game from tho
beginning was of the roughing Mud, ui
tlinutely resulting In a victory for Tho
ciiaxuin'o Tirrcnc tuxe.
Tbreata of Re-enslavemcnt of tli N 'groos
at tlia South Follow. ng tho
Having Produced Disastrous Results,
Now Giving Place to Reassuring Ut
terances From All Parties.
KiciiMoxi), Va., November 19. Since
the election of Cleveland tho negroes In
Virginia have been in a sLuto of alarm,
owing to an Impression that they would
bo re-enslaved. Iu tho past two days,
however, their fears have been abated,
ulthuugh many of them are still troubled
lu uiiud. Only a few days fcince an old
darkey living near here killed his cow,
and when asked the reason, said that he
knew his old master could claim him,
but d d If ho should have bis cow. To
night 200 negroes paraded lu the pro
cession here In honor of Cleveland's
election, and fears were entertained that
these negroes would be inoleNted by
members of their race, but they proved
Afraid of Slavery.
Nashville, Texx., November 19. Im
mediately after Cleveland had been elect
ed a report that the victory slgullled tho
rc-enslavemeut of the colored people was
olix-ulated throughout Tennessee. This
aroiLsed the gravest fears. The erroneous
Idea was promptly met with emphatic as
sertion by Democratic and ltepublic.au
leaders that the colored element had
nothing to fear. Prominent colored
pastors have counseled the negroes to
put no faith In the stories und to rest us
sured that there will be no more slavery.
Chattanooga, Tenx., November 19.
Since the election of Cleveland there has
been some uneasiness among the colored
people here for fear they would be sold
back Into slavery. The feelings of alarm,
however, are confined to the most Igno
rant. What uneasiness existed origin
ated froru the foolish remarks of white
men who jokingly told sonic of the ne
groes that they would be returned to
slavery. No fear need be entertained for
the peace of this section.
Assaulting Colored People.
Atlanta, Ga., November 19. Tho
rumors sent out by.- unscrupulous corre
spondents concerning race troubles iu the
South are absolutely false. Following
the announcement of Cleveland's election
there was a feeling on the part of
the colored people that It might
forebode disaster. However, the alarm
tvas promptly stilled by the leading news
papers and by such men as Senators
Brown and Colquitt, of Georgia, Hamp
ton and Butler, of South Carolina, and
Morgan and Pugh, of Alabama. All of
these gentlemen, both iu polities and In
private have u.ssureti tin; cnjoreil peojje
of their safety iu the eiiiiovnient of their
rights. The report of a riot at Dublin iu
this State was untrue. The reports that
at several lire the negros have neglected
to render proper assistance are likewise
A BIO STUIKK,
Which Owes Its Origin to the Democratlo
SovTn Bend, Ink., November 19.
The niolders lu the employ of the Oliver
Chilled Plow Works of this city to tho
number of about 000 men, mostly Poles,
have struck against a reduction of wages
of about twenty-live per cent. Over 1,0(
men attended a meeting held at tho
Opera-house, and prior to the adjourn
ment an agreement to stay out wan signed
by all of the strikers present. It is un
derstood that the men are in good shape
to stand a long siege of Idleness. There
Is considerable excitement among the
worklngmen of this city over the strike,
aud the strikers have public sentiment
on their side. It Is said that James Oli
ver, the head of the company, a very
wealthy citizen, basin the past year Intim
idated bis employes Into voting tho lie
publican ticket, but Uat before the recent
election the Democratic Committee took
steps which secured an unintiiuidated
vote among the men and there was a
Democratic gain of 300 In the precinct lu
which most of them live. It Is reported
that before the election Oliver said lie
would close the works If Cleveland was
elected, and his employes have been ex
pecting some such action as that which
led to tho strike.
ATTENTION, Mil, CLEVELAND.
What the Independent Republicans Ex
peot of the Man They Made Presidont.
Milwaukee, Wis., November 19. A
New York special to the baity Juitnutl
gives the text of uu address to Gi'over
Cleveland by the Independent liepubllcan
National Committee, approved by Carl
Schurz and other leaders, and by tho
State Committees. It congratulates tho
country on Cleveland's election, believ
ing In his hands every Interest Is safe,
and says s "The Kepublleuus and Inde
pendents who co-operated In your elec
tion, voted for you on the single uud pre
eminent Issue of ofllclal Integrity
and administrative reform; because
they believed your election necessary lo
purify the Government. They will up
hold your administration so far aud so
long as It Is based upon these principles,
which should underlie all political par
ties lu a Government of, und by, ami for
the people; uud believing that uu honest
and fearless opposition Is as necessary to
free Government us an able und vigorous
administration Itself, they will not hesi
tate to oppose your adminis
tration when It commits Itself
to principles which they can not uphold.
Tho Republicans and Independents
who have supported you rely with confi
dence upon you to maintain above all tho
principles of administrative reform lu
civil service. They look to you to main
tain, against all party pressure, tho vital
principles that the public servant, like
tho employe In private business, shall bo
free from poliilcal terrorism, to which he
hud been subject, and shall hold his place,
whatever his party uillllations, providing
be has eurned his pay by doing his work
well, und has relralned from using for
party the time and skill for which tho
public pays. They look to you
to select from among those
who ugivu with your principles
and aims tho advisors and
agctjtn by whose abl vour Kt'ifn roUey
co-opcratlon tt must bo carried orrt
Heartily agreeing on our pint with thess
lews, we remind you that If any of our
number should claim your favor by reason
of bis connection with this movement,
ami seek olllce at your hands, he, by that
act, ceases to represent the principles
upon which the Independent movement
wus founded and because of which It has
co-operated lu your election."
New York, November 19. Tho Sun
says it Is rumored that tho Kepubllcan Na
tional Committee owes $100,000 for cam
palgu supplies and work. Dwlght Law
rence said to a reporter that the Com
uillU'o was swamped in debt, but he did
not know the amount was so largo as re
ported. "We have been beaten," he said, "by
tho Delmonico dinner and Burchard's
Kx-Collector Murphy said last night:
"We have been beateii by old Burchard.
Blaine told me when Burchard made use
of his expresslou, there was a buzz of
conversation In his ear, and he understood
Burchard to refer to Bum, Mormouism
and Itebelllon. Lf be had heard It right,
he would at ouce have disclaimed any re
flection on a religious body. So you can
see by what little trifles, even the Presi
dency may be lost."
Brighton Beach Races.
New York, November 19. The racing
at Brightou Beach was again coutiouod
yesterday. There was a good attendance,
and tho track was Ju excellent ruunlng
First Iiace Tbree-yeur-olds and up
wards; six furlongs: Buccaneer, first;
Steuben, second; Yorktown, third. Time,
1:18 1-4. Minimis paid $10.40.
Second Hacc All ases: mile undone.
eighth: Huron, first; Sister, second;
Liuford, third. Time, 1 :68 -4. Mutuals
Third Pace llandlcun: all n"es; onn
and one-fourth miles: Corsair, first;
Centennial, second: Tony Foster, third.
Time, 2:U'. Mutuals paid 8;ll.0O.
Fourth liace Two-vear-olds: one mile:
Shookein, tlrsl; Frank Mullen, second;
Islette, third. Time, 1:40. Mutuals paid
Fifth Race Hurdle race for all ages,
over live hurdles: mile and a ouurter:
Puritan, Hist; Geo. McCullniigli, scfmd;
Bucra, third. Time. 2:20 1-4. Mutuals
THE M.VGUHtS IN EIMUO.
Sullivan and Greenfield Again Arrested.
New York, November 19. When Cap
taiu Williams arrested the pugilists, Sul
livan and Greenfield, lastiilght, there were
cries of "Shame!" uud "Oh, let them go
on." Tho pugilists themselves seemed
not to understand what wa.s said to them,
and the big Captain repeated his words.
The men then put on their coats and
stood up waiting for some one to lead the
way otf the platform.
Captain Williams found no ditlleulty In
conducting the prisoners to the dressing'
room. ihe .i;it:ti called Sullivan
".lolili, and .lolin smiled sweetly up Into
nis taee as eoniidi'uly as an infant being
ie.i away nyts mother. In the dressing
room Sullivan was rubbed down. II
had a slight swelling below his right knet
the err. ct of rheumatism. His color
wade him look better thau when ho first
appeared upou the stage. Ho said ho
never was in better condition.
"1 CAN LICK THAT EKI.I.OW
In two rounds," he said to Pat Sheedy.
When his clothes were on Sullhau
asked for a coach, but the Captain
said: "J isn't far; better walk." Given-
field wus not so quick. He required
more attention. Tho cut on bis fore.
head, just under the part In his hair
and reaching to a point between tho
ejemows, was a oeep one. lie hud a
small bulge under his right eye, and his
left eye was swollen. He showed no
bruises, but tho cut on his forehead kept
HE WAS A LITTLE SHAKY.
"What do you think of Sullivan?" ho
"Oh, 'es a big 'audy strong chap and
I'd like for to meet 'lm again," ho re
plied. When they arrived ut the station-hoiiso
Captain Williams said to Sergeant
Sclnnittberger: "These two men aro
prisoners. George W. Walling Is tho
complainant aud I am tho olllcer lu the
"What's your name?" asked the Ser
geant. "John L. Sullivan." said tho champion
In a deep voice.
"Read aud write?"
"What's your business?"
Then Greenfield was called. Ho said
that he wus married, was thirty-live years
old, was norn in .Northampton, England,
was the keeper of a beer-house, und that
ho could not rend and write. Then he said
for the benefit of his friends i "It's au
'ell of a fuss lor nothing, yer know," and
he looked much disgusted. Then Rich
ard K. Fox stepped up and said that he
wus worth plenty of money, owned real
estate In New Vork aud went bull for
Greenfield. Billy Bennett, a liquor
dealer aud cx-Aldermau did the same for
Uaeen's Supplemental Report.
Washington, d. C, November 19.
Chief Signal Olllcer Hazen has made the
following addition to his annual report
report respecting Uie Greely relief expe
dition: At no time after rvsehlntr Capo fahlno
could Lieutenant tireely slpiirly liavn erosHeil
Smith's sound to Littleton Island. While his
men were slnuiK the current was mi swilt
and So tilled with numse of drilling leu that
theru was not the NlUliteMt prospect of sue
eess, and any allenipt eouliliinly liaveeuduil
In drifting liupelcHsly onto sole le line., a
condition from which, after thirty days, tho
party hud Jiisi heon rescued.
At Carey IsIiiihIh. iliruelly In Lieutenant
(iiirllnuioti'M path, lm) miles south of Capo
hahlnv, there ern I sou rations In Mis Nares
Cache In good condition, which he had In
purled but six day pruvlomtly. This made
It unnccenxary to luku from ('ape sablno of
Lieutenant litvely' stores more than four
diiya' rations for Ills own pun v, This would
have left for l.lculuiuuU trcelv at t ape Sa
bine I.ihki rations, and placed safety be
Ulaploslou ut a Rutlfloation.
F.itip., Pa., November 19. An accident
occurred last night during the DeiiHcrutIc
prujcsslou In honor of Cleveland. A
large can of explosives was struck eppu
lilo tho Llelicl llousrt, and the explosion
shattered the hotel Ironl aud gulled tho
I itores on each side of suiw tieut In the
!lck, Th procession tul 'M passed.
Thin powdVr never varlei. A marvel of purity,
streuifth anil whelfsonii'neat ore economical
than orulnary kind", and cannot he aold n com
petition with the mn III ode of low teat, abort
welirht, alum o i lionhte pi wdrm. Sold onl?
lucaus. UOYAL HAK.P G l' WD K CO ,
KM Wa 1st cut. Now York.
L. E. FALCONER,
ceaaorjo T. G. Cafy.
alwA a on t.and.
arse in readi
ness when, called
Ao. 12 Otk St.. Cairo, 111
IIexky II asex jaeger,
Mumifacturur and Dealer In
ljcbii.igaii Mineral ."pruigs Water,
Milwaukee liter iu ke-s and butties, a
Manufactory Corner 4th & Coin'l
(Successi r to Cba T. Sewland and
Plombei, Steam and Gas Fitter
I'oiumerHaJ Ave, bet. Tenth and Ele
ven tu Ms.,
CAllcO. : : : ILL.
Drive Well Force and Lift rumps furnlahvd and
out up. A(uut for the Celebrated
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP'V
he beat pump ever Invented. New Oaa Fixtiret
uri lahed tu order. O d f'lxtnrea repaired and
-Jolblnii promptly attended to S19d!
Manufacturer and Dealer In--
8lU Strcei, between Coni'l Ave. aud Leveo.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMUNITION.
Snfe Ifaniiirect. All Kind ol Keys Mad.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Kg jptian Flouring Mi J Is
HitrhnT Cash PrW Paid tor Wbfat
Mid Regular Cairo A 1'aducah Dailj
3. GUS FOWLER
HUSKY K. TAYLOK, Matr.
UtiOllUK JollKs, Clerk.
leave Ptducah forCMro dally (Sundays siespt
eil' ati a m , ami M'iind City t I p. m. Hatarn