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CA I K II LM TUESDAY MOUNINfi. XOVKMIJ It 1881.
TEST YOUR BAKINg FODDER TQ-DAYl
Brndt drtll lifilnlly por
THt TEST I
run I'th!?..L'l0,'i" on f. ''" until h.tiri,lhia
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o.uirud tod.UKit Ui.pru.eii.w St .mmoiiiv " n"
DOES NOT CONTAIN A.M.VOMA.
in HiiLtUKxnw m NEVER m: ui mimimiii
tn mllllun homn r,r qu.rur of a c-tiittiiy It Lu
lood thf ron-iini.r.' rrlUlilr u-.i
THE TESTJFJHE OVEN.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.,
Dr. Price's Special Flavoring Extracts,
Tk. .1 ran, mi. mi 4,lfe I,,., ..4 atara ,,r nMB tn4
Dr. Price's Lupulln Yesst Gerr.:
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Ym.t In Ilia Wurlrt
FOR SALE BY CROCERS.
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The Daily Bulletin.
"AS BETWEEN GENTLEMEN."
A Little Onp'.oasantncsa Between
Uiicle Billy Sherman and
Tb Formor ObaU -nged to Produce His
Aathori'y or Wear the Brand ot a
Base Slanderer, and Besponds.
"Tb is tn Affair B:t ween Two Gentle
mcnWe Will S-tde tho Matter
St. Lons, Mo., November 24. This
morulug's linpuilkan contains the follow
ing: 'The following letter ban for several
days been awaiting apace (or publication:
'Hkauvoik, Minn., November 6, ltU.
XdUor St. Lvui$, HepuUUan:
'Dicah Sib I have to-nlpht received
the enclosed published account of remarks
made by Oeueral W. T. Sherman, and ask
the umc of your columns to notice only ho
nim:h a,i particularly refer to myself, and
which Ih to be found In the following ex
tract: 'The following Is taken from the St.
'Frank V. lilair I'ot, G. A. R., opened
their new hall, corner Seventeenth and
Olive HUveU, last night.
'General Sherman addrewaed the as
aemblage. He had read letters which he
believed had never been published, and
which very few people had,een. These let
U rhowed the rebellion to be more than
a mere necehslon it was a conspiracy,
niobt dire. Letter which had ased be
tween Jeff Davis and a man whose name
It would not to do to mention, as he Is
now a member of the United
States Senate, had been seen by
the speaker and showed Davis"
position. He was not a secessionist.
His object in startins the rebellion was
n.4 merely for the secession of the South,
but to have this section of the country so
that he could use It as a fulcrum from
wtiich to fire out hi shot a the other
si.tlions of the country and compel the
people to do as he would have them. Ji ff .
lavis would have turned hi hand ajalnt
any State that would secede from the
South alter the Suutli bud seceded from
til.-North. Had the rebellion succeeded,
General Sherman said, the people of the
North would all have been slaves.' "
The following is from the UM,e-Dvmo-crit'x
Hefi rrinj? to the late war, he said it
v i int, a was generally understood, a
v.ir of .v-ci-saIou from the United States,
but a conspiracy. 'I have been behind
t it; curtains, said be, 'and I have seen
letter that few others have seen and have
beard conversations that can not be re
pealed, and I can tell you that Jeff Davis
newr was a secessionist. He was a con
spirator. He did not care for divlsious
from the United States. HI object
was to 'et a fulcrum from which to oper
ate against the Northern States, aud if
he had succeeded he would to-day be the
master spirit of the continent and you
would be slaves. I have seen a letter
from Jefferson Davis to a man whose
name I can not mention, because he Is a
United States Senator. I know Davis'
vi rlting and saw his signature, and in that
letter be said be would turn Lee's army
against any State that might attempt to
secede from the Southern Confederacy.' "
"The public assault, under the covert
plea that it Is based upon information
wlileh regard for a United States Senator
does not permit him to present, will, to
honorable minds, suggest the Idea of ir
"It is tbos devolved upon me to say
that the allegation of my ever having
written such a letter as is described is un
qualifiedly false, and the assertion that I
had auy purpose, or wish to destroy the
liberty and equal rlgbta of any State,
either North or Sontb, la a reckless,
shameless falsehood, especially be
cause It waa generally known
that for many years before, as well as
during the war between the States, I was
an earnest advocate of the strict construc
tion State-rights theory of Mr. Jefferson.
What motive other than personal maligni
ty can be conceived for so gross a libel.
" If General Sherman has access to any
letters purporting to have been written
by me which will sustain his accusations,
let him produce them, or wear the brand
of a bate slanderer.
Jkffkrson Davis.' "
General William T. Sherman was sitting
at his desk In his study this morning at
the Sherman residence, on Garrison
avenue, writing a letter, when the re
porter called. "I have read the letter of
Jefferson Davis in this tnoruing's paper,"
he began at once, anticipating ques
tions, "aud I have nothing to say
to the newspapers." He laid
down bis pen and turning in his chair
said, with that firm tone which showed
that the subject had stirred up his
Ire: "This la an affair between two
gentlemen. 1 will take my time about
it and write to Mr. Davis himself. We
will settle the matter between us."
"JJave the papers misrepresented you
In your remarks before Frank Iilalr I'ost
G. A. K 7" waa asked.
"I say nothing about that. My reply
to Mr. Davis will not be through the pa
pers. They are not the arbiters of this
question, nor the go-between for any
dispute. I have no more to say.'
The General began writing again and
dosed the Interview.
What the outcome of this direct charge
and positive denial will he, of course no
one can foretell, but the .baractersot the
two men are well known, aud unless there
has been a mistake or misrepresentation
somewhere which, when discovered, will
furnish a key to the solution of tbo mis
understanding satisfactory to both par
ties, serious results may follow. Further
developments will be anxiously awaited.
lUlsing Funds for the Hooking Valley
Nkw York, November 24. It was re
ported at the Central Labor Union's meet
ing yesterday that nearly $800 had been
collected during the week for the hungry
Hocking Valley niluers. Malone, dele
gate of the bricklayers, said their union
had undertaken to Interest the sparrers
In the funds, l'at. Hheedy thought Sulli
van would spar at a beueilt. Joe Coburn,
once a member of their union, said ho
would Hiar and help with the money.
Harry Hill said he'd put up Greenfield if
benefit waa arranged. The bricklayers
went to see Mr. Van Arnsdalo about get
ting Madison Square Garden for the exhi
bition. Tm Anmfele thought It would
(twtopNMrt Vrt ttott have the Om-
flcn freo, but after conferring with Mr,
Vanderhllt, hu said that if they wero
abort of money Mr. Vitnderbllt would
chip In the money for the Garden. The
matter wa uuducMnd. l'liscul Cross, thu
woikiiigineu's delegate from Marseilles,
took his leave of the Central Labor Union
at yesterday's meeting. He will sail for
France on Wednesday to report on the
sondltlon of American worklngmeu.
;ooi SI LTK IN' HIM.
A Wholesalo Jail Delivery Frustrated
by a PWacner Awaiting
Tyi.kii, Tkx., November 24. A bold
and partially successful jull delivery took
place here Suturday night. Albert Startles,
a negro murderer under sentence to nine
tynlnc years Imprisonment in the Peniten
tiary, was the ring-leader, aud he and a
noted horse-thief awaiting trial, secreted
themselves behind a blanket in the
inner hallway. About ten o'clock,
as Jailer Weaver entered the hall,
to lock up for the night, he was set
upon, bound and gagged. Taking the
keys the prUoners quickly opened the
cells and the Inmates were ordered to run.
Among the first out wa H. Howard, a
negro awaiting sentence for murder. He
gave the alarm, thus Interrupting the pro
ces of release, but not until fifteen of the
prisoners got away. 1'ursuit wa at once
organized, but none have been recaptured.
Two blood hounds will bo put on tbo
A Grand Opera-House Destroyed by
St. Lous, Mo., November 24. The
Grand Opera-house, located on Market,
between Fifth and Sixth streets, was en
tirely consumed by fire late yesterday af
ternoon, entailing a loss of over oue hun
dred thousand dollars, and removing an old
land-mark, and oue of the principal mon
uments to St. Louis' grand old theater
manager, genial I5eu DeHar. A morning
paper thus beads a long aud interesting
account of the tire : "The Fire Demon
Flays a very Thrilling Engagement at the
Grand Opera-house Supported by the
Eutire Fire Department of the Mound
City A Performance That Was Not Ad
vertised, Hut Drew an Immense Audi
ence A Vast Multitude of Spectators
Who Didn't Pay to See the Show No
Reserved Seats and 'Standing Room
only," the Order of the Occasion One of
the Fine-t Places of Amusement In the
City a Total Wreck."
A Saloon-Keeper Killed and His Property
Nkwark, o No ember 21th. The vil
lage of Uladensburg, fifteen miles north
oast of this place, up to Sat unlay night,
contained a single saloon. A large con
course of the autl-liquor element pro
ceeded to the saloon, and after stoning
the place for some time, gained admit
tance. Then one of the party threw a
stone at the proprietor, a man named
Chapln, the missile striking him on the
bead aud fructuriuir his skull. All tha
liquor that could he found in the plar-pj
was tbrown into the street and burned.
Physicians were summoned to the aid of
the wounded, but when they arrived he
Probably Murdered by Tramps.
Eitis, Pa., November 24. In the neigh
boring township of Greene the people are
greatly excited over the disappearance
aud presumed murder of Frank Hist, a
lad of sixteen, who went into the barn
last Friday, just previous to starting for
school, and has not been seen since. It
was at first thought that the lad had run
away, but a large sum of money of his
own, kept in the house, was found there,
and there was nothing to indicate flight.
Yesterday morning the hay loft wa ex
amined. It presented a scene of gnat
disorder, as though a struggle had taken
place. The half of a murderous-looking
bludgeou was found with hair adhering
to It, and this, taken iu connection with
the fact that Thursday the lad found two
tramps In the barn and routed them out
with blows, causes the suspicion that he
has been murdered out of revenge. Ex
cited villagers have been searching for
clews all day.
SHOULD OtX A D1VOKCE.
A LIg-ht-Housa Koeper Prevented From
Making a Rescue by the Faint
ing of His Wile.
Qi'kbkc, Can., November 24. News
has been received here of the fate of tho
schooner LaVlctoire, before reported lost
and on account of which great anxiety
was felt here. Two men, who have just
arrived from Isle Aux Candres, state that
toward uightfall of November flth, they
saw, off the Cape's Light-house, a
schooner on her beam cud with a num
ber of persons clinging to her sides aud
appealing to the Light-house keeper for
assistance. They say the keeper heard
them aud Immediately prepared to go to
their rescue, but was prevented from
doing so by tho fainting of his wife from
The Cause ol the Scourge Reported la
A Matter of Patriotism, Solely.
Philadelphia, Pa., November 23. Tho
International Navigation Company, which
recently purchased four American built
steamships of the American Steamship
Company, and which assumed the Com
pany's agreements with the owners of
the five British vessels, all of which have
been and still are run between this port
and Liverpool, under the title of tho
American Line, is seriously consider
ing tho ruunlug of Aineilcan built
steamers under the British flag, Instead
of under the American Hag as at
"We shall try the old plan for some
time longer," said an oitlcer of tho
Company to-day, "because we are loth
to haul down tho stars and stripes. It
is a matter of patriotism solely that
now keeps the old flag whero It is.
Under tho British flag we could run
these steamers at very considerably
less cost, for the reason that now we
are compelled to ship men at American
ports, and American labor Is much higher
Daniel Wells Doid.
Mlt.WAtiKKK, Wis., November 24.
Daniel L. Wells, one of the most promi
nent railroad contractors In tin; North
west died this moming.
Api'LKTon, Wis., November 21, Tho
Appletou Crochet & Knitting Works shut
down Saturday until January 1st Sixty
UMrfft-are ttyrywi oat ottmployruoui.
WHO SHALL BE FIRST LADY?
Tbo Qucetion Which ia Croatinfl
Sontim mtal Oyclonoa In
Mrs. Hendricks Intimatis That Sha Did
Nu Push Thonns to the Fore to
Make Her Eival F.rat Lady.
Tho Position Likely to Be Enjoyed by the
Beautiful and Accomplishsd Mrs.
Washington, D. C, November 24.
Society Ih on tip-toe here over the threat
ened outbreak In the event of the selec
tion of "Joe" McDonald as a member of
Cleveland's Cabinet. The trouble be
tween the Heudrlckses and McDonalds
Is of long standing and, thus far, the
genial Joseph has been the worse for it.
Tho wife of Senator McDonald Is an esti
mable and very beautiful woman. She
was the bcllo of Indianapolis society,
and her prestige made her objectionable
to Mr. Hendricks, who Is quite as ac
complished but not so beautiful. Mrs.
Hendricks is credited with having ad
monished her husband, before the recent
Chicago Convention, that he needn't ex
pect a hearty welcome upon his
return if McDonald was nomi
nated. "My dear," said Mr. Hen
drlciis, "I must do as my constituent
instruct me." "Thomas," added the fair
diplomatist, "you know just as well as I
that you would rather fall off a grain ele
vator than see that man succeed." Cer
tain observing gentlemen who were pres
ent at the Chicago Convention are author
ity for the statement that when Mr. Hen
dricks nominated McDonald for tho Pres
idential nomination he did it
IN StCH CHOICK, FHEKZl.NO i.angvagk,
that "poor Joe" was worse off after the
speech than before its delivery. Mrs.
Hendricks was represented on this occa
sion by a bevy of fascinating beauties,
who charmed the delegates into believiug
that McDonald was "too horrid for any
thing." Since the flection, the apprehen
sions of Mrs. Hendricks have Increased,
and the report that McDonald 1 to
be given a Cabinet position has stirred
her martial nature to its marrow. Should
McDonald reach the Cabinet, the social
position of Mrs. McDonald will be Mipe
i ior to that of Mrs. Hendricks, as the w ife
of a Cabinet otllcer ranks higher than that
of the wile of the-Vice-President. Nor Is
Mr. Hendricks auxious to see Mrs. Mc
Donald the' wife of a Justice of the Su
premo Court, for that would also give her
a more prominent social position. The be
lief in this city is th.tt the Hendricks fam
ily are coming to Washington with the
Idea that pr tty much the whole re
sponsibility, both political aud social,
for carrying on the next administra
tion Is likely to rest on their shoulders.
Hendricks, it is said,
that it watt be who rarrled Cleveland safe
ly over the political bridge, aud Mrs.
Hendricks Is quite as pronounced that it
was she who pushed Mr. Hendricks Into
a position to do the carrylug, There are
a number of ladies here who are admirers
of Mrs. McDonald, and who will defend
her against the vicious attacks of her
In response to a letter from a Washing
ton friend Mrs. McDonald recently wrote
that she did not wish, a a rule, to asso
ciate herself with contests which were
likely to arouse personal Ill-feeling, but
ttiat she considered it to be her duty,
not only to her eminent husband
but to her own good name, to refute the
lll-uatured iuuendoes which the Hen
dricks clique was engaged iu circulating
to her Injury. Altogether It is a very
pretty battle, and ttie sympathies in this
section are mainly with the lady who has
been placed on the defensive.
Her Husband's Brother Supposad to be
the Victim of Mme. Dare's
New York, November 24. Leona
Dare, the acrobat who caused a panic in
the Princess Theater at Valencia, Spain,
Tuesday night by dropping the trapeze
performer, M. George, is well remeiu
bered here. She originally came from
the west, and immediately sprang Into
public favor. John Hall fell In love with
her, aud they were married aud went
west. Out there Leona eloped with
Hall's brother George. He also was an
acrobat, and took her husband's place,
performing tho double trapeze act. It
broke her husband's heart when
BUR UKHRHTKI) HIM,
and he gave up tho btisluess. She has
starred through tills country and tho whole
of Kurope, meeting with great success
everywhere. A well-kuowu manager In
this city said of her last night : "She was
one of the coolest performers that ever
lived, aud my opinion Is that she did not
drop this mau lu a nervous tit. She was
very jealous, and If you will notice, this
man whom she dropped Is called M.
George. I suspect he is Ueorgo Hall."
ALMOST A CUAxH,
Smoke and a Cry of "Fire" Cause a
Panlo In a Chicago Theater.
Chicago, III., November 24 A ter
rible calamity which certainly would have
numbered Its dead by hundreds, was
fortunately averted late last night by tho
prompt action of one man. The Grand
Opera House was literally packed with
an audience attracted by the advent of
Thatcher, Primrose and West's Minstrel.
No Interruption to tho programme oc
curred uutll the closing piece of the olio,
a musical sketch, was being presented.
The curtain was up and the auditors In
tently listening to two artists, when sud
denly a huge cloud of dense black smoke
shot from betwecu tho fore-left wlugs,
and lighted Itself quickly Into the audi
torluni. Another, and still another gust
of stilling smoke prose, until It poured
out from the singe lu one body,
Thu first burst of smoke was scarcely
perceived by Uio audience, but when
they dll notice the smoke, which
quickly filled the home, it seemed as
though every eye dlscovcrid It simul
taneously. Several hundred Uimals
Many audltou were Mlzed with frkut.
lwlouiMU4irnat(a, A very liufe natmM 1
14 rtsen to their foci' and many had
rushed from their seats Into thu alslua
aud wore wildly making for the front.
Several women, one occupying a private
box, fainted and fell to the floor, and
the Immense audience was becoming panic
strlckt.n, wheu lu tho nick of time, onu of
the members of tho company appeared
before the foot-llghts, aud iu a stentor
ian voice commanded the miiltiiude to
be seated aud keep quiet, assuring
them that there wa no danger from
fire as no blazo existed.
Luckily tho auditors obeyed the gentle
man quite promptly and perfect quiet was
restored. After a lapso of six miuutes
the mishap, which came within an Inch of
resulting In wholesale death, was attrib
utable to the stupidity of onu of the houso
employes who was engaged setting a
blacksmith's forge for the afterpiece. In
bis Ignorance he Ignited several chunks
of charcoal which bad been placed In a
pan underneath the receptacle of
the alcohol, Instead of ligtitiug tho
spirit. The charcoal rapidly produced a
heavy smoke, which as the curtain hoisted
poured out Into the body of the house.
Had the alcohol been lighted Instead, no
smoke would have been produced aud the
requirements would have beeu carried
out. As it was a majority of the audi
tors escaped with a bad scare, while ten
or a dozen were overcome with fright and
The Thermometer at Zsro and a Gale
Blowing on the Lakes.
Chicago, III., November 24. The ther
mometer here has fallen to ten degrees
above zero. A gule of unusual violence
Is raging throughout the eutire chain of
lakes, and will probably result in numer
ous disasters, as there are stUl man
vessel out, and all have car
goes of greater or less value.
At Dubuque the mercury registered two
degrees above zero last evening and the
ground 1 covered with a light fall
snow. A severe sleet and snow storm,
with a heavy northwest wind, has made
Ceutral Iowa uncomfortable. At Brook
lyn the mercury was at zero all day yes
terday and last night, and the indications
are that it will full below to-day.
The Gala at Scranton, Fa.
Sctunton, Pa., November 24. A se
vere wind storm prevailed here all yisiei
day altcrnuon, and culminated in a In a,
rain accompanied by a violent gale. About
six o'clock the wind reacied a elo 'i'y
ol neaily lorty miles an dour. A nuuib'
of roof were damaged, and signs an
window broken, while telegraph audt !
phone wires were blou down. Tlu
st reams in Hie vici:ilty are much swollen.
At Wilkesbarre, Pa.
Wii.klsiiuiuk, Pa., November 24.
terrific stouu, accompanied by hk.li
wind, set in here yesterday aften onii,
aud continued until a late hour last nigni.
The fall of raiu wa tremendous; dwel
ling houses on the low lands were sub
merged, and occupant compelled for a
time to leave their homes.
Contained in the Tutrd Assistant Post
master Oeneral's Report.
Washington, 1). C, November 24.
Third Assistant Postmaster d'eiieral
Ifazeu, In bis annual report of tin; opera
tions of Lis office lor the fiscal year endi d
June 30th, ljs4, shows the receipts of the
postal service for the year to have been
J4;4,3HS,127, and that the disbursements
were 94ii,404,uiiO, an excess of expendi
tures amounting to 3H,oiiii,833. The out
standing liabilities for the year are es
timated at iix77,471, which amount added
to the sum actually expended and SH'iiO.
l'U credited to the Pacific liailroad com
panies, would make the total cost of the
service for the fiscal year Sis,u42,tiil, or
3,204.4S8 lu excess of the receipts. Tho
decrease lu receipt. from those of the
previous llcal year was $2, 170,5115, or
4 7-10 per cent., and was caused mainly
by the reduction of letter rate of postage
from three to two cents, which went luto
operation on the first of October, 18H3.
Tho weight of second-class matter,
newspapers, periodicals, etc., mailed
during the year wa 47,240 tons, tho post
age on which was $1,8h;i,5!I2, an Increase
of 8183,000 over the postage collected on
such matter during the preceding year.
During the year ll,24ii,545 registered
New Yiihk, November 24. Assembly
man James Oliver, and Timothy 1). Sulli
van, representing the famous Sullivan
Club, called upon Vlce-Prcsldeut-elect
Thomas A. Hendricks and hi w Ife at tbo
Fifth Avenue Hotel yesterday, Mr. Oliver
and Mr. Sullivan were cordially welcomed,
especially by Mrs. Hendricks, who, dur
ing the heat of the campaign, sent to the
Sullivan Club a bcautilul banner which
Mr. Algernon S. Sullivan presented
to tho club. Thu Sullivan Club
will parade iu Newark to-night la
honor of Governor and Mrs. Hendricks,
and afterward serenade theiu at their
hotel lu that city.
Governor Hendricks Is to deliver au ad
dress to the Democracy of Newark at
their jollification. A detachment ot the
Sullivan Club, over 100 strong, accom
panied by the Sixty-ninth Regiment band,
will carry the banner sent them by Mrs.
llt'udricks. ittr. Hendricks Is expected
to ride lu a barouche In the procession of
the Democratic Campaign Club, and will
bavu a reception In the rooms of tho F.s
sex County Club. Governor Abbelt,
General McClellan. ex-Senator Stockton
and Senator McPhursou are expected to
Evanston, III., November 24. Tho
Congregational church of this city wa
destroyed by lire last night. Loss,
925,000; Insurance, 818,000. Tho Board
of Trustees of the Presbyterian Church
has tendered the pastor the use of
their church, lie has accepted, and will
call a meeting of tho trustees for tho'
To Be Arrested.
Coit'Mnfs, O., November 24. About
forty of the leaders connected with the
recent attack on Murray City aud de
strucllon of property lu tho Hocking
Valley, aro to be arrested to-day. It
is feared the action may bil'ng on
such a turn of affairs as to demand the
aid of tho whoio Statu military,
Homlrloks Homeward Bound,
Niew York, November 24. Vlco-l'resl-lient
elect Hendricks leaves for home to
Dlght. He will atop on the way at Newark,
to review tho Democratic parade. Among
Rllers to-day was ex-SouUor Wallace vi
TM jnwd-ri evof vHrio. A insrvel of purity,
-treiiirtn mid th U'SoniencBi ore economical
I'M) or jliihiy klnrii'. and cannot ho .old n coro
t Hon with tho mn It) ode of low test, ihort
velnlil, slttin o l,oPilMf pi wdrr. Sold onlT
cuim W'YAL BAKI Od WU R CO.,
KM Wa .-t eet. Now York.
L V, FALCONER,
tttwft on Laud.
a sc in readi
es when called
i i "mi I'wiijia'ij-iiMsjMiaMsjui, i jJ
No. 12th St.Ciuro,JU
1 1 EXl, V II ASEX JAEGER,
M.iiiul'arturer an ' Dou'er in
In lot nan Mineral fpr nirs Water,
ALWAYS ON U...NI).
Hi! Wiiiikee liter m k.s and bo tit, a
Muiiu 'iicrory Conn r 4 h & i m'l
C airo, Ills.
(Success r to C'has T Ni wl nrl and
II. 1. (Je foil 1(1 )
Plumb, Steam and Gas Fir
Commercial Ave , bet. ( eutli and Ele
ven t lists,
UAJlcO, : : : ILL.
Drlvu Well Ki.rcomid Llfl 1'ampa fuinlihad and
ui up. Atcent for the . clcbrated
"Kl'CKEYE FORI E PUMP'',
Mi'hrKl i.umu evur Invented. New Oa Futures
unl-lii'i id onlur. Oil fixtures repaired and
nrniir.' d ,
ItT JuliuiiiB iiromptl) attended to 319-tl
Manufacturer and Dealer In
s li tttri ci , l-etweon Com'l Ave. ud Levee.
ilOk'K IJOR!NO A SPECIALTY
A 1. 1. K1NIIS UK AMCNITION.
n it iiopit A li K 'ml i Keys M id.
PICA I. EKS, IN
"I.OI K, GkAl AND HAA
Egyptian flouring Mi I to
1l.raM CAh Prk Paid for WhraL
tlic- I ; eg filar C;dn & I'tiducah Daily
IlrtNHV K. TAYLOIf, Manter.
U KOKO II JUDKoi, Clerk.
I ivoit I'vlao.ali lor O lro daily (Sanders except
d) at s a. in., aud Mound City et 1 u. m. Hetara
o, leavei Cairo at 4 p.ia. Mouml Cltrttlp.