Newspaper Page Text
rnYTTTi n a tt -xt
JL FIXh UAliJ I
CAIRO, ILL., WEDNESDAY MOKNIXO. XoYKMBuR 2fi, IBfl-t.
IN THE PASTRY
Vanilla, r.rmon, Orange, etc., favor fake.
trfKtw.l'uilHliiu.. Ac.m. drllculrly and nat
urally a Ibe fruit from which they urr made.
FOU TKEN'(iTII AM) TRUE FRUIT
I'LIVOH THEY STAND ALO.NE.
Price 3aking Powder Co.,
Chicago, i.i. st. Louie, Mo.
Dr. Kric.'t Cream Baking Powder
Dr. Price's T.upiilin Yeast Gems,
itr.l llry Hup Vrml.
calx; dt Gxaocsiea.
WE UAKK HUT OMB QUALITY.
Nu. lOtCornmereial Ave.,
bole Affent foi the Celebrate,'.
.:.') rnr''i tbr !arcc.t uJ br.t eeleete'l .tuck o
er lir gt;ht t h r 'v pr ce ran jrine fron thi
loaet, Inr . cheap iifv'e He to Ihe clote-t fl-'Ute
OX tiV FINEST ami DEM.
Hulld'T-' II ir wa u. an 1 a .mjlrttf atMment o
T nitr, tii ai.l'e n?. arfien are all n inr
line ul Hu ch K rnh u.' ifOnU. Lairp. t-ixturci
etc, i all a ,i ivmn h fur ia an i n.
I'nr'if r 12' h ad ('mntn' rcia Avi-nii,C'ro, III.
'IVlhlll"" Nu. 'li
Goldstine & Iiosenwater
1 30 Ac 138 Com'l Ave.
nave a full anil complete lln uf
liiiei; itooittf, Dusters, No'ion-, F.tc.
A heirjr .turk ot Dody Bruise. I, Taper
triei aud Ingram
A full atoek nl 01. Clo'.ba. a'.l als-.-a ar.it p'lrea.
All Ciooda ht ItolUim Prioput
A . SMITH. IfBntTA.MlT
Grand Central Store.
OiV IRQ. IL.L.
EV YORK STORE,
WilOLKSALK AND RETAIL.
The Ldi'tft nmet.y Sriu-J
IN Ti'IK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VriRY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nineteenth street I f'oil'k lit
Jor. Nineteenth street I
Onmmere'al A.inn '
if in 1 1 "i
Mrs. Emily Bowers,
Mr. AMANDA (LAItKSON, Agent.
Next Aloxitn.Ur Co Jlunk,Hth8t
tWOnnd Btork and Prices Hoaannalili!, Jfl
The Dailv Bulletin..
HE GOT THERE FINALLY,
The Man Who Took Forty-Five
Years to Make Up His
Mind to Marry,
Only Needed Six Mouths of Wedded Bliss
to Oonvinoe Him That He Hid
Made a Pool of Himaelf.
Pecaistent Attempts at Suicide at Last
Rewarded With Success and
Hew York, November 25. Alexander
Lockard was a Mason, and worked for a
man In Thirty-ninth street. Ho wa.s
forty-five yearn old, and had always been
a bachelor until Juno last, when he went
off and married a young woman named
Charlotte. Ilia wedding month were
very unhappy. Three of them were
passed on the Island and the remainder
In quarreling with hia bride. When
Alexander was not on the Islaud he and
his wife roomed at 800 West Fortieth
street, where the wife's sister lives.
Kight days ago the couple agreed to sepa
rate. Charlotte packed up her things and
went to live with her folks and Alexander
resumed his bachelor life.
After a while he opened negotiation for
a reconciliation. On Sunday evening
last bis wife came back to him, bringing
with her a brand new pair of button
shoe. At two o'clock this morning the
couple woke up and quarreled. Lockard
vowed that he wanted to be a bachelor
agHln, and &he said the had become ac
quainted with an actor ami would rather
live with him. Charlotte had already be
gun to bundle up her things, when Alex
auder recalled bis injurious words, peace
was concluded, and he started out for a
pint of ale. When he came back his wife
v as gone. She had not stopped to pack
up her things, and bad even left the new
After a moment of despair Lockard
drank the ale and went to bed. lie slept
until half past six o'clock. (Shortly after
that hour he met in the hall Mr. Marga
ret Kuruside, who lived on the floor
above. He told her all bin troubles, and
thntened to kill himself. She pooh
phed that idea. His cousin, Jack Gray,
came and perbuaded hlra to brace up and
go to work. Lockard worked for an
hour, ami then told his boss he would
never wc-k again. He went home once
more, and told Mrs. Uunislde that he was
bound to hang himself. She argued with
him, and he said he wouldn't if she'd
lend him ten cents to get some more
mixed ale. .She thought that would
be unvvUe, ami refused. He looked so
dincouraged Uiat she was worried, and
after a few moments decided to go and
look after him. He was not in his room.
Mrs. Burnxlde ran down Into the cellar,
and there was Ixx'kard hung to a rafter
w ith a piece of twine. She cut him down
and tik him np to her rooms, and sent
for his sister-ln-liiw. Together they
argued with him, begging him not to kill
himself. He finally consented not to. lie
went out and pawned Ids wile's shoes for
twenty-live cent. He drank three glasses
of beer, came back and told Mrs. Hurn
side he had changed his mind again and
was bound to die any way.
Mrs. Burnslde heard children scream
ing in the Court Yard about noon,
and, running down stairs, found them
crowding around Lockard's window.
Inside was Lockard, hanging by the
neck and black in the face. Mrs. liuru
slde ran in and cut him down once
more, and was once more berated for
her pains as soon aa Lockard had re
covered consciousness. Then fearing
that her refusal to lend him ten cents
had driven him to desperation, she said:
"What'll you have, Aleck, mixed ale?
All right, I'll go and get you gome."
She had got only to the door when she
heard a peculiar sound, and looking
round, saw Lockard sawing at his neck
with a rusty table-knife. She jumped and j
took It away, and after little persuasion
he faithfully promised not to attempt to
kill himself any more. j
Mrs. Rumside didn't have any more
worry uutil after two o'clock, when she
went down stairs and found that Lockard
had changed his mind again. But when
she tnt the rope this time it was too late,
for Lockard was dead.
A Wronffed Hoabnd'i Dreadful Ke
renge. Ft. Smith, Ark., November 25. Jno.
Woods, colored, of the Creek Nation, was
here attending the United States Court,
and Wednesday laet ran away with tho
wife of Steve Fletcher, with whom ho
was stopping. Steve pursued, and early
Thursday morning came upon them near
bcullyvllle, Choctaw Nation, in bed and
asleep at the house of a colored man.
Without a word of warning be shot and
killed Woods as he lay aside of the faith
less wife, the ball'golng through the man
and wounding tho woman in the arm.
Then he gave tho woman a dreadful beat
ing with the gun and left, but returned
the lollowlng night and took her away, i
luce which time nothing has been heard
of them, and the people up there fear be
baa murdered her also.
THE MlVtOUUI LAW OV LIUKL
Intended to Give Newspapers Greater
- Latitude, But to Make Oonviotloa
Saay For Violation.
St. Locu, Mo., November 25. At a
meeting of the Bar Association last night
tho question of abolishing tho present
Criminal Court and conferring Its duties
upon the Circuit Court, was discussed.
Secretary Klein, speaking to a reporter
this moinlng, said i "The Idea was first
advanced two years ago lu the Bar Asso
ciation, and a committee was appointed
to Inquire Into tho procedure In
orlmlnal camps In St. Louis and
report any changea that they thought
advisable. There was a great
deal of loose talk among the attorneys at
tluit time of doing away with tho Crim
inal Court entirely and delegate power by
legislation to tho Circuit Court judges to
It in criminal cases, and It was expected
that tho committee would make such a
recommendation, but It never reported.
It was while looking up tho unfinished
business of the association that I stumbled
across the appointment of tho commit
tee, and the mention of tho fact last
evening provoked somo llttlo dlsous-,
Ion. I am satisfied, however, that tho
association will tako no further action la
connection with the matter. Judgo Van
rVagojMur ban given such aatlro aattetao.
Ifrtnfrli efariattatl rf fjoajlo -tha
all desire for a change lias about died out.
The association has nothing whatever to
do with Mr. Lorlng's bill creutli" a new
Criminal Court, and bus not committed
lUelf on that question at all. We did,
however, take definite and decided uctioa
lu regard to altering
thi: uw or liuv.u
and a committee was appointed to pro
pare a bill which the Association will
pUhh lu the Legislature, lu object U to
remedy the existing law, make it clearer
and establish It more linuly. At piwnt
our State law lu very undecided and
unsettled on that particular question,
and tho new law, while it la designed
to give greater freedom lu constru
ing tho meauliig of libel which by
tho way la for the benefit of the news
papers will also be more severe in tho
manner of punching a libe.l wheu it is
so adjudged. There are too many silly
charges brought against newspapers
nowadays, and on Uio other hand the
papers themselves frequently go too
far. All this the new law wUl regulate."
6IOHT AXI CHARITY.
A Mixed Entertainment for the Benefit of
the Hocking- Valley Strikers.
Nkw York, November 25. A commit
tee of Bricklayer's Union No. i has se
cured Madison Square Garden for Tues
day evening, December 2d, and are now
making up a programme of sparring,
wrebtllng, etc., which It Is thought will
be popular and realize a handsome sum
for the Hocking Valley miners. Many
noted sporting ineu will take part in the
entertaiument, giving their services for
nothing. Jou Coburn will spar with
lYof. William Clark. Coburn Is an old
member of the union, ami tendered bis
services cheerfully, l'ut. Sheedy has
guaranteed that Jno. L. Sullivan will be
present. Other attractions will be epar
ring and wrestling matches, in which
Mike Clearv, Steve Tavlor, Charlev
Mitchell, Alf. Greenfield, ' Harry Hill,
Jack lJempsey, the Japanese wrestlei
Matzada Sorikichl and llermada will take
part. Other trades' unions have been in
vited to co-operate with the bricklayers.
Brighton Beach Races.
New York, November 25. There was
a good attendance, a fair truck and a high
west wind at Brighton Beach yesterday.
First Hare For b ateu hores, three
quarters of a mile: Billion, first; Adele,
second; J rey Maid, third. Time, 1 :2o.
Mntuals paid if 12., ID.
Second Haee l-'or all ag's, seveii
eightlis of a mile: Frank S., tlrM ; King
Lion, second: Lytton, 'third. Time, 1
1-2. Mutuals paid j$;7. 1 5.
Third Hace Handicap, all ages, one
and one-quarter miles; Hartford, first;
Kosteral, second; Lerov, third. Time,
2:17 1-4. Mutuals paid 1H.10.
Fourth Kacc For beaten horses, three
quarters of a mile : Audacity, first j Mil
ler, second; Ecuador, third." Time, 1:22
1-4. Mutuals paid S'l'j.'.'j.
Fifth Hace For all ages, one mile:
Farewell, first: Geo. Singerly, second;
Nitot, third. Time, 1:53. " Mutuals paid
Beating Laborers Out ot Their Wares.
WiLMisciTuN, Dei.., November 25. A
serious fight took place at Newark, Del.,
yesterday afternoon. XIio labnrora on
the new Baltimore & l'hiladclpliia Hail
road, who were deserted and unpaid by
the contractors some time ago, interfered
with the men employed by the new con
tractors. Deputy-Sheriff Chambers and
ten men went from here to quiet them,
but were fired upon by "Nick" Maroney.
The posse used revolvers and the Italians
nsed brickbats. Chambers was shot
through the arm and cut In several places.
Several others on both sides were hurt.
A larger posse has been sent to protect
the peace, but more trouble Is feared for
Arreated In Bed.
Wilmington, Dkl., November 25.
After his conflict with the riotous Italians
at Newark, Del., yesterday afternoon
Deputy Sheriff Chambers summoned a
posso of thirty-two men and
returned to the scene last ulght
and quietly surrounded the shanties
and surprised the Italians la bed. He
captured sixty-three without meeting
with resistance. Tho prisoners were
brought here this morning and placed In
jail. It is expected that only the ring
leaders will be held for trial.
THE NEW JkltSKY KE1THXS.
Three Democrat and Four Bepublioana
Elected to Congress.
Trenton, N. J., November 25. Tho
Stato Board of Canvassers completed tho
canvass this morning, tho result showing
Cleveland's plurality to be 4,852, the total
votobelngi Cleveland, 127,74 ; Blaine,
123,432; St, John, 6,155 Butler, 4,494.
The Democrats elected Green, Hedcock
ttnd McAdoo to Congress. The Hepubll
cans elected Hires, Buchanan, Phelps and
BEATS THE BIH18,
The Remarkable 8weetness ot Miss Ne
Nbw York, November 25. Miss Emma
Nevada contented and charmed a largo
number of people last evening at tho
Academy, and sho received an ovation
which she richly merited. Miss Nevada
iar exceeded In sweetness, grace and ele
gance of singing anything that was be
lieved of her. Tho most prominent fea
ture of her singing Is .tlio remarkable
pianissimo which sho uses so frequently,
and the exquisite way lu which shu dimin
ishes a tone. The debutante was recalled'
A Two Conturles-Old Discovery,
DbtroitMicii., November as. Tho
Detroit Evening JVcto to-day sayst Lako
AlasUuitilnt, recently discovered by F. M
JJIgnell, of Quabec, lu his exploring cxj
"pedltlon to British America has bee it
known upward of two centuries. Tho
Jesuit relations for H172 contain a letter'
ifrom Fere Churku Albnuel to hid supe
rlor In France, In which ho describes
Lake MaslasHlnl at length, In much tho
saino terms as Blgnoll. Tho rocky bot
tom of tho lako and tho Islands con
tained in It are dwelt ou; Its sUo Is said'
to bo "ho great us to require twenly
days with favorable wind to niakn tho
circuit In another relation tho Inhabi
tants of tlie region aru described, mid
in still another note Is made of an ex
pudltion by the Iroquois to tho savage
who dwolt by tho lako for commercial;
Ipurpoaca, Uw latter vldt having bueu sa'
cordod in J4U8,
An Old Man Marries a Young
Woman, and Afterwards
Booonioa Her Pa
An Unnatural Alliatwe Wh'oh Led to
Jealousy, Mar tal M eery, Murd r and
SuioiJa -Ea.isoa lor Ilia .ticenco.
Further Particulars Concerning the Shoot-
ing of Uw Wife and Sall-Mur-dcr
of Charles WUiiams.
Finn, Pa., November 25. Mrs. Wil
liams, tho victim of Charles Williams, her
husband, who blew his bralus out Satur
day night after attempting to murder his
stepfather and shooting his wife, still
lives, but the end is expected every hour.
Kedmouds, tho stepfather, who acted as
a mediator between tlio jealous husband
and his wife, maintains a dogged silence
concerning the cause, If any existed, of
William' last exhibition of jealousy.
When questioned concerning the uuhappy
ilfy led by Mrs. Williams, Uedmoud posi
tively refused to speak. A new and pe
culiar feature of the affair was developed
to-day, which may account for
It appear that Heduioud was the hus
band of Mrs. Williams for a brief period
before W illiams met her, although the
marriage was not known at the time. It
now transpires that after a few weeks
Hedmond ami his youthful bride parted,
and Hedmond married her mother, who is
nearer his age. Thus Mrs. Kcdmond'a
husband became her stepfather, and
therefore she called him "pa." Her lat
words were to Hedmond, saying: "Pa,
he has killed me." When Mrs. Williams,
almost cra.ed with terror at the actions
of her jealous husband, quitted his homo
a year ago, she went to live with her
mother, and was thus brought beneath
the same roof again w ith Uedmoud.
OXCE II KR lR'bUA.M),
but now her mother's. This circumstance,
it U believed, served to Intensify Wil
liams' jealousy, and was probably the
eaiiMiof the attack upon Hedmond's life.
An additional complication is telephoned
from Ediuboro to the effect that Williams
had aNo met and married the mother, be
fore bo married the daughter, so that each
man had been married in turn to both
mother and daughter.
1 Ah I Kit Til A N TAN NEU.
Kate- Smuzley, the Fort Plafhes Faster,
Score- II er 258th Day, and
Still in the Race.
I"nitr Pi.WNs, N. Y,, November 25.
Kate Sinul.ey, who has now fasted 25S
days, has not mateiially changed lu tho
last few weeks. She Is slightly weaker,
the iiiM-nsiMc. shaking of Iht I'tlyaud
arms slid continuing. The appearance of
her tlesli Is not such as would be expect
ed of one who has endured such a pro
tracted fast, but Is ruthcr bloated and
abnormal la semblance. She receives tlio
bet of care from her mother, who con
tinually watches by her side. Miss
I.ASt TASI KI) FOOD
on the 11th of March. Her mother tes
titled to this, and adds that she earnestly
wishes that her daughter would eat some
thing. Kate herself talks but little, and
that lu a scarcely audible voice. She says
she has no appetite for anything, even
were she In a condition to eat. She is
linn In the belief that sho will eventually
bo restored to health. Dr. Zoller, tho
family physician, says that shu takes no
medicine uow, and has not for some time.
"It Is a very straugo cas," said tho
doctor to a reporter. "I do not know
what to think of It. To exist without
nourishment for this length of time Is
contrary to all medical science, and yet
during all my attendance on her I haro
NKVKK 8KKN II Kit EAT
anything, nor have I discovered any Indi
cation that she has done so. I have fre
quently advised her to eat anything her
stomach could stand, ami have taken deli
cate gruels to her, but she always abso
lutely refused to partake of them. How
much longer she can live In this condition
I can say nothing about. There Is no
question in this community as to the
veracity of tho Stnulzey family, which Is
highly respected. They were very reluc
tant In allowing tho case to reach public
notice, and are extremely dlllldent now on
being approached with inquiries concern
ing the girl's condition. Miss Smul.ey
was twenty years old on the 2Hh of last
STATE'S I VIOENCK.
A Teacher's Statement Upon Which
Many Arrests Will Be Made.
Coli'mbvh, O., November 25. A man
named Snyder was arrested at Marion
Saturday ami brought to this city, when
ho confessed that ho had participated In
tho attack on tho guards at Murray CI if,
Hooking County, about two weeks ago,
and implicated between thirty and forty
of tho striking miners who have been
committing dcpredatlous. in that valley.
It was agreed with Snyder, if ho would
mako a clean breast of tho affair, ho
would bo released and not prosecuted,
ills confession Is supported by the state
ments of two other striking miners, who
are under arrest for other charges, it 14
thought that between twenty-fivo ami
thirty of the 'ring-leaders o'f tho nt
tack will bo Indicted and prosecuted.
Tho Grand Jury of Hooking County is
now in session, and tho confession and
tho other statements were placed be
foro It yesterday. Snyder was In the at
tacking party, and was Nhot through
Uio body by ono of tho guards, and llni
ball was removed while ho was in thlrt
city. It was a forty-two calibre, Wliw
ohester rltlo ball. When Snyder bad
made his confession ho was returned
to Marlon, and will bo taken froii
there to IOgan to-day, and placed in ial
with others of those who havo been Iiih
plicated lu tho attack,
forced to Resign, But Having- Ilia Ite
WiNNiruo, Man., November 88. Th
pressure brought to bear on tho Govern
tneut by public Indignation at tho flog
King of Prisoner Mct'ormuck at tho lustU
allon of Attorney-General Miller, liai
been to great that tho Government had
Itooa ootiipeJlod to demand hU Malgna
don. 14tl"r"wlll lMvaJa UovorniuvnJ
fn about a week, Oni'ml approbation Is
felt at the action of tho Government.
In the full court yesterday Attorney
General Miller moved for a nil" call
ing upon tho Hon. S. C. Biggs, T.
lj. Preston, and C. W. HauiU'omln,
proprietor, editor, and ngiorter, respec
tively, of the Winnipeg Aiiy Hun, to up
pear and show causu why they should
not bo Indicted for criminal libel, for
publishing an article In which Miller
is accused, while a Superior Court
Judge, of aiding a prisoner who
came from tho sanio town as himself
to escape justice. Tho prisoner was ac
cused of theft, and money was found on
him. Tho rule was granted, and the caso
will come up in a few days.
In the Performance of Duty to Humanity.
I'kkkskiu., N. Y., November 25. Sun
day night, as the Chicago Express for
New York thundered through the south
end of tho tunnel under St. Anthony's
Nose on the II udxon Itivor Koad, tho ex
plosion of torpedoes warned tho engineer
and passengers that danger was immi
nent. Tho train w as stopped and an In
vestigation made. Tho train men soon
discovered that the signal tower at High
lands had been blow n dow n ami lay across
tho track, and under its ruins lay tho
body of a man
WHO HAI rACIiU DKATII
to perform his duty. The man, who wa.s
still alive, was removed Into the baggago
car, where all was done for hlin possible,
and before the wreck was cleared away
he recovered enough for the officers to
learn something of the occurence. It
was gathered that the gain shook tho
signal tower so severely that ho was sure
it would go over. He went up the road,
set tho torpedoes, and then returned to
tho tower for the purpose of attending to
his signal, mid was
Bl'UIKU IN TrtK KITSsJ
when tho gale demolished it. He was
removed to tho station when tho train
reached Peekskill, and placed in tho
physician's bauds, his condition then
being precarious. His constant moan
lugs since have been about his grand
children and pleadings to know if ho
bad done right. Ills name is John Cat
lahau. There was collected among tho
passengers 875 for the man as a tribute
to his devotion to duty.
HIE Ssl'IMtKMK ColitT BENCH.
Bradley to Retire, Provided a Republican
WAsniNii ton, D. C, November 25.
The retirement of Justice Bradley of the
Supremo Court, depends entirely upon
his own free wiil. lie Is a very ardent
partisan, and would hold on uutil death
rather than resign his osition to a Dem
ocrat. He Is (pi t j well udxa.iced In lit ,
and U is feared fiat if he do. s not resign
this winter the chance of a Hepulil.c m
geltln ; lu the place would be Very slight
Indeed. In the first place, Jmlgo Brad
ley might not live through one Democratic
administration, and there is no certainty,
If be did, that the country would at tnat
time tie willing to restore the Hepublicans
to power. So it Is generally agreed that
the Justice Is to ask for retirement some
time during the winter, so as to give the
appointment of his successor to Mr.
Arthur. It Is now understood that Mr.
JlrudJi'jr will imk to bo retired early in
January. There ore a number of men
who are very anxious for the place and
are doing all they can to secure the prize.
Brewster has had his longing eyes upon
the place for some time, but his appoint
KN l lltlaY IU"t OF 1IIK QI'KSTIOX.
Judge Greshain has been anxious to
wlud up his careerou the Supreme Bench,
He is a man lu whom Mr. Arthur has the
most perfect confidence. He was original
ly presented to the attention of the Presi
dent by David Davis. Mr. Davis has al
ways had much Inlluenee with tho Presi
dent. When Bradley r tires Judge (iresh
am will be the most prominent among
those who will be considered by the
There Is another reason that will act In
tho favor of tho Judge with tho Presi
dent. Mr. Arthur believes Mr. Illaine
may have some chance or hope of secur
ing tho nomination of his party four years
from now, The placing of Greshain upon
the Supremo bench would give him such
prominence as to materially strengthen
an adverse element to Mr. Ilialoe.
Obeyed Orders and Will Sue for Libel.
Lot hvii.i.k, Kv., November 25. A
sensation was created yesterday by a
publication In tho Boston h'nijhis oj
Honor L'tpvrtfr, charging that Robert J.
Breckinridge, lato Supremo Treasurer of
tho Knights of Honor, Is a defaulter to
tho sum of 0lOn,nno. Colonel Breckin
ridge pronounces tho thing a falsi hood.
"I was ordered by tho Chancery Court
to pay no more benefits after October 1Mb
last. For this reason there Is a consider
able amount of money lu the People's
Bank to tho credit of tlio Knights of
Colonel Breckinridge will mio for libel.
WILL C.UK TItorHLK.
Cut-Throat who Should be Pursued and
At Hi in, Tkx., November l'S. Adjutant
General King bus received a letter from
Captain Baylor of tho frontier troops,
giving details of the recent murdorouc
raid on the Upper Kio Grande by a band
of hostile Indians, Baylor says tho baud
consists of sixty straggling Apaches and
other Indians from New Mexican reserva
tions, and about thirty Indians from old
Mexico, He anticipates that these blooii
llilrsty cnt-th routs will chuso great trouble
to Texas unless they are Immediately
pursued and exterminated.
Cincinnati, O., November 25. IntorcM
In the Campbell disbarment trial Is grow
lug rapidly. Tho great body of sjmcu
tors are lawyers. Every one seems duep.
ly Interested In tho Issue. A good ileal ol
personal feeling Is manifested and much
speculation Indulged as to tlio final out
come, Tho testimony thus far has been
rnlher unfavoiablo to Campbell,
Soourifml by Small-Pox.
KlNimioN, Ont., November 25. Be
ports from Stoco, County ot Hastings,
slate that twelve deaths have occurred,
and that a Urge number of pt'op)6'uio
down with the dlseasit. On Thursday the
Sisters of Mercy opened a hospital al
Tweed, nn.l uow havo six patient with
Indications of many more. Tho'dUeasu
la rapidly spreading throughout tho
oounty aad mo people an greatly t
f TnoYAListtJit ;h
Thin rirwrt'T never vnrli'i. A marvel of purity,
ttruiiftli unit win U'Somi'DCM .Yore economical
ilmr or.ilimry klnrt. and cannot be aold in com
P"t linn with the miiltt uilu of low teat, abort
otiihl , h I ii in n iioMihate pewdrra. Sold only
In cslis. KOYAL HAKfNQ Pi Wi R CO.,
loo tt'a IM eet, New York.
L e falconer,
1 W. G. Cary.
Mel. lie Cases.
alwaa on band.
'eat st! iu readi-
i-s when called
.No. 12 (iih St. Cainvill
II KXKY IiASEN JAEGERj
V .'iniif.icturtT aii '. Dea'er lu
cii ami'akkn cider,
Mii'boyiiii Uiiienil Sprniifs Water,
Ai.wiva on Hand,
Milwaukee liter in keys and bottles, a
Manufactory Corner -i r Ii & Com'l
(.Stiet'MSi r to Clia.4 T. Xewland and
Plumb, Steam and Gas Fitter
t'oiuiuoiclal Ave, bet. Tenth and Ele
Ii, he Well P., rc.e and l.ifi I'umpa furolahed and
ii: 1. 1' AifKiit for tho elobraied
"lilVKEYE F0JKE PUMP'
hfhoi ' limp ovt'r Invented. New Oa Fiiturea
iifl-lu'i' in order. Oil fixtures repaired and
itr,obi)lnc promptly attended to 319-tf
Msnufart'iror and Dealer In
S i su, c, , U'twci'ii Com'l io. alid Levee.
HOICK BOK'NG A SPECIALTY
ALL KIN US OR AMDNITION.
i .mi ri " Kmcl. . Keia Mnd.
. .1,1.1 1; AY BROTHERS
i l.Oti't. UBAIIS AND HAT
i-yptiiui Flouring Mills
.hi r .ib Prle p.id tor Whiat,
llii) Kegiilur Cairo A Ptulucah Vdlj
4:.v GUS FOWLKR
IUCNUV K. TAYLiiK, Matter,
UKOKOt. JOL'Ks, Clerk.
Icivea t'tducah inrCilrii dally (Sundays eicept
edi at a. m., aud Miiaudtity at I p. m. Retara
B, leave! Cairo at 4 p.m. s Mound City ktlp.M