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ELGIN, ILLINOIS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 1886. BOUGH VOL. 16. NO. 76 A FANTASY IN STONE. AN AMATEUR VAGRANT. CK a mendicant's adventures in the streets of new york. colorado's wonderful garden of the gods." BY DOHERTY & HEMMENS. We Offer Extra Inducements in Xj TWISTS And other light Dress Goods. PAEASOLS <SB PAN1 S, ALSO IN C. J. SCHULTS. Ackemann & Weld ARE OFFERING •X , . ■ | ' ' U :: 1,500 YARDS OF DRESS ( IGHAMS, ALL GOOD STYLES, t . ' AT 7c. PER YARD. | 1 • These goods are worth from 10c. to 12 -2c. Tliey lia ve just received a net and complete line of Flouncing Embroideries. T • ■ - AT THE • r ■ J ■ T C O F ' T l- . ; 4 01 HALF Ti PRICE F M Too ii Praits. Slit® r " .'j ' T E T I • • AT ONE-HALF VALU At]40 cents^ perflyard. "?jv • p This opportunity has never been offered In Elgin. Look them over and you will want a new Silk t TRUNKS! Dress* TRUNKS! A LARGE ARRIY4110F TBOMS At THE CHICAGO;VARIETY STORE, ., r And prices lower than ever known before In this city. Tea Cups 2for 5c; 600 Dinner Plates at 5c, wort h lOc. Tureens at 20c. to > 50c, worth 50c. to $1 .OO;! Tea Pots at20c, worth 56c. A large > variety of White and Colored Glassware from 5c. to 25c. A large line of Ladies'.and Gent's Underwear, Hammocks, Balls, Base Ball Bats and Rules. Croquet Sets from 85c. tof f (Remember the place. 39 Dovoglas .A.ve, Next to McBride's Coal office. Chicago Variety Store .oo. WAS LUDWIG INSANE? dm of .t)i, Cumialnf Hhynclnun d*nU« Th»i Amwmrtm'* I'afvrtoiutd M»n»rch Waa trm«y — ,TK« Omclnl Autuptr - Str«ag* Hlata from Vienna. munich, Jun«" 16.—A oareJul, thorough »ud icieutitk autopsy ha« been made on the bod/ o! King Ludwlg. It revealed ftu abnormal structure of the skull and the existence.of a degenerative process in the lueinbrane*) of tiie brain, due partly to cbroiuc inllammatiou.. Dr. vou Schleiss, (ormerlv plivsiciau to the King, deniee, how- ever, that the King'was insane. He adds that though he disagreed with' .the oltlcial report ol theexmoiniugboard of physician* declaring the King insane, still he ielt com- pelled to keep bm views to.Jiimeelf, "for," MVS be, "il 1 had published a statement in opposition to that of the court doctors I should have »bared the tutu of certain Other person^ and been at taint consigned to jyisou. My ojunion as to the King's condition is based ou my experience us his physician since his birth. My colleague, Dr. Giutl. agrees with lue." A I.oudou dispatch says'that the Vienna correspondent of that paper intimates that too little vigilauce was used in watch- ing the King. He says that when King ^udwig's financial extravagance first be- gan to muke trouble in Bavaria 110 hint was given that hs was affected with insanity, and adds: "The real , truth, I fear, will never be 'known. The excitement at Munich and other Bavarian towns over the. strange manner of the King's taking off threatens serious «onse- (juences." The Surtii German Cmette scouts the idsa thatthedeposition of King Ludwig was the outcome ofpolitical com- bituUlons. The story, it sav|/ is an inven- tion and an insult to all coii^ernrd. At a pleuarv meeting of the-Wpper house of the Diet yesterday, at which all the Princes, twin" Archbishop*. Count Holstein and the Cabinet were preoeht, l'tesident Frankenstein alluded, in feeling terms to the death of King Ludwig, all present standing in silence. Baron von l.uti. pres- idsat ol the council, read I'rincel.uitpold's message asking . the house to ussent to th« which was unanimouslr agreed to. A cowuiittie vf twelve was appointed to deal with tbf Situation. One of the Kiug's last remarks was: "I can suffer deposit-ion, but will not outlive the assertion that J am mad." Public dis- cussions of the King's death are notably heated, and the popular sympathy is with the King. Several persons have I wen ar- rated for speuking disres|>ecUully of J*H»ce Luitpold ami his party. vThs Bavarian Ministry have tendered their resignations, but they have not lieen accepted. "Hie Crown property falling to Prince Luitpold is estimatwl in value at <2,000,000. / . ,1 THE' PWISCILLA WINS. Tha Puritan aa4 Atlantic Defeated la ------■ Begatta of the Atlaatle Task* CM sew Yobk, June 16.—the annual re- gatta of the Atlantic Yacht Club wae sailed yesterday and attracted more than jf.fi attention, owing to the fact that ■svecal ol the contestants were large sloops, one or more of .which will probably •ail in the international race for the Qnaen's cup against the English yacht Ga- latea later in the season. There were many startsrs, but ths Interest was confined to three large vessels, vie.: the Puritan,owned in Boston, and at present holder of the Queen's cup; the Priseilla, owned in Jfew York', and the Atlantic, a new vessel, owned ' by the Atlantic Yacht Club and built with a view of entering the interna- tional race. The distance was forty miles over a triangular course. The start was made at 10:85. The Puri- tan was first over the line, and she went aw»T At a great rate/of speed, followed by the Priseilla and the Atlantic in' the order named. In the outward run the Puritan had assumed a lead of a quarter of a mils iuakje of the first three miles aailsd, and the , Atlantic overhauled ths Priseilla. Thsy passed the stake-boat off Sandy Hook as follows: Puritan, tl:8«; Atlantic, 1»:4S; Priseilla, 12:48. Their relative positions were not material- ly changed when rounding tile stake-boat ofl Scotland light-ship; as follows: Puritan, 1^08; Atlantic, 1:14:38; Priseilla, 1:18:85. Thsn cams the beat to windward on the homeward leg, and in this, under the con- ditions of a light and puffy wind, the Pris- eilla showed her superiority over her com- petitors both in pointing and sailing, and shs steadily outsailed them jthe rest of the way. The wind died down and .the Pur- itan, which had fallen back of the Atlantic, did not fin^h. The Priseilla crossed the line at 6:57:03 and the Atlantic at 6:08:54. - Sad End of a Bridal Tour. J^ew YoKk, June . 16.—Winfield Lee Thompson, of Kansas City, who was mar- ried Juns i, and was on his wedding tour, shot' and killed his young wife at the Sturtevant House Tussday afternoon, and then shot himself. Thompson, whose chances for recovery are slight, is a son of Rev. W. L- Thompson, pastor ot the Second Presbyterian Church at Kansas CKy. His wife was Miss Kohler, the daughter ot well-to-do resident of thin city. The most affectionate relations ex- ieted between the couple. Mrs. Prstt, a friend of ths brids. lunched with them yes- terday and left their room only twenty minutes before the shooting was done. When Thompson was asked nt the hos- pital why be shot his bride, he replied: "I would rather not sav." In liis ante- mortem statement Thompson insisted that hs lovsd his wlfs and his wife loved him. H a hemorrhage of the lungs does not set in Thompeon may. recover. Hetataed frans a Visit ta Pasteur. Chicago, Juns 16.—The three persons who were bitten by a mad dog at Pullman on ths 28th W last April have returned to this country from Paris, where they went to be treated by Pasteur. They are Officer Cassenbrot, sf the Pullman police, and two little boys, J oh nay Kliarel and Percy Per- kins. They are aH recovering and are con- sidsred out ot danger._ Coaks aad Walters Strike. Sax fbincmco, Juns 16.—There was a general strike to-day of cooke and waiters In most of ths lares restaurants in thie city. Many restaurants were compelled to doss. Othees ran short-handed. The cause ol ths strike was the posting of rules for ths control of cooks and waiters which ths strikers considered unjast. Death at a Wisconsin Pleaeer. maMSM, Wis.. Juns 16.— Daniel Geerln died si nhisliis Wis., Monday night, in his lOtth ysar. He waa born la Ireland and Milled in flhisldl about thirty-five years mo. He was without doubt ths oldest psnoa in ths Stale ot Wlscoisla. His seo- on4 irtfe surrivss him. Rbhiohi, Jaas 16.Mr. Gladstone wffion Friday asxt bs aomiaatad tor the MsdJsuy ol ths Scottish Liberal Associa- te. IV wtoatof will opposs his else- Town's Block. Charles Warren Stoddard's Story of the Marvels of Manitou—A View of I'ike's Peak—Wonderful Contrasts of Color— A Terrestrial l'aradlse. Only think of it! We were scarcely three hours by rail from Denver, and yet:here, in Manitou, were the very elements so notice- ably lacking there. Nature in "her natural state—primitive forever; the air seasoned with the pungeut spices of odoriferous herbs; the sweetest sunshine in abundance, and all the shade that makes sunshine most agreeable. Manitou is a picturesque hamlet that has scattered itself up anil down the deep ra- vine, regardless of the limiting lines of tho surveyor. The railway station ut Manitou might pose for a porter's lodge in tho prot- tiest park in England. Surely there .is Lo|>a for America when she can so far curb her vulgar love of the lneroly practical as to do this sort ofl thing ut tho riglit time and iu the right place. I<oungei ii lounge at the springs as if tliey really enjoyed it. An amiable booth-boy displayed his well-dressed and liaiidsomaly mounted foxskins. bin pressed llowers of . Colorado, his queer 11 ineral.igical jewelry and his uncouth geolugii al specimens in the shape of: hideous brie -a-brac, as if lm took pleasure in thus entertaining ih puMic; whils everybody has the cosiest uml most sociable time over the counter, and buys only by accident at liist. Tlieie are rock gqlrgss in Manitou, through which the I11- dian.tribes were wont to noiselessly dellle whsn on the war|>ath in the bravo days ot old; gorges where currents of hot uir breathe in your face like the breath of some fierce animal. Tht re are brilliant and noisy eateracts and cascades that silver the rocks, with spray: and a huge winding caverns filled with mice and filth and the lj|ac>:ness of darknes.,, and out of which one emerges looking like a tramp and feeling !i!>e - well! There are Isprings bubbling and stepping aad ^stagnating by the wayside: springs containing carbonates of soda. litUia, jima, magnesia and iron; sulphates of potassa and soda, chloride of sodium and stilica, iu various solutions. f-ome ot these are sweeter thkn houey in a honeycomb', some, of them smell to heaven—what mure can the pampered palate of man desire: Let ail those vVho thirst for chalybeate waters par in (mind that the.Uto linju spring of—Manitou is SOU feet higher ,thau sl Catarina, tho highest iron spring iu Kuri.j)e, and nearly J,(XJO feet higher than St Moritz, and that the bracing air at uu elevation of.0,400 feet has p;ol>ably asnui.'h to do with the recovery of the invalid as has the . judicious . quailing of medicinal waters, (.if pure iron spring the faniou. Schwalback contains rather more iron than the Iron I'lte, and >Spa rather less, tin tlie whole. Manitou has the advantage'of the most leh brated m -dicinnl springs in Europe and lias u climatrj even in min winter pref- erable to all of them. In the edge of the pretty hariilet at Manitou stands a cottage half hiddfiu like a bird's nest among the tiees. 1. saw only the peaks of gables under green boughs, _and j I wondered when 1 was informed-that the lovely spot had been long untenanted, and wohderi^l still more when X learned that. it was tho property of good Grace tireenwood. Will she ever cease wandering and come back to weave a new chaplet of groenwo'od leaves gathered b • neath the Caves of her mountain home.' .kare attractions. \t the> top of the village street stands Pike's pe-i k—at least it seems to stand there whenjtieu ed through the telescopic air. it is in Tea lit v a dozen miles distant, but is easily approached by a winding trail over which ladies in the sadelle may- reach the glorious silow-capped summit and return to Manitou between breakfast and supper, from the signal station the viow reminds one of a map of the world It rather dazes than delights the eye to roam so far, and maglnation itself grows weary At last and is glad ta fold its wings. Manitou's t hief attraction| lies over the first range of hills— the vei itaole Garden of the Uekls. You may walk, or ride, or drive to it, in any case the surprise begins the moment you reach the ridge's top above Manitou; and ceases hot tiil the back is turned at the clos<3 of the excursioii-j-nor then, either, for tho hiemory of that marvel haunts one like a childish dream. rl^nai;ine a softly Undulating land, delicately jwooded and with many an orna- mental shrub, that composes so well one can scarcely assure himself that the artist or the landscape gardener has not hud a band in the beautifying-of the whole. Out ot this lonely, silent land, with cloud shadows floating across it, at long intervals are bird 'Voices, or the bleating of distant flocks, charming the listening ear. Out ol this wild ami beautiful spot spring Cyclo- pean rocks, appalling in the splendor of their proportions and the magniticein e of their dy'es.l Sharp shafts shoot heavenwarei from breadths of level sward and glow like living flames; peaks of various tinges over- look the tops of other peaks that, in their turn, lord It among gigantic bowlders pile.! upon massive pedestals. It is (Jssa upon Pelion, in little; yastly impressive because of the exceptional surroundings that mag nify even these magnificent monuments, unique in iheir design and almost unparal- leled ih their picturesque and daring out- line. .Some of these monoliths tremble and sway, or seem to sway, for thoy are bal- anced edgewise, as if the gods had amused themselves in some infantile gamp, and growing wjeary of\ this little planet, had fled and left their toys ih contusion/■: Tho top-heavy and theitottering ones are almost within reach, but there are slabs of] rock that look like slices out of a mountain—1 had almost said like slices out of a red hot volcano; These stand up against tho bluo sky and the wide-spreading background iu brilliant and astonishing perspective. I doubt It any where elso in the world tho contrasts in color and form are more vio- lent than in the Uarden of thp Oods. They are not always agreeable to tho eye, for there-is much crude color here: but there are points of sight where these columns, • pinnacles, spires .and obelisks, with base and capital are so grouped, that the mass- ing is as fantastical as a cloud picture, and the whole can only be compared to a petri- fied afterglow. 1 have seen pictures Of the Garden off the Oods that mude me nearly burst with' laughter; I mean color studies that were Supremely ridiculous in my eyes, for I had not then seen the original; but none of these make me laugh , any longer. They serve, even the wildest and worst of them, to rimind me of a morning drive, in the best of company, through that grand garden where' our combined vocabularies of delight and wonderment are exhausted in- side of fifteen minutes, and where we drove on and on, hour after hour, from climax to* climax, los t in speechless amazement. Glen Eyrie is the valley of Kasselas—I m sure it ia The prince of Abyssinia left the gate open when he, poor fool, wont forth in search of happiness and found only misery. Now any one may drive through the domain of the prMent possessor and ad- mire his wealth of. pictorial solituele—with- out, however, sharing it further. If; it were mine would 1 permit this much, 1 wonder' -"Ban lVancisoo Chronical ; Cheap Bread. At Simpson's Vienna bakery bread-is selling for six cents per loaf. Ice cream at SI per gallon, r>:!tf Advice from un Old Stager—Careless Gen- erosity of New Yorkers—Knowledge of Human- Nature—Filthy Pens Where Men Sleep—Needed Sanitation. The "make up" for this excursion occa- sioned some little dilliculty at, first. 1 had never encountered any beggars' fashion plates, but understood in a . general way that their costumes were quite eliversilied. Mo parts'of three old suits, belonging: to three different individuals, wore brought into conjunction, and surfnouute l by a hat that had been On tho filibusteringexjiedition from tho Fourth ward. The variety and historic interest of this combination im- pressed even iny fellow-tramps I made my llrst public appearance as a beggar'011 Twenty-third street This thor- oughfare und Fourtee nth street are th^ most popular resorts of begging fraternity of this e'ity. There ale certain choice corners on" these £ti eets in special favor. A sort of proprietary claim on these is maintained by some of the veterans, and the beggar who perslsteiitlylj 111rudis 011 this territory can never nx]iect to en joy again the full conli duueo and esteem of his brethren, it Jiad always seemed to mo that beggars upon the stagy at. least Here a well fed and jovial set, and with this pleasant \iew1' of my new confreres, I lighte 1 an after-dinner cigar and shut'r.o l alone to Madison square, feverai acquaintances rami down the stc(vs of t'..e elevated joad station at Sixth avenue, ami gave me.' a colli stare as we met 1 formed a hasty rescllvo "to strike" them ull for a quarter, buV.tliey brushed by unceremoni- ously jvithout waiting to hear my story. This' rendered it a iitili; harder to approac 1 the lueXt mail. He was standing on" , the curb-stone. Edging up to him in the most approved mendicant manner and throwing all the pathetic appeal ut command in ej my voice 1 suggested the propriety, of his ad- vancing u poor unfortunate a dime, lie looked me over critically a moment and then, pointing to the j cigar unconsciously held in my outstretched hand, he mildly observed: AllVH E FROM .A VETERAN*. "Voung man, if y<iu are to make a suc- cess at l egging youj should refrain from smoking Hal anas during the business hours." Then he walked away. The point seemed to lie well taken; there is certainly something inconsistent between smoking and begging at the same time. '1 he grutl oi l gentleman who was 1 ext soliciteel said that he was astonished ut such an exhibition ot check "on the part of s ich ail evidently dis- reputable character,'tend eleclared inlno un- certain tones that- le would have jine ar- rested if I didn't "movo lively." After sev- eral other attempts it grew apparent that the path even of . an amateur Ueggar wus not strewn with roses or even • with lickels. liut these rebuffs -were largely dun to my. )>oiiig a novice. A veteran at the business, who wqs plying his trade in tho same vi- cinity, was friendly' mough to afford me some poihts as wo lounged on the seats in thestuare. ' Xovy, yOung feller,'' lie said, condescendingly, "you don't understand tho biz. Us siilowalk gents must know human nature. I could a tol 1 yer' none> of them chaps would give yer a red. Yer must spot the right customers. Don't work the priui, respectable sort of i>eoplo. 'Most they'll eeer shell out 's a lot of advice. Then they'll refer yei to 'Varsity place, an all yer'd git there is a wood pile. No saw- horse and choppin'bl<>ck fur me. It nevei agreed, Willi niy constitution to work l>e- twoen meals, when j there's plenty to bo picked up in a gentlemanly way. W bjfti yer meet a young fuller who's just had.din- ner and is a smoking happy and contented- like, he's a good man to strike: And-some- times these howlin' swells pail out pretty ■well. Be frank an''manly .with 'ein. Tel! 'em yer dyin' fer a drink and yerj.gener- ally git the cash. Sometimes, whenltbey've got pretty womep on.their arms, they'll set yer up handsome, so as not to appear mean. Hut that's uncertain. Always strike actors and actresses. They rarely give yer the cold shoulder. Then yer want to git tor know people and keep a list of em. I've got a list of oOO men who conn through the square every night I'm pretty sure to git somethin' out of any of" cm. Got one Wall street chap here who bands out o0 cents regular every time. But I'm easy 011 'em. Lton't like to. crowd my frieuels, yer know." r LOOKINli KOP. LODGINGS: I could not nerve myself to do any more direct, begging, though doubtless by follow- ing tho suggestion made by the old expert .money might have bt?en solicited with suc- cess. What chidfly surprisod me during my rambles about the city that evening was the readiness with which people oflerad money that was not- solicited at all. Several times when 1 ventured to ask a policeman 011 the corner what coulel be done in the way of lodging for a man without a penny,. some young fellow standing near by took a quarter from his pocket aiid offered it to me. Tho policemen Were kind and courto- ous without exception. They iuvariahly saiil they would provide shelter at the sta- tion house if ^nothing liettA- could lie found. While in the viehiity of the imposing structure of the Young Men's Christian us sociation it occurred to me to test the elli- caey of that organization to deal with des- titute cases. Tho assistant secretary, after' making inquiries as to the case, handed me Si cents from his private purse, directing me where good lodging for that sum could be found and premised to assist mo in secur- ing work if 1 would come around again in tho morning. In tho presence of such ready and practical charity a twinge of conscience on account of my false pretenses was unavoidable. So much money indeed was forced upon me during the evening by the charitably inclined, when informed of my destitute condition, that iu order to main- tain a penniless status 1 was obligee! to hand it over to soma more genuine beggar. The original givers have of course been since reimbursed But where to lodge for the night was a puzzling question. It Seems there is not a free bed to be had by the wayfarer in all this great. ci<iy, despite its innumerable charitable institutions. Many of the police stations, to bo. sure, have so-called lodging- rooms, but the bedding consists of piue planks. 1 looked into several of these. A dozen or two excessively dirty men were stretched upon the floor or raised platform, or half leaning against the walls in verjr promiscuous fashion. They looked like pigs in a pen. The air was rank and fetid. It was impossible to stand this even for tha suke of "experience."—New York World. Ilulletln of News from America. The! following was bulletined in Holland as a synopsis of the news of America, April l:!: "New York, April i'J —General rail- road strike throughout the oountry. ' Kiots in New York and St Louis. Destruction by dynamite of great Milwaukee broweriea Marriage o I I resident Clevoland ■ to Miss Riterson, of Baltimore. Heavy gales along the coast Angry debate on silver question in the house. Members come to bio Wit"— Chie-ago Herald. Pan9i69. Pansiest Hi cents a dozen, at 15. O'Xeil's floral establishment- 6 7wl* PARASOLS PARASOLS PARASOLS PARASOLS PARASOLS PARASOLS The newest novelties EVER SHOWN. Eli ill SPRING M largest. variety EVER SHOWN. most handsome EVER SHOWN. i Lowest Price EVER SHOWN. e largest stock to elect from EVER SHOWN. |vill pay you to see |hem and get prices fjor the next ten days auer, & 38 Douglas Ave. ET1NG. $1,500 In PURSES! At Elgin, Illinois; JULY 1,2Jand 3,1886. 1 Entries close June 28tli. af 12 o'clock} M. except rnwpng races. FIRST DAY—THURSDAY, July 1,1886. Trotting—3:00. Minute Clas# Puke, $150. 1st, $75; 2d, $37.50; $2150; 4tjjj, $15. Tuottino—2:30'Class. Purse, $20(11 1st, $10<>f 2d,$5<>; 3d, &50; 4tjjj $20: SECOND DAY—fRIDAY, July 2, 1886. TrottiNo—2:40 Class. Purse,*$2-00- 1st, $100; 2d, $50; 3d,.$fo; 4tlj]i$20. Pac jno—Free for all; Pursl,. $250 1st, $125, 2d, $110; 3d, $90; 4tli, $25. > ' ■ Running Race—Purse, $100. * . 1st. $(50; 2d, $30; 3d,$10. THIRD DAY—SA+URpAY, July 3,1885. Trotting—2:45 Class. Purf-e, $2ojt 1st, $100; 2d, $.r)0;3(||$3O; jj.li, $20. Fukk for all Trotting—Pufse, $.'$0. 1st, $150; 2d, $75; 3d; $45. jfjtli. $30. Running Rack—Purse, $100| |j| 1st, $<50; 2d, $30; 3d, #10. COIKTZDITIOlsrS: The Trotting :uml Paring races will lie mile heats, li in 5 to harness, 5 to enter,.'! to go, anil governed by rufelof Najljiniial Trotting Association of which we are members. Running Races, 2 in I!—mile heats.' IEntries close night ' l»efore the race Entrance fee in all races 10 per cent|of pnrip. r> per cent to accompany nom- ination. A horse not jstarting wijl tSrfeit tjne 5 per cent entrance. A Ijorse distancing the lield or'any part thereof gets; one premium only. Ileats in each day's races may lie callt'd alternately. ' ' The t rack is the best half mil| track In the state, good shingled box stalls and. straw free. f i Chicago, Mflwaukee & l>t. fjjiul and Chicago & North- western Railroads will sell Round ]Trip Tickets.from all Points atone and-one-third fare. I P. JOHNSON, Pres. JOHN 1 SPECIAL ATTENTION LADIES' rBVOEITE CORSET fill .ft CHILDR^I'S L Also a full line of-all Silk, Mittjs for anc newlshac , CAULEDITO THE ELECTRIC CLASPS COLLARS, CAPS and RUCHIHG. Ladies and ^Children in black es at go St. 14 O Carry constantly in stock th| Lar^| TRAVELING BAGS in the city Our prices are lower thai^ever improved. » Repairing prcHnptly Elgin Trunk & H No. 5 CAICA|jO Stfi Try our Solid Comfort Swinging < out. Price redu 8. W. CHAPMAN. Sec'y. LN, Treas. jst Variety of TsRUNKS and ! .. " i [ U beforo and our gooods much attended to at arness Factory, eet. Elgin III. air, baatsthe, hammock all id to $3.50.
|Title||Elgin Daily Courier June 16, 1886|
|Description||Issue of the Elgin Daily Courier newspaper from June 16, 1886.|
Elgin (Ill.) -- History
|Organization-Subject||Gail Borden Public Library District|
|Publisher||Elgin Daily Courier|
|Contributing Institution||Gail Borden Public Library District|
|Time Period||1880s (1880-1889)|
Illinois History & Culture
|Rights||This material may be protected by U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17 U.S. Code) and is intended solely for personal or educational use. Any commercial use without permission is prohibited.|
|Collection Name||Elgin Area History|
ELGIN, ILLINOIS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 1886.
VOL. 16. NO. 76
A FANTASY IN STONE. AN AMATEUR VAGRANT.
a mendicant's adventures in the
streets of new york.
colorado's wonderful garden
of the gods."
BY DOHERTY & HEMMENS.
Extra Inducements in
And other light Dress Goods.
|Contributing Institution||Gail Borden Public Library District|
|Rights||This material may be protected by U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17 U.S. Code) and is intended solely for personal or educational use. Any commercial use without permission is prohibited.|