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tay aa ateer? Paere.
IIATCSAL CfcCSCBATiC TICKET
ilttL . TILtMElt,
at Saw York.
TBOIAI A. RBlmiVK,
Welle much may be econrnplUued by
thee methods, It might encourage delualve
exp Cations 11 I withhold here the expie
don of my convl tlon that no reform of the
cItU t-nlse In thla emntry will be com
plete and permanent nntU its chief magis
trate It eonatltuttcnally disqualified lor re
election; experience baring repeatedly
txpeeedtae futility of telf-impmed retric-
ttone by rmaoidatea or lncutnbnt.
Threat this solemnity only can he be t-
ftxtoally delivered from hli greatest tempi a
tton to misuse the poaer and patronage
with wblea the KxecntlT ie neereaarily
charged. Ifrom Samuel J. Tilden'a letter
The nobler mo tire of humanity concur
with the material Intereat of all in requir
tng that every obetacle be remoTed to a
complete and durable reconciliation be
tween ktndrsd population! once unnatur
ally ertraaged, on the baati recognized by
the St. Loui platform, of the constitution
of the United States, with ite amendment
universally accepted aa a final eettlement
of the eontroTeraiM which engendered civil
war." But, in aid of a remit ao beneficlent,
t he moral influence of every good citixen, aa
well aa every governmental authority,
ought to be exerted, not alone to maintain
their juet equality before the law, but like
wise to establish a corilal fraternity and
good will among cit'sena, whatever there
race or color, who are now united in the
one deetiny of a common aelf-government.
If the duty ahall be assigned to me, I should
ot Ml to etercite the power with which
the laws and tne constitution of our coun
try clothe its shief magistrate, to protect all
its citizens, whatever their former condi
tion, la every political and personal right.
From Samuel J. Tilden' letter of accep
tance. civil armTicE icroax
Under the pretense of official requir
meats, the number of men in the pay
ol the government has been so increased
as at last to cause a complete drain of Its
resources to And the money for their sal
aries. A great army has grown up
which, In it support of the administra
tion which employs it, has undertaken
the task ot endeavoring to coerce the peo
ple into a continuance of the evil Influen
ces which are at work upon the country.
If this be allowed to continue, the power
of the government will become so con
solidated as to eudjuijcr wry vestige of
liberty in the land. Governor Tllden evi
dently bad this danger before his eyes,
when in bis letter of accepts nee, he pen
ned the following pregnant lines:
"The official class in other countries,
sometimes by its own weigh r aud some
time in alliance with the army, has bee
able to rule the unorganized mass even
under universal suflrsge. Here It has
already grown into a gigantic power
capable of sailing the Inspirations ot a
sound public opinion, and ol resisting an
easy change of administration, until mis
government becomes intolerable, and
public spirit has been stung to the pitch
of ad vie revolution."
Will. MEET TO-0 AT.'
Toe Democratic central committee of
this senatorial dUtrict, will meet at Cob-
den to-day, and either fill the vacancy on
the senatorial district ticket occasioned
by the declination ot Mr. Oberly, or call
a new convention. If the racancy is
filled, Mr. David T. LlDegar, will prob
ably bo put Into Mr. Oberly 's vacant
shoes. Mr. Linegar would, it is be
lieved, accept the Domination lor the
purpose of reconciling diflerences in the
Democratic party and adding to it the
strength of bis Influence. Rev. Mr.
Kroh, who is aa loo pendent candidate.
luionnwa jar. ireeee, ol or the com
mittee, that he would accept a nomina
tion from the committee and go on to tbe
ticket with CoL Townes and Mr. Al
bright. This would also give strength to
the ticket, and have a tendency to imme
diate!) reconcile all tbe differences in tbe
party. Mr. Treece, who informed us of
Mr. Krob's anxiety to get upon the
Jonesboro ticket, ssys be cannot give to
Mr. Jtrob bis support Mr. Treece la
Uaegar man ; but, probably, Messrs.
Morris and Lemma. the other ncubwi ot
the committee, may accept Mr. Krob's
proposition, and for the sake of tbe party
put that gentleman into Oberly's vacant
place. But if a new convention should
be determined upon, then look out lor
trouble. Then will come the tug ot war,
and tbe Democratic warriors ot tbe dis
trict will put on their war paint.
A TIU BY W. A. W.
Mr. William A. Wheeler, the Republi
can candidate for tbe vice-presidency
aid, la a speech made la Vermont a few
day i ago, that be ant In congress last
year side by aide with sixty-one Confed
erate, and heard Uiem malign Lincoln
Mt. vvunam A. Wheeler does not tell
we iruu. not one or the members of
congress from the South maligned Lin
cola. IX the memory ot the martyred
President had been maligned upon tbe
floor of tbe House of which Mr. William
A. Wheeler is a member, would be nave
remained silent In bis seat ? Be would
hart sprung to bis feet, and In Indignant
language would have rebuked tbe malig-
ner. Or course be would. A patriot
like Mr. William A. Wheeler would not
bare aagkotad snub an opportunity. But
the ConfriMiMl Bscord does not show
tbat Mr. William A. Wheeler did sprue
tablet and denounce anybody for
naiifoing rreaUUnt Lincoln, xba con-
Jarto to Irresistible, that Mr. Wu. A.
bad no opportunity to spring to
bU tet and denounce a mallgncr of 1
... . I
President Lincoln that no member ma
ligned Lincoln, and that the distinguished
gentleman from New lork.tlie candi
date lor the vlce-presldcncy, very deliber
ately told a political falsehood when he
made the Lincoln-maligning charge.
Mr. William A. Wheeler must not for
get to lie with more ability than this.
Do must take lesions of Mr. James O.
Blaine, who would never have fibbed so
palpably. Mr. James O. Blaine would
hare hinted at a conspiracy rcsuirect
the bone of President Lincoln and dese
crate them something that could not be
disproved If It could not be pro?ed a
dark and damnable rebel conspiracy, do
you see. This would have had the proper
effect. All the Republicans would
bare said: "Ha! tve thought so; treason!
Down with the traitor and up with the
flag!" Soch a charge would have becu
(as the slangism of the day has It)
nuts" for the Radicals. They take
to this Titus Oates kind of charges
dark, mysterious. Mr. James U. Blaine
understands this, and 1 always tberelore
l cs with ability tells lies that have
great effect. But this Mr. William A.
Wheeler lie Is so stupid he will lose caste
with that portion ot the party who know,
having bad much experience in the Dust
iness of lying, what a good lie Is. The
Ibnpresnona i titeont can tie Drougui up
against Mr. Wm. A. Wheeler, to roye
that the Southern members of congress
did not cot one of them; that no mem
ber from the North or South maligned
the svrrpiD oat rsrAim urn.
This resolution was adopted by the St.
Louis convention :
Raolrtd. That tbe soldiers and sailors
of the refcbuc, and the widows and or
phans Of those WHO HAVE FALLEN' IX
battle, have a iolnt claim upon tbe care.
protection and gratitude of their fellow
The Oolconda Herald charged that
this resolution was intended to be a
promise that, if the Democratic party ob
tained power, it would pay pensions to
rebal soldiers and to the orphans of such
soldiers. . We denounced the Herald, for
this unfair construction of tbe resolution,
as mean and stupid. The Cairo Sun, be
Inst either stupid or unlair, takes up the
cudgel for the Herald, and in its cow
ardly manner, asks questions makes its
assertions by implication. It asks
I. Who are meant by the expression.
soldiers and sailors or tbe republic r Does
it the expression, we presume the Sun
means mean only tbe soldiers and sail
ors who, in the late rebellion, fought on
the side of the Un'on, under the stars and
stripes, and to crush out armed opposi
tion to this government ?
'Soldiers and sailors of the republic,"
Is a phrase that even as big a fool as tbe
editor of the Sun ought to understand.
When an American citizen speaks of
"the republic" he need not make a foot
note and say : "By this expression is
meant tbe United States;" and we venture
to say that no Radical, who is not either
a born tool or a cultivated rascal
and liar, would say that he
does not understand the expression
'soldiers and sailors, of tbe republic" to
mean tbe soldiers and sailors of tbe
United States government.
3. Does it include those who fought
for the government against Great Britain
In tbe war of T$12. and for tnl govern
ment against Mexico in tbe war of 1548,
but who fought against the government
from 1801 to ltGo r
It Includes all men who have fought
for tbe government, and by reason of
such service are fit subjects for pensions ;
provided they have not forfeited their
claims upon the government by treason
or other sufficient cause. Wc are not in
tavor of restoring to the pension rolls the
Mexican war pensioners who willingly
took up arms in the cause of secession.
3. Does the phrase, " and tbe widows
and orphans of those wbo have Ulkn in
battle," mean tbe widows and orphans ol
those who fell in battle in defense of the
government ot the United States ot Amer
ica? It means nothing else, and the Sun is
aware of the fact or else it is stupid in
deed. Let the Sun look al this : The Republi
can national convention declared that
"the grateful people will always hold
those who periled their lives for the
country's protection in the kindest re
membrance." We might ask : "Does
this include those wbo fought to preserve
tbe government iu 1612, and to preserve
Its soil Inviolate in 194S, but fought
against the government in 1861 ?" But
every lair-minded man knows that the
resolution had reference only to the sol
diers ot the Union and not to its ene
mies, and any fair-minded man knows
that the soldiers' and sailors resolution
ot the St. Louis convention also had ref
erence only to the soldiers and Bailors
of tbe government, and the widows and
orpnaua ui euuu uioici.
THE BLOODY-aUIBT AKD MOSEY.
Gen. J. Kllpatrick, after a weary
Journey through six couatlea of Indiana,
returned to bis hotel at Indianapolis.
weary and discouraged. Me bad been
raising his eloquent voice iu the cause of
Ilaye and Relorm, but be had perceived
in tbe public no symptoms ot the suc
cess 01 nu party at the polls. Seating
uimacuat m laoie, in tne solitude ot
his cosy room It will be remarked, we
hope, tbat this is being done up iu the
most approved style he gazed for
a while out of the window upon tbe beau,
tiful roots of a number of ugly houses.
and then, with a sigh, took up bis pen,
and wrote to "U. B. lis yes, Gov., etc,''
a living epistle, reformatory In matter
and pointed In its suggestions.
In tbe first place, the canvass is well
Indeed, General ? But in what manner
has It been conducted? What reason
nave you for this assertion ?
- sue oia war spirit has been thor-
80, a well conducted canvass, means,
among me ttepubiicans, a canvass In
which tbe old war spirit has been thor
oughly aroused? Republicans have as
oartalned, as w understand the General,
that, no nutter bow iniquitous have been
tbe policies of the Republican party, or
bow wise soever tbe policies suggested
ly the Democratic party may be, the Bo-
. 11 . ... ...t a . t K. rtn
publicans may succeed at the polls, not
by dJecussIng the questions at Issue be
tween the two parties, but by thoroughly
arousing tbe war spirit. If the General
l not mistaken, the people have no right
to boast ot their intelligence. Their
prejudices make them the tools of de
If It were not for one thing we could
rest certain ol victory In October."
This Is sad. Even with the war spirit
thoroughly aroused, there is one thing
that renders victory uncertain. What is
There is an Independent party iu this
state, and It will defeat Gen. Harrison."
It Is apparent from this that the war
spirit which has been so thoroughly
aroused, cannot be used to induce the In
dependents to follow the bloody flag of
Senator Morton any longer T How, then,
may these stolid and unpatriotic Inde
pendents be Induced to work tor the
There is but one way to overcome
this movement. The leaders of the Inde
pendents are poor, needy and in debt.
They must be lectured convinced of
their folly. A blood v shirt campaign.
with money, and Indiana is safe. A
financial campaign and no money, and
we are beaten."
So, good general, when the bloody-
shirt garment does not cover the Radical
party, you eke It out with money, io
you? When the war spirit, thoroughly
aroused, fails to induce men wbo arc
"poor, needy and in debt," to vote for
Radical reform, you call to your ail
money, do you? You probably make
the poor rich, supply tbe wants of the
needy, and pay the debts of the debtors.
The war spirit you use for the lools ol
prejudice; greenbacks vou use for the
poor, the needy and the debtors, whore
stern hearts cannot be afleeted by the
reawakened throb of the war drum ; and
thus you combine the bloody-sbirt and
money in your cause !
Now, this letter was written to Gov,
Daves, and has been acknowledged. It
expresses the views of the Republican
leaders. It shows that the Republican
party is determined to carry the elections
by fair or foul means. Will the people
permit them to do so f
After writing the letter, the general
copied it and threw tbe original into the
waste basket, where it was found by an
inquisitive fellow, who carried it to
newspaper olliee. And In this way
Hayes' plan of campaign in Indiana was
The Chicago Times says : "The infamy
of the perjury charged against Govenor
Tilden is indescribable. Tbe persons who
make that charge know, from documents
on which they profess to ba6e it, that it
is utterly false. Those documents dis
close the fact that the railroad fees receiv.
ed by Governor Tilden in 18C2 were in no
sense taxable iucome under the laws ot
the United States, but the receipt of those
tees was simply the collection of a debt
due before the income law went into
effect. The services commenced in 1857
Tbe war broke out in 1601. The Internal
revenue law was not passed till July,
18G2. The receipt of those fees was no
more taxable income for that year than
would have been tbe collection of a note
taken for land sold before tbe war."
O.n Monday next, 4th inst., an election
for governor and other state officers will
take place in Arkansas. The Democratic
candidate for governor Is a gentleman of
tbe name ol Miller. Garland, the pres
ent governor, whose administration gave
peace to the stale, will be elected to the
United States senate if the Democrats
carry the legislature next Monday.
THE OLD DOMINION.
Tbe Monattataie f Ibwesiera
(From Oar Regular Correspondent.)
Wythcvilli, Va. , Aug. 2.
For the last two week I have ridden on hor.e
Wk orer the mountain, In many plaaea patb
l. of Southwestern Virginia, than wbicb
none of Appalachian rang are wilder, re. ting
at nigbt in tbe cabin of Home hardy pioneer,
who, tbough be may be nearer the centre of civ
ilization than thou wbo have led the Star of
I.tiipire'' weatwurd, baa waged a no leu heroic
war with cburliab nature, on rocky hlll-ii les
that do not laugh with harvest, from mere
tickling witb a b'.
I have been greatly interested with
much of the country in this portion of
tbe state. Its geological and topograph
ical formation is, In many points very
singular. Traveling in a northeastern
direction from the Blue Ridge mountain,
and attempting to keep on top of the
Alleghany mountain, one is compelled to
travel a due east course say fifteen miles,
ana men a reverse tacit lor fifteen or
twenty miles, naving oniy uiade at or
eight miles in a straight direction north
east. This ot course.fortns alternate vl.
leys, number 1 with water running west;
number a water running east ; number 3
west ; number 4 east, eta. and although
these streams thus Interlock and are
almost within a stene's throw of each
other, those running west are limestone
waters, while those running east are
freestone. Many snrintrs break out so
precisely on tbe crest of these mountains
that you can at will with your foot, turn
tbe stream into the Chesapeake Bav or
the Gulf of Mexico,
These mountains are, on the side facing
north, very fertile aud heavily timbered,
wuueme opposite aide U sterile and
almost worthless. The lands on the wa
ters flowing westward are excelleut for
grazing purposes, while those flowing
vaBa..a - . a. .
vMvoaru are not generally productive,
ucrvatuijr uut oi me grasses.
T-l I ,
a ukiv aa avunaam snow ol water
worn rocks on tbe tops of many of these
high mountains, and it is tbe opinion ol
geologists that what Is now tbe Kanawha
once tound lU way out to the Atlantic by
tbe present channel ol the Itoanake.
This would seem an unaccountable freak
for this erratic riv-r were it not patent
now on every map that It has defied all
laws governing rivers, and trom Its
source In North Carolina to its mouth. It
has cut IU way across range after range
of high mountains until tbe channel Is
clear for It to disembogue into the Ohio.
On opposite sides of this river is now to
be seen the strata of solid rock, hundreds
of feet high duplicating eneh other as if
the river had literally hewn its channel
out. Hits li the fame through the distinct
ranges known ns Mack's, Walker's, Te
ter'a, and SewvU's mountain, nil paral
lel to each other.
la Tazewell county, some thirty miles
north of Wytheville, Is a wonderfully
beautiful and fertile tract of country
known as Burk's Garden, an oval shaped
cove surrounded ly very high mountains.
It is supposed to have been a lake and
tbat Its present rich, blnek soil U alluvial
deposit. It is Indeed a garden of sur
passing loveliness the whole thirty
square miles bring a 'carpet of
deepest green, and unrivaled
even by tbe blue-grass region
of Kentucky, for grazing pur-oe. It
was once owned, in part, by the late
Gov. John B. Floyd, secretary ol war
during Buchanan'! administration, aud I
doubt it he ever roaJo a greater financial
blunder than when he sold it. It Is now
acccssable by a turnpike literally cut lor
miles in solid rock ; and is yon look
down upon it iu any direction large
beards ot fat cattle are seen on its boshy
meads, and under its spreading oaks.
Quite a unfortunate was the governor's
kinsman, Mr. Preston, whe owned that
magnificent estate, the PreJton Salt
works, and their valuable surroundings;
and, during the late war, sold It for Con
federate notes, and Is now trying to re
cover it in tlie courts upon the plea that
he had no qu J pro quo. Thee saltworks
are being very successfully operated by
Messrs. Stuart and Palmer, the present
owners ; the former a brother of the cav
alry leader, Gen. .1. K. B. Stuart of Con
federate fume, the latter lrom New lork.
The capacity of these works has been
greatly Increased and the product is enor
mous. Immense mines of gypsum are
lound, and very successfully operated on
these premises, by this same company.
Such is the extent of their operations
that the Virginia and Tennessee railroad
has found it profitable to build a branch
road some eight miles in length to this
place Saltville, atd to run regular trains
These men, two. are not so greedy of
gain as to loose sight of the comfort ot
all around them. TU-ir employes have
beautiful cottages with adorning? and
conveniences, also a hotel and a model
church building beautifully finished and
furnished, all the property of the com
pany, and so provided upon the princi
ple that It pays to have high-toned, gen
tle and religious operatives. They em
ploy and pay different preachers without
reference to their denominational bias,
and also employ and pay a teacher of
vocal music lor the children of the vil
lage. While tins is not a rare policy in
the north, it is quite uncommon and no
ticeable in tlih latitude, and is worthy of
much praise and of being copied by
many similar corporations In the south.
Am eiverdaee ef dinner often deranges
the eyttero. brings oo flatulence and wind colic,
and ubjecta the patient to great bodily aunVr
ing. A aingle dose of
Tarrant's Beltter apsrent
will correct the acidity, relieve the pain, carry
off (be offenulDg auue, ana tave sometime a
a long ipeU of nines. It efttcu are gentle and
thurougn, and iu general nse would rerent
tOLU UT ALL DRT'GGISTS.
aim A lay at borne,
I and term free.
TUUK & CO.,
If yon want reliable information, where and how
to get a cheap Farm or government Home
atead free aend your eddreaa to S, J. G1L
4IOKK, Land Comuiiutloner, Lawrence Kaniaa
and revive gratia a copy of The Kansaa Pa
a week to agenta. Sample Tree.
P. O VH KKKV. Atigu.ta. Maine.
"elebrated for tta "Pi
strength and Flavor
(VMrnnfcl l Keen Pirklea
te entirely free from Sulphuric Acid or other deleter!
We uaaranut 11 u
jwvnuneiance. wun wtucn jtm mtqar laaauiieraiea
Fur wle ty all Grocer. Largest Vinegar Work In thl
World. .100. 1818. K. UfftUbblNQ 4 COM Chicago
Our luree life-like tml enrravinr
bl the Presidential Candidate sell
SIS a day
rapidly. Newtl'orcircular. N.Y.Ku-
Igraving Co.U.". Wall 8t..tw 830,X. Y-
tLK t eaofiperdayathome
f" fcv H"-t free, htinaon
ilKHxtm rioemiiod Cant, witb name, 1 eta.,
'"pout paid. L. Junes A Co., Noiuau, N. Y.
in Rellarlona and Aarrleullurasl Wit.
Ilea Half-price, fiend for Catulogue on the
Lint I'lan. Vor inform! Ion. ad-trea.
GEO. P. BO WELL CO., 41 Park Bow,
i. II. OUKULY.
A. W. l'YATT,
CAIRO CITY BINDERY,
-A- W. X"V Jk.TW ej OO.,
BINDERS AND BLANK BOOK
Bulletin Buildln. Oor. Twelfth Street
and WaaUaaTton Avenue,
tfCouuty and BallroadWork a Specialty
JACOB 7 ALTER,
Dealer m Fresh Meats
etweea Waaalataa aa4 OoaaaaeroUl
TT vM. fr the beat Beef, Perk, llnttoa
rr. ,'. Lamb, aauaage, .. and ie re
nte4 k aarva UmiUee la aa aooavtabl mar sat
; ' r? 1
. - j WAttOStej.
:. , .
St. Oharlos Hotol,
PRICES EES7CS0 10 NIT THE IKES
Room and Board, 1st and
Floors, $2,50 per Day.
Boom and Board, 3d Floor $2 .00 Per Say
Special Ratai by Weak or Montk.
A limited number of very desirable family
room can be secured at reasonable rati tor the
'1 he Sit. Charles is the largest and beet tpoint
ed House in Southern Illinois, and U the leading
hotel in Cairo. Kotwlirutamling the "Bed
liock" reduction in prices, tbe table will, aa
usual, le liberally supplied with the Very beat
of everything that can be found in nutrket.
fine large sample rooms for commercial trav
eler, on ground floor, freeof charge.
UA1I baggaa-e of guests conveyed to and lrom
tbe hotel without charire
JL WETT WIL"OX CO. ,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
IN THE CITY.
Goods Sold Very Close.
Corner 18th 8U and Oonuaarolal At.
C. O. PATTER & CO.
STO ATTON oV BIB1)
aoents AMERICAN powoer oo
57 Ohio Levee
BOX and BASKET CO
All kind (hard and soft,)
FLOORING, SIDING, LATH, &o.
Mill and Yard,
Corner Thirty-Fourth Street and
O. D WILLIAMSON,
And Deulcr iu
He. 10 OHIO LEVEE.
SPECIAL attantiot given toeoaaiKnmenU and
Ho SO Ohio !,
' . CAIRO, XLLXKOX8.
SIXTH STREET. Between OHIO
1 LEVEE AND COMMERCIAL
Kanufoctorea hla own Horse Shoeaaarf
can Assure oood wars. .
MT. CARBON(Big Muddy)
PEYTONA C ANNUL
Orders for Coal by the car-load
:,on, or in hogaheads, for shipment
promptly attended to.
DSTTo large consumers and all
suanufacturers, we are prepared
U supply any quantity, by the
sonth or year, at uniform rates.
CAIEO C1TT COAX COXYaXT.
Cf-Halllday Bro ' office, Ne 70 Ohio Levee.
jtf-Hairiday Bro ' Wharf boat,
rrAt Kgyptlan Mill, ee
?At the Coal Dump, foot ef Tnt ty-Klgbth
y y-Poat Office Irwer. vn.
THE ENENY OF DISEASE !
THE FOE OF PAIN
to maw aiid beast
Ie tbe Grand Old
Which has stood the test of 40
1 There is no sore it will not Heal,
no Lameness it will not uure, no
Ache, no Pain, that Afflicts the Ha-
1 man bodyor the body of a Horse
: or other Domestic animal, that
! does not yield to its magio touch.
! A bottle costing 25c, 6O0. or tl
; has often saved the life of a Human
; Being, and Restored to Life and
: useiuiness many a vaiuaoie
I E. N. FRESHMAN & BROS.,
190 W, Fnrtlv 51, CIMISKATl 0.,
Are authorised to contract for advertla-
I uT in thla paper.
Eitimates furniibed free. Bend for Circular
(HOW PA SHINE)
A GREAT DISCOVERT !
By the ue of which every family may five
their Liuea that briliiam pollah uwiuliar U Aa
laundry work, baviuu time and labor In lrom j
inx, more tnaa iu entire oot. Warraatad.
eU 9j DraygUts sad OrKart Xferyvaere
ASK FOB DOBBtK9'.
DOBBINS, BBOS. 00..:i8 V. th'tt,
. . a r
In all ThMi- Iieaarimenla'
' . J". '
Commencing- May let, 1B76-
Rich Black Slllifl
Tlie Mont Celebrated Lyon Looru.
At SI ti Kadaced from ! ,
At S)l ae KeduoMl iron 7,
At (I 7a Uadueed from ft ft,
At aa Uedured from M M,
Plain Coloni &si Ftaj Sib
Ae Ke-liRed from )l ,
At f I Karl lined from SI V
At il M Meducetl from SI a.
At ai Aa Keducrd from tl
Elijah mm ik sesss wo::
laCaaiel' It air. Cheviot, and bamiiiwi, Ite
dure to . t, M eenta $t, front SI
SI '". SI 7 ami Si .
Popular Dreca Goods
In New and Kaahionatil Fahrira and ( olorx, ol
fered at , v j
iao HMacea aVoa lo; ,.
' le Rftueni trom tt;
'3ie Redtiecd from a)e;
SSc Keduoed from S7r ;
JOc, former price &ec to 5ac.
REAL INDIA SHAWLS
At 15. $100 aad S1'J&, Formerly Sold at $"",
Bkck i:l Scirlet U Shtli
At'', U andf-
Keducel from SlUaad t
At H f to ' UdiM4 lrom as to as.
Ladles' tnd Misses1 SO,
Tbe Uteet Paris Styles from 110 ClyaMrdS,
braoiaar the caaat noveltlaeat
Ladiea' and Cliildrwaa Vnforwr
An Immenae Stock -ot Moat BsaaUad aa4 ,
REUABLB GOODS. : v '; '
Ail at Very r.reat Reduction.
LAdies', f liUilren'a and Gentlemen's ,
The Beat Knaliah. rreach and Uannaa Ooo-U,
AH alarkea at Ixwext Fotaihlc i'rire.
Are thoreufrhty stocked wtta the beet
goods, at the lowett package price. Beau
tiful American print at be. and 6e. per
yard ; atandard 4 4 bleached food at 10c ;
Lonadale ahirtinga at 10c; Maw York
Wilis, me. ; and M aheatiege at lio.
mn mmi mm
la all the Varloos Grades, stBargalnn.
(Which we keep at tbe Graad Street ator
only), we are ottering KngiUh and Ameri
can tapeatriea at tl, former price fl lo;
body liruseele at 1 60, lor mar price 1 80;
all-wool Id grain at 7uo., former price. 00e.;
three ply futrralne at tl Sa, lonaer price.
1 60; oll-clotha at 364. to 70o. former
price, oOo. to 87c. ,
Uamplea of rood, aad catalogue of Ia
die' and miaaea' aulta aad muaiin under
wear, and infanta' ouUlia, seat tree of charge
to all aectlona of the United Btatei.
Kulea tor aeU-measureaient eeat on epjill.
cation to all parte of the country.
Urdrs fur goods of all kinds will bs care
fully attended to, aad the goods packed
aad torwar4ad without chart e. Jaa8-wtu
Broadway and Twentieth Etrwt.
Grand and Christli8ts.l'H.Y.