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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
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Klu'lit HiifM of mill! nonpareil constitute a nimipi'.
Hif)liiyc(l iiilveriin'tn.iiiH will In- charS'il uivord
liiB to tli pit (HTUpieil. lit .ilu.v ralei there be
lui.' twelve IIik'k "I solid tvpi' tn tin1 lurh.
Tn ri'-'ulur uiIvitiImt" i' offer Miperlor l.i.lnce
ru nt", lii'th n tn rule, of ehiit,'i n and ne.uuer of
lipluviiii! tlifli- favors.
Lmiil notlees twenty --tit h p. r 11m1 fur nrt Inner
IIiiu; tin ccuti piT 1 1 no lor ml mlilin-ijui'Ll insur
tiiui. t'omrnnnlratloni'tipon nilijeeti nf ietieral lnti-ri-ft
to tin1 piililic arc ut all tiJiu acceptable. Hejcctoil
manuscript lll nut In- returned.
Letters mill (iiiiunuiiiiiiiloii" should lie addressed
"Cairo Bulletin, Cairo, Illinois.'1
JXO. H. OHEltLY. General MunactT.
Duly Moviihi? Daily iu Southern Illinois.
OFFICIAL I'Al'Elt OF THE CITY AN D COl'NTY.
Tlifw. Xully, Kilitor.
Dojiux-rut i Xomi nut ions.
roll "TATE T'lKA'l'HER.
EDWARD L. t Hi iXKKITK, of Stephenson.
roll IUTWIINTF.NIIKNT or lTBLlr IScTIU'lTIOS,
SA.MI EL M. ETTER. uf McLean.
JVK CLEHK or THE Hl fllKME OUT.T, tol'TllEHS UKAND
JACOB 0. CHANCE, of Murion.
foil CLI.UK OF THE A1TKU.ATE C)l-I!T, fftl'THEISN
JOHN Q. 11AHMAN. of AUxaudi r.
Gold whs quoti'din Wall street yesterday
Daniel Dhew, the noted speculator, now
lies ut the point uf death in New York city.
Drew is eighty yen re of nge.
Caiidinal JIcCi-osky who has just re
turned from Europe, is to lmvc a public
reception at New York City ut St. Puul's
Tick president has "partly promised" to he
present at the three days musical festival
that will open next week in Baltimore for
the benfit of the Lee monument fund.
Mas. Hayes has gone to upend a few
weeks with the family of Vice-President
Wheeler, and this fact, it is said, will set at
fPst till'. rtfU'snunnr iiizkertinno flint tin. ,..,. L.t
dent and vice-president are not in harmony
with each other owing to the hitter's disnp
proval of the former's policy.
The Argus-Journal has mentioned more
persons in connection with the congressional
race than we have. Wherefore we are de
sirous of placating the good souls we did
not think of. And so, we give the A.-J.'s
mentioning article in full. It may he
found in another column of this issue.
- has was recently picKeil up in mid
ocean by an American vessel's crew. He
was tin escaped convict frmn a Brazilian
penal island and was endeavoring to secure
his freedom by making an ocean voyage on
a frail raft. Ho had been pursued by
sharks and was nearly exhausted by tliirt
and starvation. The ship's crew curried
him to New York.
It is generally believed that that the :)Oth
of May, "Decoration Day,"' is a legal holi
day. An iiKpiiry being made of Congress
man Hewitt, he answered that on June 1,
Mr. Duell introduced joint resolution
V8 to make May !JUa legal holliday, which
having beui twice read was referred to the
judiciary committee. It was never printed,
ami there is no record of it in the clerk's
office and the original resolution is not in
At the Battle of Brandywine, some of
the soldiers of the command of Gen. Wade
Hampton captured a Held glass belonging
to Gen. Custer and gave it to tlieir com
mander. During the last two years of the
ci ntlict, (Jen. Hampton used it, and it haw
been in his Ksfsion ever since. Not long
ago, Gen. Hampton wrote to the widow of
Oen. Custer asking her if she would mt
like to have the field glass. The answer
was mi atfirmative one, of course, Mis.
Custer answering Hampton that she would
il nibly appreciate the relic became it had
been the property of two brave men. The
field glass was accordingly sent to Monroe.
Mich., where Mis. Custer will place it in a
cabins containing a large collection of war
Tiik Argus-Journal say, in mentioning
the names of probable candidates fur Con
gress: "Mr. (ibciiy we allude to with
diffidence, he has so often declared he would
not consent, sometimes alm-ing us roundlv
for hinting that he might be ixissessed of
congressional aspirations; yet we think he
may Ik; like some girls, waiting to be
coaxed; and he is not bad congressional
timber cither." Potter is right in one
thing. Oln-rly is like some girls. He
is bashful. We have known him nine".'
we were a little boy, and during all our ac
quaintance have had a realizing sense of
he fact (hat Obcrly in his bash fulness i
like some! girls. On occasions' lie is.' likij
nuire g'nta ia this respect than at other
times; bul'; although' varying in degree, he
is always the same retiring . person the
bashfullest man in political life. And, as
the A. -J. suggests, this may he the reason
he declares lie will not be a candidate for
Congress; but our impression is he, incumj
what he says, find WoulJ noteven if lit)
were coaxed, consent to become a candidate.
He steps back to permit the great men of
the party in this district to march to the
The Joncsboro Gazette is of the opinion
that the Nationals hold the balance of pow
er in this - district. This may be true in
one sense. We have no doubt that, if all
the National votes in this district were
thrown either for the Democratic or Repub
lican candidate, they would elect him, but
the effect a separate nomination by the Na
tionals will have on the rt suit of the can
vass is not so apparent. From w hich party
will the Nationals draw the most votes? is
a question we cannot reply to with the as
surance of certainty. .But, in our judgment,
the Republicans will receive more injury
than the Democrats. TheDcnioc.rntir pv
has not been iu power and cannot be held
responsible for the miserable financial pol
icies that have contri iled the government
sine? the war nor for the general distress of
tho country. Democrats will not therefore
leave tlieir party, to attach themselves to a
new political organization created by
ephemeral issues a party that cannot pos
sibly succeed tit the polls and thus give
strength to the Republicans. Democrats
will stand by their party. They know that
Democratic success means a restoration of
prosperity, and they will not follow after
the will-o'-the-wisp of National doctrine.
The National party cannot hope to thrive
upon accessions fi om the Democracy. If it
fattens and grows big, it must get its ali
ment from the Republican organization. It
must thrive upon Republican meat or it
must die. There is but little if anything
for it in the larders of the Democratic
WAS W1LBANKS TRADED OFFi
We were a very curliest friend of Mr. R.
A D. Wilbanks. We worked for his nom
ination before the meeting of the Centra
lia convention and in that convention. We
were anxious for his success, and regret his
defeat. But we do not believe the Joncs
boro Gazette is justified by the facts iu
We have thip to sny about the (YntrnHii enliven
tiou, and nothing more. If thu convention lnul
proUTikd iu the urd T of the cull, aud nominated
the clerk of ihe. (npremc cuiirt first, 1. A. V. Wll
hunkn would have been nominated upon the flrt bal
lot, and would not havu been traded out of the
notnliiatlou hyi'HDdlduti'f for clerk of the appellute
court. Mr. Wilbankn is a youii!.' tiinn of nmru thuu
unial obirity. and has !om nothliii; hy till eoiitot.
lie made a splendid rare :il-u1iM Influential leaders.
He will support the iioinltieen of the convention
heartily, and ha to day more friend In Southern
Illinois than ever before. Let the ranks now be
closed up. "lid let every Hcmnerat work lor the re
demption of tho State from Jiailli iil rule, and suc
cess will crowu their efiortn-
All that is said above in compliment of
Mr. Wiibanks meets with our hearty tip.
probation. But certainly our friend Ronton
cannot sustain the charge he has made by
indirection against Mr. llarman; and he is
mistaken in his belief that Mr. Willuuks
would have been nominated if the conven
tion had proceeded in the order of the call.
The fact is, the influential Democratic lead
ers to whom the Gazette refers had, by their
assaults upon Mr. Wilbanks, made his do
feat a foregone conclusion, and if the nom
ination for Supreme Clerk had been pro
ceeded with first he would have received
fewer votes than he did. There were nine
candidates for Appellate Clerk ; ami if their
friends had been compelled to vote first for
Supreme Clerk.knowing the bitterness of the
ant i-Wilbanks counties, and Imping to get the
votes of those counties for tlieir candidates,
they would not have voted fur Mr. Wilbanks.
The friends of each would have voted fur
some other candidate for Supreme Clerk
rather than put in jeopardy the success of
their own especial candidate. The post
ponement of the nomination of Supreme
Clerk until after the nomination of Appel
late Clerk was a movement in the interest
of Mr. Wilbanks. and w as made by a sup
porter of that gentleman. It was made
with Mr. Wilbanks' knowledge and consent.
That Mr. Wilbanks was traded out of the
nomination even Mr. Wilbanks docs not
believe, and the intimation that tliis kind
of trading was done by Mr. Harmaii aud
his friend is, t say the loutof it, decidedly
unkind, and, niorcthan this, it is unfair and
has no foundation, in fact.
THE NATIONAL PARTY CONGRES
A great many of the people of this dis
trict will be surprised to learn that the
Nationals of this Congressional district held
a convention at Curl Kindale on Friday last,
and nominated a candidate for Congress,
Th convention was not large, but, if the
information the delegates had was reliable,
it represented ut least three thousand voters.
This we do not believe; but that a thousand
ballots will be cast for the National ticket
in this district in Novemlier next, is an as
sertion frequently inado with, ' grcijt em
phasis, and it may not be wide of tho truth.
Mr, I. S. Davis, the nominee, is a citizen of
Perry county, and is a very good man! He
has some stumping ability, and will, no
doubt, canvass the district and liilx .with
great industry to get votes. Tho platform
is r. great deal of nothing not very well c.-
1 I ' .1 '
-f ' DETR1CH "AND M'NAMEE
Sometime ago, Hon. John E. Detrieh,
one of tlie trustees of the Southern Illinois
Hospital for the Insane, located at Anna,
published a card abusive of Mr. John Me-
N tmee, who had been guilty of no other
oll'euse against Hon. John E. Detrieh than
t ie possession of a wife suspected of disloy
ti'ty. Woy Hon John E. Detrieh was an
gry because Mr. McNaincehad such a wife
and did not enjoy the fact, is a subject that
might challenge the investigating ability
of an average congressman; but, we are
compelled to the conclusion, that the hon
orable gentleman's anger resulted from the
fact that Mr. McNamee, in his anger, had
suspected Dr. Barnes and had shot ut
that gentleman. Hon. John E. Detrieh
is a man who stands by his friends.
Dr. Barnes is one of his friends. Tn
fact, Dr. Barnes admires Hon. John E. Det
rieh and would be delighted by the return
of that gentleman to congress. Hon. John
E. Detrieh had a right, as wo look at the
matter, to be angry with Mr. McNamee on
his friend's account. His friend had done
nothing to justify Mr. McNamee in shoot
ing at him. His friend had, it is true, been
in the habit of calling at Mr. McNamee's
house, when Mr. McNunieo was
away from home and Mrs. Mc
Namee wa-n't. But, then, Hon. John
E. Detrieh knew Imw pure of mind the doc
tor wtis and how innocent these little visits
were; and he had a right to be angry with
Mr. McNamee, because Mr. McNamee,
when he ascertained that Dr. Barnes was
being attentive to his wife, did not like
the information. It is also true, that Dr.
Barnes had kindly taken Mr. McNamee's
wife up in his buggy, and, in carrying her t
the asylum, had left the main road and jog
ged along down by out-of-the-way lime
kilns and out beyond the line of the asylum
farm; but had Mr. McNamee, when in
formed of this circumstance by an annony-
lnous letter, a right to get angry and shoot
at the polite and accommodating doctor;
Hon. John E. Detrieh ws of the opinion
that he had not, and therefore Hon. John
E. Detrieh gave Mr. McNamee a piece of
his mind through the papers. And now
Mr. McNamee, through the columns of the
Joncsboro Gazette, tires a letter at Hon.
John E. Detrieh. He indulges in thecrnsh
ing sarcasm of putting an interrogation
mark inside of parentheses whenever he
places " Hon." before Mr. Detrich's name.
And he fairly annihilates his enemy by cull
ing him "John," and addressing him in
familiar manner. In this way he shows u
plentiful lack of dignity, and proves- him
self to be anything but "one of those litera
ry fellows." He however makes certain
charges which should receive attention. He
says that Dr. Barnes has been whitewashed,
and that Hon. John E. Detrieh was the
whitewasher; that the trustees tire afraid to
publish the testimony that was taken by
thelll iu the Rallies-McNainee investigation ;
that the doctor is a naughty man, and more
of the same kind of stuff. Of course, it is
stuff. Hon. John E Detrieh, w ho ought to
know, will give you his word of honor that
all McNuinee says is stillf. But why does
not Dr. llurnes vindicate himself in some
other way than by the report of the boaid
of trustees a board composed of lionet
gentlemen who are his friends: Why not
arrest Mr. McNaincef Why does he con
sent to let this man run at large, charging
him with a serious crime: Is he afraid of
the law : Does he believe that an investi
gation would show that McNamee had u
right to shoot at him: We do not believe
he does. Hut if he docs does not if he is
holding otf because he believe Mr. McNa
mee to be a man laboring under a delu
sion a man to be pitied and not pun
ished -he should not permit his friend.
like Hon. John E. Detrieh, to abuse the
poor fellow. He should call otf all the
pack of calumniators now larking at .Mc
H'DCK MI LKEY.
Ciitioni!ne free l're.
( Tin. Caiiio Hi i.i.etin conies out warmly
in favor of Judge Mulkcvasa candidate
tor supreme judge in phid' of Judge llreese
w'h term of office will s 1 oMiii...
l,,,l,, ,,u : , .. . !
I,. , , ., , .'
the stat, and would ,ake st excellent ,
' .iiiii. is uiie oi l ie host iiu ver. in
lariHin.lale lm, case, following II Mil the
heels of his decision i ,, IJvimston
canity Ihiii.I case, is evidence thai old i
or something else has untitled him for the
position he holds. He hln( , lowe.
to retire to private life.
l.llillCMiholo dun He.)
A judge of the supreme court of this
State will lie chos"ii in one year .mm the
1st of next June. The Mtness and ability
Slllllellle tin in. U,. ......I.I .. i' i
, , ...ion neiei our ici- ' i,ean pallv. A eviindel luav Well in
ow-towns,,,,,,, Judge I.,,,!; b, ,1,1, gentle- ; .., herc'uinl with til o I e com It es
man w ill not be a can, date. tor .,,,.,,1.. ..... n " o. i t otiiities.
niL'l.t t" take a I i vole I :.. . o..g ess.onai com
i . . .. oiis i iee- i , sue p luim . v wi . Mr I m ..!,. n
Hon. and see to it that Hot -i.orl,. vol,. L ! xt.. I . , ' 1,11 . .
Cllst for J 111 loe ll.'ees,. II i . . . ' ""'" om,i, ins.,., well in the. s
i asi ioi n og llieese. Illsdeeisl n the ...invent on. i.n.l ultl. t :.. ...
of John H. Mu! key, of Cairo, Laa induced
many of his legal friends to urgu him to
accept this position upon the bench. Should
lie consent to lieconie u candidate, he will
receive unanimous support from this portion
of the State.
CHANCE AND HAR.MAN. .
WIIT TUB I'AI'KIIS HAY AltolT THEM AND
THE CfcNTJtAl.l V COKVKNTION.
We to-day hoist the names of Jacob 0.
Chance, of Marion county, and John t.
Hat man. of Alexander comity,' who w ere
yesterday 'itoiuiiuitcd by (lie Democratic
Convention at Centralia for Supreme Court
Clerk and Appellate Clerk respectively.
We can endorse both of these gentlemen us
men of honor, integrity and ability, and
can and propose to give them a hearty and
(Ciiiro Sate Rep. 1
Iai ky John. We congratulate John Q.
Hannaii on his nomination yesterday, at
Centralia, by the Democracy, for appellate
clerk. He has worked hard' for it, is well
qualified, and deserves tile position as well
as any other Democrat in Southern Illinois.
As there is little doubt nf his election, he
may be considered fortunate, u the otlicc
he seeks is a good one.
At the Centralia convention last Thurs
day, Jacob O. Chance, of Marion county,
was nominated for clerk of the supreme
court, and John (. llarman, of Alexander
county, for clerk of the appellate court.
The nominees are both life-long, conscien
tious Democrats, and possess in an eminent
degree peculiar qualifications acquired by
long service in similar positions for the
places for which they have been nominated.
Their election is a foregone conclusion, the
district lieing over whelmiiigly Democratic
and getting more so every day. The stand
ing of these gentleman is a gllltantee that
the interests of the Democracy and the pub
lie will be safein their hands.
tCarlioiida'.c Free Press.)
At the CcnttaliH convent! n on Tues
day, the Democrats nominated' Janus
Chance, of Salem, Marion county, for clerk
of the supreme court, and John . llarman,
of Cairo, us clerk of the appellate court.
We do not know Mr. Chance. Mr. Har
inati is as good a man for the jNisition as
can be found in the grand division.
iJiilleslxiro tia.ette. I
The Democratic district convention which
assembled at Centralia uti last Thursday,
nominated Jacob (1. Chance for clerk of
the supreme court, and John (. llarman,
clerk of the Appellate court. The conven
tion was largely attended, and the nomina
tion of Mr. Hannan is exceedingly gratify
ing to this portion of the district.
tlVuria National Ii lieK rat. i
It is gratifykg to the National Demo
crat to announce the nomination of John Q.
llarman, Esq., of Cairo, a Democratic can
didate for clerk of Appellate court in his
district. Mr. Hannan was nominated on
the second ballot. He will make a faith
ful officer, as he has been in a more circum
scribed station. He will lie elected to a
dead certainty, us he dtx rves to be. His
record as a man and us a Democrat has
been straight and consistent.
i.Mt. Vernon Free J'rene)
The ticket is a verv strong one. Mr.
Chance is well known in Southern Illinois
as a gcittltcnian of talent, good character.
and Misses-ing a large clerical experience.
He has been clerk of the circuit court of
Marion county for many years, besides hold
ing several other offices of rcsonsibility
and duties demanding coinKteney and
integrity. He has always been an uncom
promising Democrat, and his record s a
jMilitician is gi h m 1 none better. He will
undoubtedly be elected by a large majority.
The same may be said of Hon. John IJ.
Hannan, of Cairo, the nominee for appel
late clerk. Mr. llarman was clerk of the
constitutional convention of ls?o, and later
was clerk of the house of representatives at
Springfield. He is a gentleman of culture,
.Hid is fully competent to fill the office. He
is very popular at holil", and has an at -ipiaintance
that will carry him through
i Mullen Egyptian l'ie..i
The convention held at Centralia nit hist
Thursday, resulted in the nomination of
John J. llarman. of Cairo, for clerk of the
appellate court, and Jacob (. Chance, of
Salem, fur clerk of tin; supreme court. The
gentlemen nominated stand high, not only
With the llemiMTaey of the district, but
with the general pioplc.
w ho sum, i, nii; nh.MiHii.us .nominate:
ALL THE A.MI.M;ll. M E.N I.N Till. ls
'1 It H I', ANIJ THE lihMAlNHhlt OK THE
I'AICIY, sl (.OEsI hi) AS ANJilli.UT.S.
t ArL'i'--.Lnii iinl i
There evidently will be a number of
Di liHH iatic candidates in this district for
the congressional noiiiniition. Several
((unities will present a candidate each.
Randolph doubtless will otli r Mr. Hart
Perry may yet present Hon. W. K. Mui
phy. though having instructed for Allen.
Jack-on has three worthy gentlemen who
will not decline to be her choice in Mr. N.
W. Graham. Judge Allen and Hon. F. E.
Williamson may instruct for Hon, James
M. Yaliliurn, a very suitable gentleman
for a seat in congress.
I'liioll has Col. "H. I!. Towni Hon. Jesse
Ware, Judge ( 'raw lord and Judge Hileman.
We rather expect that Col. Tow lies will be
the choice of I'nion county, and such pref
erence is due the colonel. '
Alexander has no lack of suitable mate
rial. There are Judge lit oss, S. P. Wheel
er, Esq., Judge Green, I). T. I.illegar. Esq.,
J. M. Latisilcn. i H.iii. ,J. II. olrrly,
Uiul several olhcls. Judge Cross Would be
a tower of strength as a con
gressional candidate He would
take the llelnoclalic Vot;' entile tl IK I a large
poition of tlie Geiinan Republican Vide.
j S. I . Wheeler. I.sq., Would also prove a
- ' "e iiii:ii ukc the Item
runny ennuio; ie; lie Wnlilil take the 111
i... ....... ..i . .. . ...
in mm MM' , HIS. I i I i il. .. Mill, .lit
vote fro.,, the ., ' '. ,T ,Mt
... i ' " "'rt " i me lie-
" """ion. Iiwetni.lerstaiidjiiilgetiiven
correctly.he docs not desire a Humiliation at
this time, but should the convention deem
it best to nominate him, doubtless he would
consent to enter for the race. Mr. Oberlv
we allude to with diffidence, he has so ..ftcii
declared he would not consent, sometimes
abusing us roimdlv for hinting that he
might be possessed of cone regional aspira
tions; yet we think hit may be like some
. m" ''I'll III I'll
girls, waiting to be coaxed; and he is not
bad congressional timber either.
Pulaski county is likely to exptess u pre
fcrenco for lion. Newton 11. Casey, although
sho has some other good congressional mat
erial in Capt..Wr. L. llamlleton. Col. E. B.
Wntkins nml others.
Johnson has a good man for the place iu
lion. S. M. Glassford. Though not strictly
a Democrat, he is sufficiently one to answer
the requirement, and wotild'be an available
man to run at this time, lie has thu re
quisite calibre.is an excellent representative
of the most thrifty (aimer class and could
rarry ii large portion of the old Indepen
dent Vote, if not all of it. If Johnson does
not instruct for him, naturally she should
go for her neighbor in the senatorial district,
and instruct for the choice of Pulaski.
In the counties of Massac and Pope we
believe there is no disposition to put for
ward a candidate of their o-vn, and their
support would seem most likely to go to
the candidate of some other county in their
senatorial district, provided a worthy and
suitable man is provided,
There is no harm in having a plenty of
candidates in the congressional convention,
and perhapt if each county should instruct
for one of its own citizens the final ronlt
would be better for il. In this way an ur
ray of gim.1 men would be brought before
the convention, u comparison of merits
made and n judicious selection better insured.
rpE CITY NATIONAL BANK,
W. I'. 11AI.LIHAY. l'r.-iHit.
II 1. MALI IHAY. Vi.i i'n-iil.Ll.
WALTKH IIVsl.ol'. ( a-hl r.
". STAATST.SVIi.il. w. . IUI.UI.AV.
HKSKV I.. HAI.U1.AY. n It. . I.MS..IIA.
U. 1J. M Il.llAM ... -1LI IIIN Juno,
II. II. (ANllEl.
Exchange, Coiu and United States Bonds
ikjlx.iit and sold.
Pepo.it recelvi'd tu! a p-neral batikiti' bin-incn.
ALEXANDER COUNTY BANK,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
F. IIRfiSS. President.
I'. NKKK. Viie l'n .id. nt.
II. W EI.I. ( a.hl. r.
T. J. kKKTH. AMtnant Ca-hler.
F. UroM. Cairo: William Khiire. Cairo;
Ti ter Ned, I aim: William W o.l, Cairo;
A. Mianka. Cairo; K I., hilliiiL-slev. St l.o.ils;
E. Under, ( aire; II Hrli.ktnaii. St. Louis;
11. Well. Cairn; J. Y. I Ivintun, Caledonia.
I. EN E HAL liANKlNii Ht MNEsMioNE. Kx
ttiiuvH'U and Imiii-iit. Interest luiJm the
h liiir lii piirtment. ollei tine- mule and ail
tiuliie promptly attrniliil to.
ENTERPRISE SAYINGS BANK,
1'lii.rten-il March uwx
OFFICK IN CITY NATIONAL BANK.
( i i ?-, IlliinMH,
INTl(ETp..lil on p...,i. M.I-, t, 1-t and s,
. toi.. r 1 -i h t r. -t w itli'lr,ii. i-h.eli .1 iai
lie ili.it. : tn il..- rir,. Ij.al nt tin ... n...; I i
Uilli.' Ile lll .i!himl.i..1 iiit--j.- t.
liildreii and luan leil women I.,H) ileposit
tlionej him! Hunt ' i nii draw It.
WALTER IIYJ.op. Tui.am m.it.
INsi iiam i;,
JNM RANl E AGENCY op
Wklls A: Kkkth,
Hi-it ili Aimrica: A:i:'ur,;r;;,::Vo
M illeville : F,rv "'AlLVS'MK'i'i: N-J-'
( '( uniiiprciii I ; A..;,.'r N,:,v
I'lllMll "'" ' I'liiliidelplila; etiili..i.i I., isiu ,
1 11 ""l i As I.. ..HI.H,.'ii.
ItlsKs WHITTKN AT KAMI I! VTKS.
Otll.'O in A li.;ii.il..' ( i.iuity Monk.
s ' ' S.
Kdlt It FAT.
Fot any len'tli of tlll.e. Hie io story tillcl; rt'tlileiice
on Twelll v tlilnl street nml llolhinuk ineuue il'orill
erly iH'. iiple.l l.v I'. Culili I'oiltiihitnu' nltie rooms
H.I.I H cellar. Hill, sliilile. whoiI-kIiciI, e'lf., irll In tlrst
rlas st.Nle and i.rnintfe.l In the mo-i lonveiilent
manner. AI-oala.ee alum. Mom, ulluiileil m No,
HUOIilo .e i'lVl-jr, feet.
FokSai.k.- A li.iL'ir.v, liiinii'ss. ele. t aim. a No. I
Knalif pin no.
For further particular!" In pilro of
A. 1'. hCIIIKlKllKlt. Au'eitl.
No. so Ohio l.eec.
JjADlESllEAD! , ,
J)ocurations for Antiuue Vat
(ery, Cliina, (Mass and other
Ware; (JoM and Siher Tajier,
Tissue and (J lazed Paner, all
Colors; Sheet Wax, Single and
Double Thick, all Colors and
and Shades; .Moulding Tools;
Silver and other Wire; Flow
er Cutters; Anchors, Harps,
Lyres and Crosses; Moss, tine
Colors; Wax Flower Instruc
tion 'Books, etc; Splints, all
lengths, White, Walnut, and
For all these c to Barclays'.
Bald Heads, Attention !
Carboliue at ia relays'.
J'lain and Fancy Stationery;
Paiateries in large Variety,
attractive for their Uoaiitv,
Novelty and Superior Quality;
Mourning Papeteries; Letter,
Xote, Fools and Legal Cap Pa
pers ; Envelopes, Pens, Pencils ;
French, English and Ameri
can Inks; Sealing Wax and
Wafers of the Olden Time;
Chalk Crayons, White and As
sort ed Colors; Kuhher Hands,
etc. If in Want don't lrnvnii
til You have Seen and Priced.
For all thesi- g to Barclays'.
Gray Hairs !
Xow's Vour Chaiicj !
Cakholi.nk at Harclays1.
Luhin's. Atkinson's and all
Imported and American Per
fumes at low Prices. Call anil
For these in Original Pottles ami i'
Hulk, iro to Pan-lavs'.
DaiidniirOiit ! Jleifono !
Cax'boliiK? at 1 5a re lays'.
If you want a little Varnish,
Furniture PolMi, Linseed Oil.
Tui'iM'iitine.White Lead. Paint
or ('(dors of anykind.a White
wash Hrush, Paint or Varnish
Urihh, Stove Placking. Shoe
Pressing, Sewing .Machine Oil,
I- any of nil Hundred other Articles
in Iiaily I'se, iro to I'liiclays' Id-iitr
Stoic, cither on the Levee or on Wali
iitton Avenue, and Oct What You
Want at J'lices to Suit the times.
Carboliue lor tlie Toilet.
Feather Dusters. Ostrich and
In very Larire Variety and at Ilottoiu
l'riees-. Ask and See.at Raicluy.s'.
IJarclays' iw tho l'Jacc.
Buy your Summer Disinfect
ants, Copperas, Carbolic Acid
Powder, Bromo Chlornlum,
Sow Is tlie Time on these Goodu to buy
Cheap at Barclay's.