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THE DAILY CAIRO BULIETIN: SUNDAY MOKMNli, NOVEMBER 3. 1878.
y R. SMITH, M. D.
Ollk'e und Eestitono:
SO. 1 THIRTEENTH STREET, CAIRO, ILL
TR. E. W. WIIITLOCK,
OrrrtE No. 1:16 Commercial Avenue, between
Llguth and Mnth Street
J JR. W. C. JOCELYN,
omcK-Elfhih Street, near Commercial Avenue.
OKFICE Ohio Lcvec, bet. Fourth aud Sixth sts.
JMNEGAR & LANSDEN.
OFFICE No. 113 Commercial Avenue.
St. Louis, Cairo mid Padueah Packet
SrLE.VDIDSID"'lf:EL FfirroiIT AND PAS
JOHN' ERUNER ..... Maeter,
JOHN' LEAJIEN Clerk.
Leaves Cairo every Wednesday at 8 p.m. for Padu
Leaves Cairo every Thursday at S p.m. for St.
For frelpht or passage apply on TIallldey A Phillips'
wbarfbont. or to JAMES BIOGS, Ageut.
50, Ohio Levee.
For Columbus, Hickman and New Madrid
T. T. IIILLMAN, a
JOSEPH AMBROS Master.
LEAVES CAIRO EVERY
TUESDA YMUBSDAY and SATURDAY
For freight or passage- apply on HalHdat 4 Phil
lips' V' haf boat, or to
JAMES BIGGS, Agent.
M Ohio Lerce.
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
LgAVIS LEAVES LEAVES
Foot Fourth at Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld'f.
6 a. m.
10 a. m.
i p. ra.
. 4 .m
10 'jO a. m.
V a. a.
3 p. m.
S p. m.
EfWe art authorized to announce Geo. w; gam
mons as a Candidate for County Commissioner ot
Alexander county at the ensuing November election.
We are authorized to announce Wm. J. SIul
ford as a candidate far County Commissioner of
Alexander county, subject to the decision of the
people at the election In November next.
CWe are authorized o announce the name of
Samuel Brllcy of Hajlewood as a Candidate for
County Commissioner of Alexander county at the
ensuing November election.
CJ"Wc are authorized to announce John Bodges
as a candidate for Shcrlffof Alexander county at the
ensuing November election.
tiT-We are authorized to announce B. C. LOF
LIN as a candidate for Sheriff of Alexander connty,
subject to the decitiuu of the people at the election
In November next,
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Only Morninjr Daily in Southern Illinois.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY AND COUNTY.
SlONAI. OWIE, I
Cairo, 111., Nov 1, -6T6. f
Time. Bur. Tlicr. Hum Wind. Vol. Weather.
6:41a. m 301
2 p.m. SO uO
Maximum Thermometer, Cl'i Minimum Ther,
momeicr, 45 ; Rainfall, 0.00 Inch.
W. B. RAY,
Scrg't Signal Corps, U. S. A.
Judcre Allen at the Atheueum Monday
Mr. Oeo. Coriis and family have return
ed to the city,
v Dr. W. R. Smith, jr., was in the city
Col. John Wood and fumily returned
from Chicago yesterday.
G. F. Meyer and Capt. W. L. Hamlle
ton, of Mound City, were in town veiter
day. Hon. "Win. Hartzell will address the
people at the Atheneum on Monday evening.
Remember that the Bulletin job office
it open and ready to do any all kinds of
Mr. Obcrly will speak at Joncsboro on
Monday evening, and return to Cairo on
Col. S. S. Taylor and family returned
to the city yesterday ufternoon by tho I 111
nois Central railroad.
Capt. W. P. Ilulliduy went up to St.
Johns yesterday on business connected with
his mines at that place.
Hon. Wm. Hartzell was in the city
yesterday. Mr. Hartzell spent about a
week in Pope county canvassing for Judge
The Invitation to Democrats to attend
tho mectitiR at tho court house Saturday
night, was a lapsus scribendl (if we know
what that is) on the part of the editor,
But for that untoward blunder, the Re
publican blovluters of the evening would
havo spoken to a beggarly array of empty
benches. Such is the power of advertising
in the local columns of Thk Bulletin.
Miss Thompson, principal of the Thir
teenth street school, arrived in the city yes
terday, and will be found at her poet to
morrow morning. .
Judge Bird addressed the Republicans
of Carbondale on Friday evening. Of all
the Radical orators in the district, Judge
Bird is the foremost.
One or two civil cases lormed tho 6um
total of the law business transacted in the
police courts yesterday. Criminal business
seems to be effectually "played out.".
Capt. Thomas delivered a speech to a
fair audience at tho court honso last night.
His speech was characteristic bloody
shirt, boy soldier, etc. It didn't hurt.
Religious services will bo held in the
German Lutheran church to-day, at the
usual hour. The Rev. Mr. Duershner will
officiate. Sunday school at the customary
Mrs. Thrupp, who met with such a
painful accident on Friday, is getting along
quite comfortably, though it is yet impossi
ble to determine the full extent of her in
The public schools will open to-mor
row morning when it is to bo hoped there
will be a full attendance. Nearly or all the
teachers have arrived and will be found at
their posts. : .
A "suspicious"' case was reported down
town yesterday. We investigated and found
it to be a case of eggs that had been quar
antined for over a fortnight before reach
in? the city.
Rev. Mr. Whittaker, the new pastor
of the Methodist church, corner of Eighth
and Walnut streets, has arrived, and will
conduct services for the first time this morn
ing and evening.
-There will be service in the Episcopal
church, Fourteenth, between "Walnut street
and Washington avenne, this morning and
evening at the regular hours. Rector Dil
lon Lee will officiate. -
Rev. Mr. George will conduct services
in the Presbyterian church this morning
and evening at the usual hours. The pub
lic are cordially invited to attend. Sunday
school at the usual hour. '
-Young Mahoney and Mehan, who were
smitten with "pernicious fever,?' a few days
ago, were convalescent yesterday, and will,
if they continue to improve, be on the
streets again in a day or two.
Speakers of eminent ability will ad
dress the democracy of Cairo, at the Athe
neum to-morrow night. If you happen to
be a Republican don't be ashamed to attend.
Cairo Democrats are magnanimous.
There will be prayer and social ser
vices in the Christian church, Eighteenth,
between Walnut street and Washington
avenue, this morning at eleven o'clock.
Mission Sunday school at three o'clock p. m.
-Officer Sargeant has been assigned to
duty on the Ohio levee, the object being, in
stationing him there, to prevent the landing
of sick persons from cars or steamboats, or
the ingress of such persons in any other
Attend the Democratic meeting at the
Atheneum Monday night. It is the last
rally of the campaign ; aud every lover of
good government should be there, that he
may intelligently determine how to vote on
-Every station hence to Carbondale con
tributed its quota to the crowd that con
gregated there yesterday to hear Governor
Hendricks. The meeting was, doubtless,
the largest held in the state during the
Democrats, Greenbackers and Repub
licans are alke invited to attend the meeting
at the Atheneum on Monday evening, when
Judge W. J. Allen and Hon. Win. Hartzell
will be the speakers. This will be the last
rally of the campaign. Turn out.
Our old friend John Cain is in the city
on i short visit to his family and friends.
John is now an attache of the Southern Illi
nois penitentiary, and is loud in his praise
of the warden, Mr. Satter, and deputy war
den, Ham Irvin, of that institution,
The friends of Frank Stimson, (who
are numerous among our railroad men) will
learn of the death of bis wife, with feel
ings of genuine regret and sympathy. She
died of dropsy and heart disease, at her
home in Chicago, on Thursday last.
. Tramps are multiplying in tho city,
They are tho peculiar outgrowth of Radical
legislation one of the incubo that the
sixteen years ot Republican rule has fixed
upon a country that ought to be the happi
est and most prosperous one in all Christen
dom. Mr. F. Weber Benton, representing the St.
Louis Magazine, is in the city on business
for the above named publication. The St.
Louis magazine compares favorably with
any of the eastern publications, and ought
to receive i liberal patronage from western
Mr. William J. Milford wishes us to in
tcrposo an emphatic denial to tho report
that he has retired from the contest for
County Commissioner. He is still in the
Cold, he says, and proposes to remain thoro
until the close of the polls on Tuesday
.'Squire Shannessy is rapidly failing.
During the past eight dayi the only suste
nance taken by him was cold tea. He can,
at times, recognize his friends, but the pow
er of speech hat failed hlnV The old man
is very low indeed, and cannot possibly sur
vive but a few days longer. This will be
end news to his friends who are numerous
throughout the entire Southern portion of
.. C .. .".
Another case of sickness ' among the
up-town coopers, developed itself yesterday,
But as it is the opinion of epidemic ex
perts that it is impossible to' contract
the disease while the thermometer' ranges
at present figures, but little alarm is felt
in any quarter.
Nearly all our people who left the city
during the yellow fever excitement have re
turned, and our streets once more present
their old time appearance. . Business, too,
is resuming its wonted way "and merchants
generally anticipate a lively and lucrative
trade during the remainder of the fall and
Frequenters of the Cairo market have
no cause, now, for any hesitation about vis
iting the city. The repeated frosts and
freezes have effectually nipped the germs
of the epidemic in the bud. Our quaran
tine has been raised, refugees have returned,
aud business is rapidly assuming its wonted
aspect of life and activity.
Nick Williams wishes it said, through
The Bulletin, that he is again on hand,
and resumes business this morning. . His
shop, at the corner of Twentieth and Wash
ington, will be found supplied with beef,
pork, veal, sausage and mutton of as choice
a kind as is kept in the city. Nick's shop
is a uecesity in the neighborhood where it
Conjecturing that somebody will find
something in the columns of the Bclletih
to-day, that will serve them as a warrant
for "giving h 11 to Oberly," we feel called
upon to say that Mr. Oberly was in Carbon
dale when the paper went to press, and as
utterly ignorant of the contents of the Bul
letin a3 were "Hole-in-the-Day" or "The-Young-Man-Afraid-of-His-Horses?'
We are much gratified with our re
ception from our patrons. Among the many
hundred who take The Bulletin in the
city, two are afraid to read it before De
cember, two stopped because times are so
hard, and one because we would not send
it until arrears were paid up. To balance
these losses, we have - added eight new
names to our list, with prospects of many
more. .. 1
-The Jonesboro Gazette says that "John
Q. Harman, the Democratic nominee for
Appellate Clerk, formerly resided in Jones
boro, and is well and favorably known to
the democracy of old Union. John has no
superior in a clerical capacity, and will be
elected in this Grand Division by a large
majority, on next Tuesday." The citixens
or Cairo, among whom Mr. Harman has re
sided for more than a quarter of a century,
will endorsu all that the Gazette has said
and more. As a circuit clerk, Mr. Harman
had uo superior in Illinois, and he will be
no less efficient in the responsible position
to which his fellow-citizens intend, . on
Tuesday next, to elect him.
NOT WHOLLY IMPERSONAL. '.
BOMETHINO 09 THE LATE PESTILENCE 450
THE BULLETIN'S 8HABK CI IT.
When men are moved by a panic they
are, in many particulars, not unlike a mob.
moved by anger or resentiment. ' Their dis
cretion yields to impulse, and they do and
say things which, in their cooler moments,,
invite the reproof of their own consciences.
Acting under such a spell not a few of the
good people of Cairo have heaped upon the
Bclletin building and its owner a. storm
of reproaches and anathemas, which to a
timid man like him of the Bulletin, were
as appalling as they were plentiful.
Mr. Nally sickened and died in his room
in The Bulletin office. Young Mulkey,
young Crofton and young Sullivan, all of
The Bulletin typographical force, like
wise sickened, and died under the care of
friends and relatives, elsewhere. These
results, following in quick succession, cre
ated much alarm throughout the entire
city. The proprietor of Th BULLk
tin and the surviving attaches of the
office, left the city, and then it was that
busy tongues commenced their ven
omous wagging: "Nally, et als. had
contracted their sickness from local causes;
the Bulletin building was a breeder of
pestilence, and a giver out of dread miasma
that stole abroad by night or in broad day
light to destroy, to kill and terrify. It's
cellar was a cess-pool a reeking reservoir
of unapproachable Hastiness," and, oh,
horror! "the proprietor of the Bulletin
precipitously fled the city, leaving the doad
body of poor Nally, where the breath had
left it, to undergo, there, the sickening pro
cess of decomposition." Furthermore, and
equally shocking, "the cistern water used
by the family and the other inmates of the
building was as deadly a liquid as hydro
cyanic acid, or the sap of the deadly upas
tree." These and other unfriendly and
damaging fabrications were passed from
tongue to car, until worn threadbare by
constant repetition. Some of them, and
they of tho most damaging and exaspera
ting, found their way into the papers, .
We have charity enough to believe that
nine out of every ten of our citizens who
repeated these slanderous falsehoods did
not do so with any design to injure us in either
our reputation or business; but as everybody
may not understand the animus of those
who so industriously circulated them, it be
comes a duty we owe to ourselves, ti give
ttio tacts as we know them to exist.
At a time when it wu held and believed
that yellow fever 'pestilence could not as
sume an epidemic form here, a sick printer,
direct from Memphis, reac'acd Tim Bul
letin office. At tho cxpenso of tho typos
he was placed in the hospital, and in tho
very room with the sick deck-had that had
arrived here on the ill-futed steamer porter..
In a few days the fugitive printer became
convalescent, and Mr. Nally placed him at
a caso in the office. This printer, it Ls now
well known, was recking with the germs of
the yellow fever. Mr. Nally. as editor and
foreman, was thrown in frequent contact
with him, and soon sickened. Mulkey,
Sullivan and Crofton worked by his side and
were almost constantly in his company.
They too sickened, aud all of them died.
The other attaches of tho office, were not
thrown into his company, and escaped. To
the presence of this man, then, and to no
other cause, may be ascribed tho sickness
and death that becamo the fearful portion
of the Bclletin. To those who are malig
nant enough to hint or believe that Mr.
Nally was reckless of any consequences
that might ensuo from the intoduction of
the refugee into tho office, wo have no
answer to bestow in words.
Mr. Nally died under the watchful and
tender care of a mother; and at very fre
quent intervals during his sicknen aud
even up. to the hour of his death, the pro
prietor of the Bulletin was at his bidsidd.
The body was decently prepared fur sepul
ture, and on the forenoon ot tho day follow
ing death, it was conveyed to the cemetery
of the Lotus and buried.
In answer to the noxious cellar story, we
have to say that the Bulletin building lias
no cellar. The health officer who felt
called upon to explore the region
under the first floor, declares to
day that all the actual "filth" found
there might have been eaten by the dainti
est stomached epicure without creating even
a twitch of miscaii. In verification of this
statement that there was nothing found
there that could, under any conditions, have
occasioned sickness we refer with confi
dence to health officer Sumerwell.
The cistern water used by The Bulletin
office employes, and to which such fearful
results have been partially ascribed, U as
pure as any water distilled from the clouds
of heaven. Late as the month of June the
cistern was emptied, cleaned and repaired,
and no other water but the water of this
cistern was used for either drinking or
cooking purposes, by any one connected
with the building. Moved by an unfriend
ly spirit, some one secured a sample of water
contained in another cistern and used solely
for laundry pu poses, and sent it to Chicago
to undergo analysis. Singularly enough
the result of the analysis of the sample
(which may or may not have been impure) J
was never made Dublic. i
This is the whole story; and in dismiss
ing the subject we cannot refrain from re
buking that spirit in the Bulletin neigh
bors, which, overlooking tho palpable and
undeniable cause of the sickness and death
that visited the office, sought for causes for
which the proprietor of the Bulletin might
be held personally blameable. It was an
unfriendly, not to say mean spirit, that
prompted such unfair dealing, and we are,
for the sake of our kind, glad to say that
the number who harbored it were as small
in numbers as they are recognizably email
in soul and charity.
The Bulletis's shate in the suffering of
the city, formed a load of themselves quite
heavy enough for any single pair of shoul
ders to carry. It is, therefore, but a reason
able impulse of humau nature in us, to
strive to throw off the additional weight
that malignant hearts and thoughtless
tongues sought to impose upon us.
THE DEMOCRATIC IIALLY LA6T NIGnT AT THE
ASTHENEU.M ABLE AND PATRIOTIC
SPEECHES BY HON. It. T. LIN" EG A II AND T.
The Democratic rally at the Atheneum
last night was a perfect success, both in
point of numbers in attendance and the
speeches made. Although the notice of the
meeting was short the attendance was largn
and the house was fairly filled with an en
Hon. Thos. Wilson, chairman of the
county Democratic central committee,
presided, and read a letter from
the Hon. S. S. Marshall, stating his inabili
ty to be present, but giving words of cheer
and hope for the success of Deinocrutic
principles in this part of the state. At tho
conclusion of the reading of Judge Mar
shall's letter, Hon. D. T. Lincgar wus called
to tho stand. Mr.. Lincgar opened his
speech by Baying that never in his ex
perience had he known a time when the
people were so anxious and willing to hear
the questions of the day argued in a fair
manner, than in the present campaign. This
he regarded as a good forerunner of a bet
ter era in tho politics of tho country,
He then proceeded to discuQS the finan
cial question, and for nearly two hours h
held tho large audience attentive listeners.
It is impossible for us to-night to give any
thing like a full report of tho speech, and
we will only say that it was a masterly ef
fort, and tho speaker was frequently
applauded. Hon. T. W. Ilalliday,
Democratic candidate for representative,
mado a short address, defining his position
on questions more of state and local impor
tance than with reference to national poli
tics. Mr. Halliday's remarks wcro to tho
point full of the meat of common sense
and approved by his hearers. The meeting
adjourned at a late hour.
TO THE RESCUE.
DAMAOINO FALSEHOODS C0NTUADICTED.
One Mr. 0. L. Edholni having furnished
to the Omaha Herald certain items con
cerning the yellow fever in Cairo that were
damaging uliko to the city and to tho office
und proprietor of this paper, cur fellow
citizen, Mr. J. W. Hill, very kindly prepar
ed and caused the publication of an clabo
rate contradiction, from which we make the
following extracts. Mr. II. says:
"Knowing the facts lu tho matter, I do not hesi
tate, to stamp It an a lie. Ileforo Mr. Nal'y's death
we had one or two deaths In the hoepllnl and one on
I'oplur struct, supposed to bo yellow fever, but nei
ther tlio-io at the hospital or the one on Poplar
street wt-ro citizens of Cairo, but caino hero from
Infected districts below Culro. This was well
known to the citizens, severul days before Mr. Nally
was stricken down. Mr. Oberly's futhor, a man of
71 years of ago, was suddenly taken 111 and died.
Ill physlclins pronounced his disease to be conges
tion of tho luugn, and his funeral was made, a public
one, uo J was lurgoly attended by tho clilzcns of
talro. Shortly after his father's death Mr. Obcrly
left the city with his family, baton hearing of Mr.
Nully's sickneus be returned to his bedside and re
uialncd with him, giving his beloved friend every
attention until ho died. Mr. Nully died at
hulfpat one o'clock on Thursday, tho 14th day of
September, A. D., 18TB. and the following morning
at a quarter past five his body was properly burled.
Mr. Mulkey, one of the printers, died at Mr. James
Hauler's In this cliy. Mr, Crofton died at the hos
pital, aud Mr. Sullivan, pressman, died at Mound
City, III. I cannot say bow much was paid for the
burial of Mr. Nally; 'tis not the cuUlile world's
business, Wheu it was reported that Nally bad
died In the Bulletin office of yellow fever, excite
ment ran high In the city, and maty ol our citizens
flocked to tho outgoing tralua and took their de
parture. Among the people who took their flight
was Mr. John II. Oberly, but be did nt lock the
dead body of frlcud Nally lu the Bclletin office,
there to remain two days In a decomposed condi
tion. Mr. Oberly did all he could for Mr. Nally, and
had ho remained In Cairo, he could not bave done
more than was douc. Iu my opinion Mr, Oberly's
conduct was Just k hat It ought to have been."
Foil a good shave for ten cents, a good
hair cut for twenty-five cents, go to Henry
Schick's barber shop, No. 142 Commercial
Iu Patterson, the other day, two youthful
burglars were arrested for the fourth time,
and ent to the House of Refuge. Their
a;cG were five and six.
Tue parents and guardians of school
children should bear in mind that A. W.
Pyatt & Co. keep every description of school
looks used in the public schools in Cairo,
and offer them at prices that should have a
controlling influence with economical buy
ers. DEMOCRATIC RALLY.
LLEN AND HARTZELL
Monday Night, Nov. 4, 1878.
HON. W. J. AILEX,
Democratic Candidate for Con
HON. W!L HARTZELL,
Will address the people of
Cairo on the political
Men of all parties are cordially and res
pectfully invited to be present and hear tho
speeches on this occasion. This is the last
call! Omeout, everybody!
T70UNDRY, MACHINE SHOP AND
1 STEAM FORGE.
Yulcax Irox Works
93 OHIO LEVEE, CAIRO, ILLS.
John T. Rennie,
HAVING established his works at the above men
tloned place Is better prepared than ever for
manufacturing Steam Engines and Mill Machiuery.
Having a Steam Hammer and ample Tools, the
manufacture of all kinds of Machinery, Kallroad,
Steamboat and Bridge Porglngs made a specialty.
Especial attention given to repairs of Engines and
Brass Castings of alt kinds made to order.
Plpefltllug In all lu branches.
ONSUMPTION CAN BE CURED.
For proof of the fact see my clrcnlar, which will
bs sent free to anv address. OSCAK 0. MOSES, IS
Cortlsndt street, New York.
MURRAY and LAN
ttf A u
if '.sOTlil f The choicest, most
P ft WU .loVaWrrirSVn
l the bandkerchler at the
iTOWTliMtr-tTpr delightful and healthful
i ths sick room, rellovee
wcakunoss, fatigue, prostrtlon, nervousnes and
headacho. Look oat for eonterfalte. Always aska
for Florida W ator, prsparsd by the sole proprietors,
Messrs. Leuman A Kemp, New York.
For sale by psrfumere, druggists and fancy foods
PIANO K ORGAN
i'M. Elegant Upright Pianos, cost two, only IU.
New style Upright Pianos f 113 fio, Organs, titt. Or
gsns la stop. 87)1 W. Church Organs, IB stops, cost
Jaw, ouly U5. Elegant I'l'S Mirror Top Organs,
only I10A. Tremendous sacrifice to close out pres
ent stock, New iteam factory soon to be erected.
Newspaper with much Information about ths cost of
Pianos and Organs Sent Free. Please address
Dajul F. Burrr, Washington, . J.
iw). ouriro urnno square rianos, ensi li.iui, ouiy
Sign of the Buffalo Ilend
No 80. Ohio t
KOEIILEB BEOS., Proprietors,
JOE AI'J'ELL,, Agent.
A full and complete supply of the best of all
IKY GOODS, I.TC.
The largest wholesale and retail Dry
Goods and Clothing House in this City;
are recci'vlmr new Goods daily and art
offering great bargains in the most hand
some lines of CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
and 3IATTIXGS ; Silks, Cashmeres, Eou
rettcs, and a great many other new
styles of Press Goods, Fans, Etc.; In
fact in every department of their busi
ness, they cordially invite the public
to call and sec their 6tock.
Obtained for new Inventions, or for Improvements
on old ones; for medical or other compounds, trade
marks and labels. Caveats. A-linimcnt. Inter
ferences, Appeals. Suits fur Infringements, and
all cs.es arising under the I'Rttnt Laws, prompt
ly attended to. Inventions that, have ba
tiV T P'PTP 1 1 by the Patent Odice msy still,
HIjJ-ij1.Xj U u most cse, betiatenled by
us. Being opposite the I'. 8. Patent Lesrtment,
and engaged In Patent butmei exclusively, we can
make closer searches, and secure Patents more
promptly, and with broader ciaitus, than those who
are remote from Washington.
m FYTfilfSi e,1l ul m(c, or sketch of
A-iAi lVJAOyour device; we make ex
aminations and advise as to patentability, free of
ebarge. All correspondence strictly confidential.
Prices low, and no tnarpe unless Patent Is secured.
We refer In Wablngton, to Uon. Postmaster
Oeneral I. M. Key, Kev. I'. V. Power, The Herman
American NatioLsl Tank, to tfl'.rials lu the U. S.
Patent Office, and to .-'raion and Representatives
In Congress; and especially to our clients lu every
btate la the L'nion and in Canada. Address
C. A. SNOW & CO..
Opposite Patent Office Wanhlnston, 0. C.
The Cairo Box and Basket Co.
Floorin, Siding. Lath, Etc
At the very lowct rates
Having; a Heavy Stock of Lo?s on Hand,
Wc arc prepared to
SAW OUT SPECIAL ORDER
On the sh'irtcma once.
A SPECIALTY made of STEAMBOAT LUMBER.
Cracker, Candy, i'arking lioxus, SUtves, Headings
HOLMAN'S LIVER YAW.
Ohio Levee and
V', .' ;
US 5 G5 Q