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THE DAILY BULLETIN
Only Morniiur Daily in Southern Illinois
CNTIH8U AT TUB VtmT OKKICH IN CAIRO, IL
' LIKOIS, AS 8KCOND-CLA88 UaTTKH.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALKXANDKB COUNTY
XQrncat It. Thiwleolce, Citr Kditor
Cairo, 111.. Jolyl, is3.
Ti. . Bar. Tber. Hum. Wind. Vel WealUer.
4 .B n w W S 7
T OT.H7 75 (W 8 I"
M " 2fl.7 78 . Ti W 84
p. m., !!.7 .) H7 SW" It
Maximum Taniparatnre. ss a ; Minimum Tom
peratnro. 6 Kainfall l.fltt Inch.
Hiver 45 feet 10 inches. FallU font 4 InnbM.
W. II. HAY,
Sere't Signal Corva, C. S. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITE3IS.
MoUcm lu this column, five cent per liuo, each
Throe cows with young calves, at G. M.
Alden's commission house, No. 78 Ohio
PICNIC ON SUNDAY NEXT.
, - The Comiquo band will give a picnic at
' Cunningham's grove on Sunday, the 4th of
July. Harry Walker is manager, and will
aee to it that good order and general good
feeling prevails. The price is as usual, 23
cents for the round trip, and trains will run
between here and the grounds almost con
tinuously, leaving Cairo at 9:00 and 10:!!0
a. m., 1 :30, 2 :30, 3 :30, 7 :00, 8 :00 and 9 :00
p. m. ; and leaving grounds for Cairo at
5:45 p. m., 12 midnight and 1 :00 a. m. on
the 5th. Train will leave Mound City at
2:00 p. ra., returning at 11:30 p.m. A
large dancing floor has been erected at
great expense to the managers. It is
smooth, and large enough to accommodate
ll who wish to dance. A barge will be
anchored in the Ohio river, opposite the
grounds, from which a grand display of
fireworks will bo made. Refreshments
aad other means ot enjoyment will be am
ple. Don'tf forget the time. July 4th,
5 EXCURSION TO ST. LOUIS.
One of the chief attractions of the
Fourth of July to our people will be the
excursion on the narrow gauge. It is got
ten up by a number of our citizens who de
sire to give those who wihIi to celebrate
that day elsewhere, an opportunity to do so
ia the most satisfactory manner to them
selves. .The fare for the round trip being
only three dollars everylwdy can afford to
SO and avail themselves of the rare oppor
tunity to see some of the grandest sights in
the United States. Outside ot the
races, the grand display of fire
works and the numerous other at
tractions which St. Louis will hold out to
visitors, will be a sham battle, in which
persons only thoroughly acquainted with
the art of military tactics will take part.
This alone will be a sight worth the price
of the trip. The excursion is under the
management of Messrs. Phil. Saup, Chas.
Pink, Ed. Pink and Chas. Edicker, all per
tons upon whose management may be re
lied; and those who go will rind they have
entrusted themselves in safo hands. Re
turning trains will leave St. Louis on the
morning ot the Cth, arriving here at five
The dwelling containing C rooms, lately
occupied by John D. Mackie, and located
on Seventh street. It is in good repair,
and the location is pleasant, being entirely
free from dust. Apply to
At Green, Wood & Bennett's office.
LEMONS! LEMONS ! LEMONS!
' Receiving on consignment a choice selec
ted stock of Catania, Messina and Palermo
lemons, all fresh and direct from cargo of
ateamer Hansavalia, at New York, I offer
them to the city and country trade, dupli
cating St. Louis, Cincinnati or New Or
leans invoices for the month of June or
July. S. E. Wilson-,
No. 83 Ohio Levee.
To my old customors and as many new
ones who read this, greeting: I am pre
pared to deliver in any part of the city ice
of best quality and at the lowest possible
price. I respectfully solicit your patron
age and guarantee satisfaction. Ice box on
Eighth street, next to Bristol's, open at all
hours, day or night. Orders filled either
from wagon or at the ice box.
ICE! ICE! PURE LAKE ICE !
T. M.' Ward has entered the field again,
this season, with his ice wagons, and is
prepared, as formerly, to furnish pure
like ice, in auy part of the city, every day;
ia any quantity desired. The fact that he
give the business his personal super
vision, furnishes a guarantee that his pat
Tons will be promptly, faithfully and satis
Stock and variety of boots and
riwes at C. Koch'R, Commercial avenue
hoo store, between Fifth and Sixth streets.
We have just received and now on hand the
largest stock of the best St. Louis and Cin
cinnati custom made goods ever brought to
this city, all styles and sizes in men, wo-
men and children's shoes. Having recently
refitted and enlarged our store more con
veniently we now curry the largest stock of
., nana maae worn in the city at tho lowest
possible prices. Our motto is hive sales
mad small profits. Also always on hand a
complete stock ot leather and findings at
tue lowest prices, tali around when in
eedof any goods in our line for bargains
Tho undersigned will, on and after
4 May 1st, le prepared to turuish our citi
ten a first rate quality of Ice cream,
: equal in every way to that furnished in
Chicago, made fresh dally, and furnished
i U freezer, from one gallon upwards; duliv.
eced to any part of the city. This cream is
oiada by an experienced artist and cannot
tall to give satisfaction on trial, Orders
left at Ice house, corner Eighth and Levee,
wul receive prompt attention. W ill be fur
iflhed at $1.23 per gallon in quantities from
m gallon upwards. Kodekt IUwktt,
No IIoxr-nAL hkeded-a-No nalatiaMios-
pital needed for Hop Bitters patient, nor
large-salaried tAnUi puffrrt to tolf what
Hop Bitters W(li, ct cure, as they tell
their own story by)heir certain and abso
lute cures at horao.f-New York Independ
THE ELECTRO-VAPOR BATHS.
Are you or aay of your friends suffering
trom nervous debility, neuralgia, rneuuw
tism, dyspepsia, constipation, disease of t."io
liver or kidneys, female weaknesses, chills
an l lever, scrofula, or any diseases ot tue
skin, mercurial, lead ol whisky poisoning,
or any disease, either acute or chronic,
which vou have disnairel ot ever curing by
the use of drugs? Do not think there is no
relief for you until you have tried the
Electro-Vapor baths, and you will be as
tonished and entitled at the result you
will so speedily obtain at such a trifling
cost. These batlii have been tried ana are
endorsed bv manv ot our most prominent
citizens. They are the universal lavonte oi
the ladies. Thev clear the complexion ana
give a buoyancy and elasticity to the step,
which nothing else will impart. Adminis
tered daily at the office of Dr. Marean, No.
140 Commercial avenue, between Eighth
and Ninth street, over Black's shoe store.
lady always in attandance to receive
HIBERNIAN RACES, JULY FIFTH.
All entries to 1;e made by Saturday, July
3d, fl p. m at Comings' book store, corner
Commercial and Eighth street.
C. V. Mason', secretary.
NrxE pound packages choice dairy but
ter, put up expressly for family use, for
sale by G. M. Ai.des,
73 UlllO L9VCC.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In taea column, ten cents par line.
-Black has a corner on slippers.
-Dr. Wardner was in the city yesterday.
-Col. Dan Rice is an enthusiastic nan-
-Mr. W. O. Edson, now of St. Louis,
was in the city yesterday.
-Our census enumerators earn, on an
average, four dollars per day.
-It has become uufashioaablo to be a
Garfield man in Cairo. So mote it be
The late heavy rain has brought sor
row to the souls of our water cart drivers.
G. M. Alden talks to the people
through our special column this morning.
-Mr. Marsh Warren wa3 circulating
around among his Cairo friends yesterday.
-Picnics and barbecues promise to be
numerous in the country tor the next few
Halliday Bros.' Egyptian mills which,
were damaged by fire, are again in full
-For Rest. A good dwelling house,
situated- on Seventh street. For further
particulars apply to O. IIattiiorn.
Tho Woman's Christian Temperance
Unon met at Temperance hall yesterday
evening. The business was brief and in
teresting. Mr. Os. Greenlee was ii the city yester
day and subscribed for Tue Bum.etis. Mr.
G. is a prosperous and well-to-do farmer ot
Invitations are out for a private dance
to take place at Turner hall. The getters
up of the dance are a number of our best
We regret to hear that the children of
our , sheriff were a day or two ago taken
with the measles.
Mr. A. II. Irvin expects to leave the
city for the country this morning. He will
be absent several days.
-Mr. Angus Leek contemplates taking a
trip through the county and will probably
leave the city tor that purpose to-day.
Several woman were yesterday tried
by Squire Comings for offenses of no great
public importance aud were each fined five
dollars and costs.
JiinSuininerwell has been suggested
for the position of postmaster to enter
upon the active discharge of the duties of
the oflice after November.
The addition to Messrs. Green, Woo 1
& Bennett's mill is being erected in a sub
stantial and rapid manner. The first story
ias alraady been completed.
The Gus Fowler came in at a later hour
than usual last night. She had on board a
largo quantity of wheat and the loadiug of
this caused the delav.
-Tho Republicans of Cairo had better
postpone their ratification until after the
election and then join with the Democrats
in their jollification meeting. '
The Upper Mississippi is on a boom
and has done not a little damage to prop
erty, but the oldest river men here enter
tain no fear that Cairo people will bo en
dangered by it.
By posters, the Illinois Central rail
road announces that round trip excursion
tickets good for threo days, will be sold to
any station on its road on the Fourth at one
and ono third rate.
Our sheriff, Mr. Jack Hodges, has
been out in the country since Sunday. He
yesterday enjoyed himself at the barbecue
given at Goose Island, and will probably
return to-day or to-morrow.
The Gus Fowler makes the trip from
this city to, Paducah in five hours. Her
owners aud officers are well pleased with
her and her running,' and she has already
coiuo fully up to all they have expected of
The ball to be given it Hartman's
hall on the evening of theOch in.it. will be
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN;
ths attraction for our people. It will be a
strict! v first-class affair. There will boon
hand the best ot music and eatables and
ice cream to match.
Gen, Wiltz, who U at Denver Colora
do, has been heard from with regard to the
Cincinnati nominees. He Is very enthusias
tic over the ticket, and has no doubt that
the Democratic party will be victorious, in
Circuit court convenes on the second
Monday in this month. Quite a large
number of cases will be tried at this term
of court, some of which will be of more
than usual interest, and among them will
be the Whitcamp case.
"He is nothing but a soldier," say the
Republican organs of Hancock. Then
Grant is "nothing but a soldier." Wonder
how tho Empeior likes it. "Nothing but
a soldier'1 is rough on the army the late
idol ot the Republican party.
The Philadelphia Press says the hang
ing ot Mrs. Surratt "must be discussed."
We hope the Press will discuss that Repub
lican murder and show the country how a
Republican administration, to gratify its
thirst for blood, hung an innocent woman.
We publish, with pleasure, a crad from
Mrs. James Kynaston this morning, in
which she corrects the statement in yester
day's issue reflecting upon her husband's
honesty. Our other statements concerning
his departure are not deniod an 1 generally
accepted as true.
The Republican organs are painfully
negligent cf Garfield. They are giving
forth aymptoms of a resort to the old
bloody shirt, forgetting Garfield's former
injunction that the waving of that garment
will leave a candidate without a party to
We are requested by a member of the
Hibernian fire company, to state that the
race track in St. Mary's park, is in as good
condition as it can be in this kind of
weather, and that it will be as good as any
in the country when tho time tor its use is
Grand barbecue at Hodges' Park, Sat
urday, July 3d, will be given by B. F. Wil
burn. Mr. W. lias secured special rates on
the regular trains for all who wish to at
tend. Train leaves St. Charles hotel at
half-past nine a. m. and returns at six p.
m. Fare for round trip 43 cents.
Ex-Mayor Winter, although leaning
toward the Greenback party in his political
views, proposes to vote the largest Han
cock ticket to be found in the country and
Mr. F. Vincent who was foimerally associ
ated with the Green backers, ditto. In fact
they'll all do it.
A petition to the state assembly, ask
ing that body to submit to the people the
question whether or not the women ot the
state should be allowed to vote at all school
elections, was yesterday circulated among
our people of both sexes by several ladies,
and received numerous signatures.
Messrs. Yost and Hanny are still at
work taking the census in the Second aud
Fourth wards, and are apparently deter
mined to do their work in such a manner
as will leave no room for complaint. Mr.
Gillam is the only enumerator who has fin
ished his work, he having the smallest por
tion of ground to go over.
Among the most prominent Republi
cans in Illinois ia 1800 were Abraham Lin
coln, John M. Palmer, Lyman Trumbull,
David Davis and O. H. Browning. Lin
coln is dead, and Palmer. Davis. Trumbull
and Browing are now acting with tho Dem
ocratic party. This being the case, it is
not improbable that, had Lincoln lived, he
would to-day have been a Democrat.
Squire Osbora, who has been more or
less under the weather for several months,
is gradually recovering. He is an old gen
tleman, sixty -one years of age, and on that
account his recovery is very gradual, but,
under the wholesome influence of the Dem
ocratic ticket he expects to be entirely re
stored to health by the second of Novem
ber, when he will vote the Democratic tick
et straight and without a scratch.
That old aud astute politician, Thur
low Weed, on being asked his opinion of
the Cincinnati nominees, said: "I am un
fortunately compelled, if I say anything,
to say that the Democrats have stopped
blundering, and have made a strong tick
et." Whcu so eminent a Republican as
Mr. Weed acknowledges the strength of
the ticket, it must be accepted as strong
testimony on that point.
An amiable black couple, who reside
on Twentieth street.was yesterday arrested
for fighting, by Officer VV'ims aud tried be
fore Squire Osborn. They were named re
spectively Ishuin Nclsou aud Catherine
Thompson. It appeared from the evidence
that .Mr. Nelson had unmercifully beaten
his spouoe and had then served her little
so.i likewise. The squiro.inviewofthe.se
facts, fined the offender five dollars and
costs which he paid.
Col. John W. Forney, who worked so
unceasingly for the nomination of Grant at
Chicago, has not said that he would sup
port Gen. Hancock, but his telegram to the
general, congratulating him en his nomina
tion, looks very uuicli as if he intended to
do so. In his telegram he said, "I congrat
ulate you on your nomination for presideut,
aud predict your election aud complete res
toration ot peace to all sections."
Garfield Is in a dilemma. If he pushes
his military record to the fiout he is con
fronted by the fact that ho left the army iu
tho midst of the war, and for no uthor rea
FRIDAY MORNING, J JLY
son than to accept a flno civil office, whero
thero was neither danger nor hardship, If
he banks on his civil career lie is met by
the Credit Mobilier frauds and tho De Gol
yer pavement job. The only thing left
him to run on is his career as a mula-driver
on a canal. His rcoord in that capacity
seems to have been unexceptionable.
The Argus of yesterday charges us
with being "premature in our announce
ment that there had been aa addition to
Al. Antrim's family." If we were, it only
proves that anything Tns Bl-lletik says
is bound to come to pass, whether it be the
arrival of a future Democratic voter, or tho
departure of Republics misrule. Hence
the aforesaid arrival did take place at six
o'clock yesterday evening. It was a ten
and a quarter pound chunk of masculine
We mentioned not many days ago that
Capt. Keizer contemplated purchasing a
boat to make regultf trips between Green
field's landing and the Illinois shore. We
were correct in tlis announcement. Tho
captain contemplated the very thing we
said, but found, after having ulado all
other arrangements, that the boat he hail in
his mind's eyo was mortgaged aud that he
could not obtain her on that account. It
is now almost certain, however, that 3lessrs.
Pyatt and Davidson will establish a ferry
in the same trade.
The Comiquc band's picnic,to be given
at Cunningham's grove tho Fourth of July,
seems to be destined to attract one of the
largest crowds of the day. The reputation
of the manager for making such occasions
pleasant one to all who attend, is quite en
viable. The attractions of that day will
be dancing, fishing, rowing, rusticating and
a grand display of fireworks on the Ohio
river. The band has labored hard and gone
to much expense to complete all the ar
rangements and will, with the assistance of
Harry Walker, who superintends the affair,
give everybody a chance to spend a day ap
propriately and pleasantly.
The Hibernian fire company which
held a meeting last night agreed upon the
following lino of march for its fifth of
July procession: TI13 procession will start
from the engine house and move down
Washington avenue to Eighth street, down
Eighth street to Commercial avenue, down
Commercial avenue to Fourth street, up
Fourth street to Ohio levee, up Ohio levee
to Eighth street, down Eighth street to
Commercial avenue, up Commercial avenue
to Twentieth street, out Twentieth street to
Washington avenue, and down Washing
ton avenue to company's engine house.
We have in our mind's eye a gentle
man of many virtues one who has not
spent all his life in letting down empty
buckets into an empty well, and is fritter
ing away his age in trying to draw them up
again but agontleman rich in sense and
cents and an excellent judge of a good
gla3 of beer and a good newspaper. To
him we t!p,oiir hat tor an unusual cotnpll
ruent and, Although he is a stalwart Repub
lican, we pray that so great a sin may bo
overlooked on judgment day and he be
permitted to enjoy with us, the eternal
blessings which will be reaped in the blue
beyond by all Jacksonian Democrats.
In another place we publish a notice of
the president and secretary of the "Young
Roosters," calling a meeting of that organi
zation at the hall, on the levee, this
evening, and inviting all others, who may
wish to take a part in the campaign, to be
present. We would urge our young voters
to use the opportunity thus offered to as
sist in making things hot for the Rads,
aud at the same time improving themselves.
Thorough organization is what gave to the
Republican party its past solidity, and it is
only through an equal organization on our
part that we can successfully cope
with them in this state. Let tho attend
ance be large.
A few days ago a colored man arrived
ia this city fntn Pulaski county in search
of his wife, who he said had robbed him
of all his earthly possessions, and theu,
without cause or provocation had absented
herself. After a few days search, he found
her in a small dwelling this side of the
colored public school, but could not pre
vail upon her to return to his house and
home. Naturally enough ho became des
pondent, purchased a pistol and commenced
drinking bad whisky, and for exercising
these privileges of an American citizen, he
was arrested and brought before 'Squire
Comings far trial. The 'Squire bowed
at the offender, ami smiled upon him, but
fined him fifty dollars and costs for carry
ing concealed weapons.
Mr. Balfry, the Thirteenth street
school teacher, was yesterday arrested upon
a warrant sworn out by Mr. August Para
for, setting forth that the said Balfry had
maliciously and excessively chastised one
of his scholars and the son of the said Par
afor. The trial came up before Justice
Olmsted. City Attorney Hendricks ap
peared for tho prosecution and States At
torney Mutkey for the defense. The boy
who is about seven years old, and his
mother, were in attendance, and the marks
upon the person of the boy were
exhibited. It came out during tho trial
that the boy had been guilty of some
slight infraction of the rules of the school
and that thereloro Mr. Balfry had inflicted,
what he believed to bo proper punishment.
But It was evident that the castigation had
been too severe and the Judge fined the
teacher ten dollars and costs. We do not
buliu"e that corporal punishment In schools
I is at all advisable or even admissablc. Wo
' AWAY8 IIST THE LEAP 1
THE PALACE CLOTHING HOUSE.
Have on hand 'ami are now offering for sale
the finest stock of
To bo found in tho Citv.
Their .Assortment of
Alpaca and Mohair Coats !
Is the largest and most complete stock ever brought
We have a full line of all styles and qualities
of WHITE VESTS. Call and see them and learn prices.
!N"o. 108 Commercial A-vcnuc ISTo. 10 8
believe that when a good teacher can not
gain and hold the respect of his or her
scholars, expulsion should be resorted to
and therefore think tho tine just.
It is becoming quite fashionable, of
late, in northern cities, for saloons to keep
buttermilk for sale. This is n excellent
idea, and since our people are more or less in
terested in temperance, The Bcm.etix feels
it its duty to mention the fact. Buttermilk is
not an intoxicating beverage, unless it be
taken in excessively large quantities say
three or four gallons at a time. Butter
milk is a liquid blessing to mankind.
Without it there could be no butter none
of the genuine article at least. It is cool
ing to the body and '.'.'mper. It is one of
the mst innocent drinks imaginable. We
search the criminal records of the
country in vain to find an
instance where a murder was committed
under the inspiration of buttermilk. It
is not that kind of a tluid. The cow that
gives the buttermilk some cows do give
buttermilk and the saloon keeper who
sells buttermilk, are both public benefactors.
How would it do for somebody to run a
saloon in Cairo with nothing more power
ful or dangerous to sell than buttermilk i
We would like to see the experiment tried,
and call upon John Clancy Dick Fitzgerald,
Chas. Pfifferling, Mike O'D.mnell, John
Sackbergcr, Geo. Kleb, Nick Prouty, or
any othtr man to set the ball rolling, and
becomo vendors of this delicious delicious
ne:3, and we will give them our hearty
support and patronage.
There is quite a strong feeling among
a number of our citizens in favor of Cap
tain W. M. Williams as a candidate for the
legislature, and we have betn urged by
prominent gentlemen to call attention to
him through these columns, and do so with
pleasure. So far as we know, none of the
other gentlemen named for the position
have as yet signified their willingness to
accept the nomination, in case it should be
tendered them, and hence we feel entirely
justified ia submitting the Captain's name
for the consideration of the delegates and the
people. As nearly everybody in this city
and county, knows, Captain Williams is a
gentleman whose opinions upon the vital
questions of the day harmonize with the de
mands of the people's interests. He is a
good speaker and can hold his own with
anybody in a discussion. He is full of ac
tivity and feels a big interest in the welfare
of this portion of the state. He has, in
fact, all the necessary qualifications for a
good legislator, But these do not overshadow
his eminent fitness as an instrument of
Democratic success. He, has many friends
in Jackson and Union counties, and could,
by his unaffected and generally agreeable
manners, make friends of all he meets.
He has the same winning countenance, the
same word of cheer and the same hearty
shake for everybody, and hence he would
wield an influence over the voters of the
district which would be almost irresistable.
We regard him as one of the strongest
men that could be placed in the field, and
would be pleased to see his boom grow.
CAIRO AND PADUCAH ROAD.
TO HE l'UT UXDKR CONST1U.CTION AT ONCE.
The first dirt road that was ever built in
Ballard county, Ky., was what is known
now as the "old Cairo and Paducah road,"
starting at a point opposite Cairo, whero
the old warehouse now stands, and run
ning in a direct line to the base of the
burned lulls, a distance of about four miles
through the low lands ; thence it took a
course over the table lands to Ross' farm,
thence to Hinkteville, and then on to Pa
ducah. Little, if any work has been done
on this.thu most advantageous road leading
:'nto Cairo, for the past tweiity-fivo years.
The county court of Ballard county, with
that commendable enterprise that has al
ways been manifested by them to
ward Cairo, has recently appropriated
$700 toward putting this road in thorough
repair. It is estimated that about 1 1,000
will be required to make tho road through
tho bottom as good as is necessary for all
Mr. John Cocke who is interesting himself
in this enterprise says that with the above
amount he can make such arrangements as
will push the road to completion in a very
short time. The cutting out the road 100
feet wide, draining, and building the
bridges across Shawnee creek and Miner's
slough, is a work that requires considerable
energy and pluck, but Mr. Cocke is equal
to the task, and he with Maj. J. Hinkle, of
the Farmer's tobacco warehouse, will call
upon our citizens to-day for aid to this
work, and we hope our citizens will re
spond cheerfully, as this road when com
pleted will opeu up to Cairo all the best
portion of the "Purchase," that has been
struggling to give Cairo her trade for the
past years; and now that she comes to
us with iuch a handsome appro
priation, let us respond to
the appeal with hearty good will,
and within sixty days from this time the
products of North Ballard will be rolling
in upon us with an impetuous tide. This
road will make the distance to Hinkelville
14 miles. It is now 19 miles over a rough
and broken country, while the old route
made new, as is now proposed, is compara
tively level. Give die road a "Loom."
Mr. Editor of the Ha'.letln:
Will you do me the favor to correct the
statement in your morning paper in rela
tion to my husband's business affairs.
From my knowledge of his business. I
know that you ar mistaken, and doing
him injustice by creating the impression
that Mr. Kynaston has done anything to
wrong his creditors. Mr. Kynaston wis
financially embarrassed beyond his reach.
Vou state that a few days before he left
the city he borrowed from Messrs. Redden,
Smith and Bagsby large amounts of money.
Your statement is entirely wrong. The
tacts are these: Mr. Kynaston borrowed
from Mr. Iiagsby some six mouths
ago, and thi note is not due until the 1st
of August, A. D. 1SS0. 0i the 1st day of
May he borrowed from Mr. John Smith
three hundred dollars, and the said money
wus paid to Mr. Redden on the 2nd day of
June, 10, by Adams Express. He did
not borrow any money from Mr. Rulden,
but owed him two hundred dollars on the
cattle bought from Mr. Redden iu May,
10. As to his receiving and selling a
car-load of cattle for cash, there is no truth
in it. The last lot of cattle received from
Mr. Redden was on the 4th of June, 180,
numbering sixteen head, and the said cat
tle were retailed out in the shop, with the
exception of three cattle aud four sheep,
which I disposed of at retail siuce he left.
So far as Mr. Kynaston's honesty is con
cerned, I have implicit confidence in it.
Respectfully, Mits. A. Kynaston.
CORNER ON SLIPPERS.
The largest and finest selected stock of
ladies', misses aud childrens' sandals and
slippers ever before in the city, which we
are selling at a great reduction 23 cents
to !50 cents per pair, according to quality.
Ladies' goat Newport ties,f l.OOdadies' kid,
Newport ties, $1. 2; misses' goat Newport
ties,83cents;Misses' kid Newport ties,$1.00;
childrens' goat Newport ties, 73 to $1.00;
childrens' kid Newport ties, 75 to $1.25;
ladies' goat 2-bows sandals, $1.00; ladies'
kid 2-bows sanda!s.$t.25;ladies'kid 2-strap
sandals, $1.50 to $2.75; ladies' kid 4 and
5-strap sandals. $:J.25 to $3.50; mtsses'
goat 2-strap sandals, $1.00; misses' kid
2-strap sandals, $1.23 to $2.50; childrens'
kid 2-strap sandals, 90 to $1,50; childrens'
kid 4-strap sandals, $1.00 to $1.50. Our
custom goods, for men, boys and youths,
are unexcelled, aud we are otl'ering special
bargains in all lines of our goods.
City Shoe Stohb.
ATTENTION DEMOCRATIC VOTERS.
There will bo a meeting of tho "Roos
ters" at their hall 77 Ohio Levee this even
ing, for the purpose of completing their
military organization, electing officers, e'C.
All those who have not signed the roll and
feel disposed to aid the young "Roosters"
in pushing tho Hancock boom, are request
od to be present.
N. E. Jaoods, Pres t.
W. L. Pbucb, Soo'y.
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