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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
KNTKHKD AT THE POBT OFFICE IN CAJKO, IL
LINOIS, AS KICCONO-CLASS MATTER.
LOCAL WKAT1IRU KM'OKT.
Canio, III.. AIT- JO. "
Thet. Hum- 'lud
Drinrc M : Hnln 0.ii tiuhca.
Ktver, feel VI indu-l. Matlonary
W. II. HAY.
SiTU't Slenal Corn. C. . A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notirea Id tnla column. Ave cetita per line, unit)
Inmrtt.m. Kur im month. 5tci!iitn iur lltn'.
' RiH-k Ht-er! Buck Hir!
Henry llreiliun litis just received r:it
Cuuntity of the j'lstly i-uk-l.i atf.l Phillip
Ucftt n ck lifer, which he keeps in his
large ice liuiise fuel will iU;liver
free of elmrtfc to any ( part
of the city nt any time between six o'clock
in the inoi niiii,' until ten o'clock (it nilit.
He has also on liutr'. a complete stock ot
loUle'l beer of (iilTerent varieties, mmIu
water, bU', etc., nil of which is kept con
stantly cm ice snl furnished in any ipiau
titv on short nut ice. Mr. Hreihan's estab
lishment is one r f the cumpletest of its kind
in the state anil is presided over by a
thorough business man in the person of Mr.
E. P. Jackssn.
loe I'.ttx for Sale.
I have a laru'c new lee Rox tor mlc. For
particulars as to price, etc., apply to my
house, corner Ninth nnd Cedar streets.
TO CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
The underaiun:d building committee of
the A. M. E. Church will receive bids for
the erection of their new building complete,
including materials, until the first of May
next. Tho plans and specifications will be
found at the lumber office ot Lancaster &
Hice, on Commercial avenue. They tail to
mention one item of requirement, viz: the
building is to he lined under weather board
ing with one inch boards. The committee
reserves the riff lit to reject any or all bids.
John Tvi.kh, j
W. Thomas, and Commit k-.
P. C. C'OOI'EK, I
The best of corned beef in any quantity
desired can be had at Fred Keohler's sam
ple shop on Eighth street, between the
avenues. Other meats of the best quality
also always on hand. Also manufacturers
of all kinds of sausages. Call upon Fred
if you want good meats.
Mr. J. 11. Dueriuir has purchased the tix
turws formerly used in the barber shop in
the Vincent block and has removed his
shot) from Ihc south side to the north side
ot Eiirhth street, back of 15. F. Parker's
naint and wall rmner store. Mr. Doering
now has the cumpletest barber shop in the
city and asks everybody to call upon him
fur a tirst-class hair cut or shave.
Ice, Wholesale ami Ketail.
I am now prepared to sell ice by the car
loud, or by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will ruu to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice to customers in quantities to suit.
Orders for carload lots will receive prompt
attention. F. M. Waiu.
Madame and Prof. Floyd have increcsed
their facilities for tho accommodation of
their increased patronage, by having se
cured another large mom adjoining their
school on Walnut, between Twelfth and
Thirteenth streets. Day school, 0 a. m.
Ladies' class at 3, and night Behool at 7 p.
m. Terms low, but invariably in advance.
The building of new and cleaning out
and repairing old cisterns a speciality
Orders by postal promptly attended to.
J. 8. Hawkins.
Iiucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, lever sores,
etter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds ot siun eruptions. 1 his salve is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price, 25
cents per box. For sale by Gko. E. O'IIaka
Mounted varnished, and paper maps of
Cairo for sale, at Tun Bulletin office.
A good stock of paper, expressly for
Hcktograph use, lor sale an he .bulletin
Many ralroads have discarded tho old
maKo of scales, substituting the improved
Howe. Unrden, Sellick & Co., Agts., Chi
Use Tub Caiko Bulletin scratch looks,
for sale at the otlice, 1200 leaves to the
dozen books. 10 cents each or $1. 00 per
Ti-y'lt! Try It!
Use the Pantagrapb Binder. Covers furn
ished free of charge. No extra charge
over ordinary binding for the tablets.
Furnished only liv Tine Caiko Bn.LKTiN
forimu'ing up Utter, Note, Bill Heads Htid
other printed stationery.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Smoke Scouli's Gilt Ede flvu-eent-
Fifteen young men will graduato at
Illinois Collctro the present season.
Great preparations are making for tho
Odd Fellows' celebration at Atlanta, on
Check books, receipt books, order
books, etc., mado to order on short notice
lit The Bulletin office.
See notice ot "Book Beer"
The Belleville nail mill is temporarily
idle on account of the scarcity in the iron
Mrs.Oen. Thornton's friends at Shelby-
ville. celebrated the Mill anniversary of
The new council and Mayor Webster,
of Alton, are again at loggerheads over tho
Two German emigrants, who arrived
at Peoria last week, were discovered to
have the small-pox.
John Konefess.of Quiucy, lias received
the contract to build the Masonic building
at Macomb for ,!0.
50 suits, all wool Scotch Caso at,
$13.50 sold everywhere at f 15.00 -at A.
Marx, the Boss Clothier.
At Mat toon on the question of build
ing a new jail, 1,2:18 votes were cast, of
which 1,2:15 were against it.
C. L. Wood, A brakeman, tell between
the cars at Table drove, Fulton county,
was run over and instantly killed.
The bill poster's sign, above Mr. J. II.
Metcalfe's grocery, that was blown down
some time ago, has been re-erected.
('. W. Jones, formerly treasurer of
Vincennes, Ind., is short f.S,384.Cl in his
accounts, and his bondsmen mourn.
A culvert near Rocton, on the C. M. fc
St. P. railroad, has been washed away by
high water and trains were compelled to
Bismarck recently returned a pipe sent
him by a Berlin untnutacturcr with the re
mark that when he wanted a pipe, he could
afford to buy one.
The motion for a new trial in the
Storey-Earley libel case has been with
drawn, and the verdict for $500 for the de
fendant has been entered.
Mayor Harts, of Lincoln, has offered
the republican club of that place, a lot
worth 1,000, and a subscription of $500
if the club will build on it.
The tannery of Mr. It. A. Williams, at
Alton, was destroyed by fire, on night be
fore last. Loss on stock and building two
thousand dollars. Fully insured.
The product of iron and steel in Illi
nois, in 1H70, was only 25,701 tons; in 1SS0
it was 417,967 tons, making the State the
fourth in the Union in that product.
The annual sheep-shearing festival of
the Northern Illinois Fine-Wool Sheep
Breeders' Association will be held at Wood
stock on Thursday and Friday next.
On the 18th inst., Judas, the betrayer
of Christ, was burned in efligy at San Joso,
Cal. Spaniards, Mexicans, Indians and
Caucasians took part in the ceremony.
A dying wine merchant, iriving direc
tions to his son, bade him remember "that
wino may be made with anything even
(with a melancholy smile) grape juice,"
The latest styles, soft and still' Hats,
just received at A. Marx's.
An old Hancock county fanner says
that the best crop of wheat ever raised in
the county was the crop of 1857, mostly
sown between the 10th of April and the
10th of May.
- "The Apostle" is the title of a play
shortly to be produced in Paris. Those
who have read it say it will cieate as much
of a sensation, socially and religiously, as
the Passion Play.
The democrats in the senate have been
caught napping. They failed to have a
question pending at adjournment, and the
chances are, if the republicans succeeded in
getting more votes together yesterday, that
the organization will be forced by the elec
tion of officers.
The county surlfcrintendent of schools
in Champaign county, Mrs. C. E. Lamed,
has organized a summer school for teachers
and advanced pupils. The Tuition will be
only 50 cents per week, and if it is well at
tended by teachers or those preparing to
teach, it will prove of inestimable benefit.
Fred Keohler has brought over from
Missouri the finest heiter ever seen in this
city; she is tine ami fat, only a year and a
half old and weighs 1)89 pounds. She wijl
be neatly dressed to night and be ready for
the table of Fred's customers to morrow
morning. Choice pieces should be ordered
in advance to-day.
Alderman Studer, of Peoria, bought a
colt from General Withers, of Kentucky,
some years ago for five hundred dollars, am
was offered ten thousand dollars for it (now
a well developed horse) a few days ago.
Studer refused to take it, and even went so
far i.s to say that twice that sum could not
purchase the animal.
For tho first time in the history of
Bloomington tho government of that city
is Ueiiiocraiic. Trotter, mo democratic
candidate for mayor and several demo
cratic aldermen were elected on Monday
last. A number of the temperance billies. ,
were at the several poles and worked for
the bucccss ot tho prohibition ticket.
-100 suits Middlesex Flannel, warrant
ed Indigo Blue, at $12.50, worth $15.50,
at A. Marx's, 01 Ohio Levee.
We don't mean to complain, wo don't
complain. Accidents will happen, of
course-, but an invitation to a sociable that
we are anxious to attend, is post marked
tho 10th and comes struguling In with tho
mail matter on the 10th, tho day atter tho
said sociable is unreasonable to expect us
not to do. a little Kontle klekiug. It was
the post mark that caused tho kick.
CAIltO HULLET1N: THUKSDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1881.
Measures taken for Spring Style Silk
Hats at A. Marx s.
Mr. II. Block put a new canvass awn
over his shoe store on Eighth street yester
day. Mound City's election was much more
exciting than ours. It resulted in there
election of Mayor Fiiganxa and the old
The ladies of the Methodist church
will give a series of mouthly concerts at
their church. The first will be given goon
and a ten-cent admission will bo charged.
Mr. Itichard Fitzgerald has employed
a number of men to clean up, repaper, re
paint and generally repair his sahmn oppo
site the court house, internally and extern
ally. The Cairo City Street Railway Compa
ny is now waiting tor the water to go
down, so that they can get earth from the
river bank to till up Poplar street, above
Twentieth, before commencing operations
The people of Du Quoin do not like
the flavor of the report that it rained sul
phur there tho other day. They now think
it was a shower of pollen trom the nvery
south land. But it looked and smelled
Lumber for the now sidewalk on the
west side ot Washington avenue, between
Twelfth and Thirteenth streets, was yester
day put upon the ground where it is to be
used and it is probable that work on the
walk will begin to-day or to-morrow.
The Ohio river was forty-five and seven
and a half tenths feet on our gauge yester
day evening, against forty-live and eight
tenths feet the eveninr before. Showing a
slight fall. The Mississippi has also fallen
several inches within the last day or two.
A telegram was yesterday received
from Minster, Ohio, by Mr. Henry Goss
man. stating that his sister.Mrs. Dr. Schiel
der, had died and asking him to come im
mediately if he would attend the funeral.
He departed on the four o'clock afternoon
Wit'i a few days more of dry weather
the work on Eighth street could begin
again, but to judge from appearances at
this writing we are not to have any such
thing. The weather is all that can now
interlere with the progress and rapid com
pletion of the work.
Emigration among the Hungarians
has assumed serious proportions. Warn
ings and threats from the police are of nA
use, as letters from former emigrants to
America hold out magiticent prospects.
From the, district of Saros the emigration
is to America; from southern Hungary, to
Work on the portico of the Halliday
House was commenced a tew days ago, and
is progressing as rapidly as careful work
manship can make it. The work of laying
the tile floor in the general reception
room has also begun. The slabs of tile
used are about eighteen inches square and
one and a quarter inch thick. The color
is mainly pure white.
One day last week a horse owned by
Dr. Whitten, of Nokomis, became detaehed
from the halter and ascended the stairs
leading to the hay loft. After searching
for the animal in various parts of the coun
ty, he was discovered in the second story of
the barn in good condition. A block and
tackle were brought into requisition and the
nag was lowered to his accustomed sphere
-Evening before last Mr. J. A. Naugle,
of the Narrow Gauge railroad, saved a little
colored boy from drowning near the freight
depot at the point. The little fellow had
been fooling around in a skifT
ami had in some way lost
his balance fallen over board
and would certainly have perished in the
waters of the mad Ohio had not Mr. Nau
gle plunged in after him and pulled him
Disraeli is dead at last, passing away
peacefully at an early hour Tuesday morn
ing, tho hour just before day when death is
said to come most frequently. The career
thus ended has been in many respects the
most remarkable of the century, a romance
the hero of which has been an anomaly, a
brilliant theorist, at the head of the alT'tirs
of the most practical nation in the world.
That Disraeli was a great man will be de
nied less frequently than when be was still
living-.- ' '
Yesterday evening, about seven o'clock,
Mrs. Ann Itedman, the venerable mother of
Mr. Joseph Redman, expired in dentin
How sho suffered nearly everybody in
Cairo knows. She was aged -nearly sev
enty five years old -and had been lying up
on a bed of sickness for a long timu. She
was allliected with dropcy anil had,
for a month past, been at times so low that
her death was momentarily expected. She
was a good old lady and, though she lived
to a ripe age, her death will bo regretted
by many and her relatives have the sym
pathy of numerous friends.
Because ot tho fact that the Missis
sippi river is over the narrow-gaugo track,
preventing any freight from being brought
into the city that comes from tho north by
that route, the steamer Morgan was em
ployed day before yesterday to bring the
freight that had accumulated above
tho city to tho wharf-boats, so that
our merchants might not bo kept
out of it until tho water goes down' suf
tleiently to permit tho running of trains,,
No more freight has been received at cither
end of the ro.id sinco tho water blockado
und none will bo receivod until the track is
again clear and placed in thorough repair.
An engine was yesterday employed in pull
ing a number of freight cars out of the
water where the had been standing for some
An old colored man living some dis
tance up the Cache river on a farm situated
not far from Reno's place committed sui
cide yesterday morning by shooting him
self. Ho ' had for some years been sub
ject to periodical attacks of speechlessness,
during which ho seemed to bo in some
agony ami either refused or was unable to
utter a word. He was attacked in this way
yesterday morning and a few hours after
wards he approached his wife with a
double barreled shot gun and motioned to
his breast. His wife took the gun away from
him and hid it. But the man got another
similar weapon and, going out into the
yard, set the muzzle against his breast and
fired, killing himself instantly. It appears
that he was very much troubled about his
ailment and prel'ered to die rather than suf
fer any lunger.
- Last evening was tho occasion of the
Hibernian fire company's ball and it was,
therefore, also the occasion of an evening's
perfect enjoyment to a large number of
Cairo's young people. The company's hall
at the corner of Thirteenth street and
Washington avenue, was decorated with
flags, pictures, wreathes and garlands of
green and with various other contrivances,
which made the whole look tike
a beautiful gallery. The hall
began to fill with anxious dancers early in
the evening; the. band was one of the best
in the city and when the music began the
floor was instantly covered by a happy
throng, whirling round in a manner that
proved them to be not only experts, but
also heartily enjoying the sport. This
was kept up for many hours
until early this morning in fact
and then all went to rest and, peihaps, to
continue the festivities in their dreams.
With the approach of permanent warm
weather our business men are procuring
new canvass awnings, or dragging forth
old ones, or having wooden ones built. Of
all awnings in use, those made of broad
striped canvass and scolloped around the
edges, w ith the scallops trimmed in red,
and the whole supported by h gas-pipe
frame ore, perhaps, the handiest, neatest
aud, in every respect, tho best. On the
other hand, of all the awnings in use, those
made of patches of old csbt-otT tarjKilious,
irregular in shape, dirty in color aud most
offensive to the eye and to the olfactories,
the whole supported by a rickety
old fiaine, constructed in a rude manner of
bits of half rotten kindling wood, picked
up in the gutters of the streets, are, perhaps,
the ugliest, the meanest and in every re
spect the conf'oundedest of all awnings. A
few of the latter class in be seen on Ohio
levee, between Twelfth aud Fourteenth
Yesterday morning, while. Mr. Peter
Ess and his son were turning the corner of
Twentieth and Cedar streets with their
horse and wagon, the animal became
frightened at something and made a sud-
len spring forward which threw the boy
(w ho was driving) out of the wagon and
the reins with him. The horse then dash
ed away with Mr. Ess in tho wagon,
and, in turning another corner, threw Mr.
Ess out, turned the wagon over and tore it
all to pieces. He finally came around on
Washington avenue with the shafts and
the front wheels of the wagon, where he
was sighted and stopped by Mr. J. H.
Metcalf. He was much frightened and
cut up about the legs, but was not seriously
hurt. Mr. Ess, it is said, was rather seri
ously hurt in his fall from the wagon,
though his son sustained only a few slight
Ionises. The horse is the old black trotter,
Morgan, that Mr. Metcalf used to have and
that he traded to Mr. Ess some years ago.
tie is usual Iv as geriHe us a lamb and Lis
ak of yesterday a surprise to all who
-vWJin our fire men arrived at Anna
day before yesterday to help quench the
fire in the assyluni they were told by some
that it w.im already out and that they neeU
not proceed any further, hut they did not
heed these iuHtructiotm and pushed out to
the asylum. On their wsy there tin y met.
scores of citizens coming a ay fori ii,.
building who also told tti;m y,. tl'-.t:
M no more fire ; but titill u u tw.n j !,)
on and when they finally ;,t. M.i i U,
instituted an iriveiigritj'ri vd Vriu I ).
the fire was lar from 'UrnM
smoke wan mill lining (i',m tbs building
and convinced the Hv.iw.u, who were all
experienced in the handling of firei, that
there wa a secret llatn'i Homewhere. A
search was instituted and, upon opening
several cell doom, the flrn burst forth in
great sheets. Then the work, which had been
abandoned by the Anna people, was begun
afresh by the Cairo men and it is probably
due to the fact that the first named, believ
ing tho fire to b,. out, had all
gono to the city, a mile away, that tho lat
ter, our men, were left, nlonti with the work
of putting out the lire. As before stated,
tho men worked about two hours ami a
half, accomplished much good and when
they hail finished and came back to tho
cify, they wero treated to a grand feast to
which they all did full justice. The Anna
people Iiafo proven upon suvoral occasions
that they aro neither ungenerous, lazy nor
PHGMX DKUG STOEE,
GEO. E. O'HAEA, Proprietor,
Cor. OnninieiTial Avenue
and Eighteenth Street. (
One of the greatest nuisances at elec
tions is the habit that a certain class ot
voters have gotten into ot crowding around
the poles in the different wards in a man
ner that does not only blockade the side
wall:, but prevents the free ingress ami
egress of voters. It is highly unpleasant
to the pedestrain, especially when the
streets are muddy, l be compelled, either
to elbow Ins way through a motly, boister
ous crowd, who pay no attention whatever
to anything but a rude shove, ami then
turn upon the hurried and vexed shover
with an oath and an abusive epethet, or, on
the other hand, if the hasty business man
does not choose to lay himself liable to
such unwarranted abuse, be compelled to
take the mi idle of the street two or three
times before he reaches his home or place
of business. Why can there not be a
change iu this very objectionable habit.
There is not the least necessity for any
man to hang around the poles after he has
cast his vote, and there is certainly nothing
so very remarkable in a man or a number
of men casting bis vote or their votes as to
hold the interest of u crowd of idlers for
hours and cause them to stare with open
mouthed wonder at every one who forces
Ids way by them and hands over the coun
ter a little slip of white paper, neatly fold
ed. In innumerable cases when a voter has
struggled through the unruly crowd, has,
with panting breath, given his name to the
judges; handed in Ins slip and turns to
leave, he finds that the gap be made in
coming, has closed behind him and be is
compelled to exert himself anew, run once
more the gantlet of curses and angry
thrusts and foul breath in order to escape
from his prixm. It is a mistake to
say that the men who crowd
around the pedes are cither the candidates
or their allies. It is not true. These do
none of the crowding. They g from pole
to pole and from street to street in search of
voters and but few of them stay lor any
length of time at any one pole. The men
who are guilty of this aloruinab!e habit
aud with whom it has become second na
ture, are mostly those who have already
voted, or who are not eligible to vote.
They stand around, lean up against the
sidewalk railing and the door posts, with
hands in their pockets, discoursing loudly
and learnedly and blasphemously alwut
the chances of their lavonte candidate,
stopping only to pucker their filthy mouths
to squirt tobacco juice at some struggling
passer by, or to administer a cufT
to some uverha.xty voter. We are
as much in favor of giving
the American citizen, be he any color he
may, his political rights as any upon
the face of the earth Thk Bi li.ktix
would be the last to place the slightest
hindrance in the way of the man with an
honest ballot in his good right hand, but
we feel that silence, when the highest
privilege of the American citizen is so
wielded as to become a nuisance in the sight
of law and decency, is next to a crime,
and therefore we speak. Another habit
that puts down the vote of the man who is
guilty of it to the level of an article of
traffic, even though by implication, is that
of "bleeding" the candidates. From our
own observation we know that this is a
growing habit among the colored and some
of the white voters. These persons of small
principle, because ff small intelligence,
are sharp enough not to accost
the candidate with the remark:
"Give me fifteen tents and I'll vote for
you;" but, after having dogged a candi
date for .halt a day, they approach him
and, without any ceremony, tell him that
they have been at work all day, are "dry"
and need a dime or a quarter to "wet their
whistle.'Thc candidate probably knows not
the fiiiv rnlile heggar, but knows A'hat that
fino; be n.fM his hand down his breeches
I'.k'-K bruij;n out a coin an 1 tosses it to
n,irnl.le wretch who takes
it i'n a grin of satisfaction, walks
n,h the remark, "you're my
tiiKii," and repeals the programme with the
n t (.Hiididat" with the same result. Can
didate themselves are somewhat to blame
in this, yet it is difficult to see how they
can help themselves. A more vigorous en
forcement of the Illinois election laws
would doubtless have a beneficial in
fluence upon this disgraceful bantering
with votes and these covert, indirect de
mands for petty bribes.
Mn, F. UouKiiuiio, of Grand View, Ind.,
relatatcB the following: I Buffered with
rheumatism for over six years; consulted
many physicians, and tried hundreds of
remedies, without avail. Having seen St.
Jacob's Oil advertised, I sent for a bottle
Btid used it according to directions. Tho
relief I felt was almost "electric;" I got
better at once, and now there Is not a traco
of rheumatism left.
Persons having business with the health
ofUcer must now apply to tho chief ol po
lice as I hsve reslgnod. S. M. Onn.
Aiivt.rtutmtHt in nanfanit tvf tuiiittis cat J)
of nt linti or est in thit column, 10 tenti nun in
lertim. MONKY VANTKI).-f-nno$:i...iu Ion,- term,
well aecumt; for puMlculum aUdrueH. .M. L.
Jliilletln olllce, Culm 1
irANTKI) TO KENT. A fotOieoM toll room
M In Hood lornlity. Ill lower purl of the city
Keply to No. lit Ohio levee.
LVJlt HUNT -The Helta ilnufc, roriivr of J(
' ttruut Hurt CommerrlHl avetiuii. IUb been thor-
oiiL'hly rni'slred Internally anil i xtenmllv
Mated only one block from all llm riiilroail
anil only two hlorkH from the prlnrlpal
mntiiiiH. Apply to
M . Mi llALK.
A COOKINO NTOY K for Huh' with two Iron pot
L !0 IlKKI! IIUII hlllt IttO LTIIUtll-H : Will 111'
f ir teli dollar. Apply at llulli liii nlhre.
l!(i niH, Inriilchi d Hi- lit huMph d
J uiOinr uiOti.tif ),.nl
tit P BM.'i.ul'lr rati
Apply at llulli tin liiillilliii;.
ILLINOIS SOCIAL SCIENCE
SKM I -ANN CAL MEKTIMl, Al itIL
ileih and .'M, InsI.
Miirnins Hemdoii 1" o'clock. Afternoon Si ndou
ADMISSION - - FH HE.
WedneKilay evetilnir. ) o'clock. .-ti:re hv ittv.
Krt-tl. II. Wlnca, of Kprint;8eil, (er V of Mate
lliwrd of Cliariliea. on the Catu of lit pendent
t hlldren In the stute of IIIIboIk.
Th iri-day evctiiiu', s o'clock, lecture l.y Mrs
Helen Ekin Htarrctl. of Cli'tauo. editor of tho
Wcnteru Magazine, on the hiiturc of Kilbcattd
Admlimlori to the eveulnif narnlon . i' (etita.
Kecitation and mimic. Im-ariimental and vocal, on
Ixith i veiiiut'a by thu heat Cairo taleut. Ticket
for aalc at tho door.
NEW YOKK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND HETAIL
Largest Variety Stock
IX TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
O. P ATI EH & CO.,
Cor, Nineteenth alreet 1
Commercial Avenue J
rpHE CITY NATIONAL BANK
W. P. HALLIDAY, I'realdent.
H. L. HALLIDAY, Vlcc-l'realdent.
THUS. W. HALLIDAY. Caabler.
RTaiTariYToft, w. r. halmmt,
BINS? L. RAIJJD4T, B. H. Cl KatXllHAK,
. d. -ujjaox, antrum man,
a. n. ciKDii.
Kxchanire, Coin and United States Boudd
BOUGHT AND HOLD.
DcpoMta received and a general tinkina htttlnaas
() W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
couaUDtly on nana
At Seventy-live cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "irltnnilnga"ari) coarae aliavltiira and make,
the beat an miner wood for rooklnt! pnrpoaeaaa well
aa the cheapeat ever aold In l'l.-o. Kor black
mlth'a uae In aettlnu tlrea, they are unequalled.
Leave vnnr ordera at the Tenth atreet wood vrd
YOCUM tfe liRODERICK,
STAPLE and FANCY
Washington Avenue, Cor.
cmo - ills
A STYLISH OUTFIT I
The Racine Harness.
It la tho boat tinrncaa mitdo for tho money. It la.
not attitl'eil with ptper nor any apnntty lull. Hint
(ilea ol aimio, all our own mnkiind will not pi tho
horao. The, entire liarneaa la muilii of (.'nod No. 1
Leather. Styllah and dnrikbly limdo. Caau luupa
on lirldlca aud Ureaat Collars.
Sent C. O. D. Subject to Inspection.
HiiikIo llarnuai, Black TrlinntliiM Ill 00
O. I'lntii TrlmmltiK 00
ii Nickel Trlmmlnua ....15 00
Hon Ton or muck Oold Lined
Dotthla " niack Trlmmlnua...
liuti Ton. Nt
l i mil "
Lined Trlmm nffa...
nnntlnn tllt kind Of
wiom n.,t.,.Un n,,,nnn tim k I ml of trlmmlniM
yo i want. Ulan, whother aide or ovor check, black
or maaut hand l locea for tolnai lao wnuthnr trace
hiu'klua. are wanted on breaat col ar. Hamo or
Ilrimat Collara ntrulahod with dimli 11 harnyitM
ordered. Addroan A. LOHDKLL,
Liberal Dlacottnta for Littoral Order, and Clnlm.
For ruferencu aee editor of tula paper.