Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY . CAIRO BULLETIN.
C1AIK0 BAPTIST. Temperance hull on Teuth
Jtlteei; preaching llrat and third Hn mlny n lu
each moutn. 11 m. and 7:) p. m.; prayer meet
luir:Thuriday,7:p. ni ! Huudaj rhoul, H:'l a.m.
" 7 r Kev. A.4.11KSH, l-aalur.
CUUKCH OK TUK HBDBKMKK-tKpUcopal)
J Koarteenlb atreet; Hunilay Morning prayera
Ul.'M a. m. evening prayera, 7:80 p. m . ; Huuday
achool I:! m. Friday evening prayer 7:'W p. m.
I.-MKHT M1BHIONAKY HAITIHT t'HUKCU.
1 I'reachlng at 10:80 a. d... 3 p.m., and 7 :' p. m.
babhatb school at 7::tU p. ui Kev. T. J. Bhorea,
JUTHKKAN-Thlrteetith ttreet; aervlce. Hah
J bath I:) a. m.; Sunday achool 2 p.m. llev.
K nappe, pastor.
MKT1IODI8T-Cor. Eighth and Walnut ,treel,;
I'reachlng Habbatb 10 . a. m. and 7 p.m.;
prayer meeting, Wednesday 7:') p. m.; Sunday
bchool, V a. in. He?. Whlttaker, pator.
I)HKHI)YTKKI AN Eighth itreet; preaching on
Haliliatb at Jl:lW a. m. and 7:'' p. m.; prayer
meeting Wedneaday at 7:lp. m.; Sunday bcbool
al 3 p. ro. Kev. B. V. ieore, paator.
CT. .IOHEl'H'8-Roinan Catholic) Corner Cro,,
O and Walnut atreeu; eervlcea 8a."tatb 10:30 a.
at.; Hunday Hchool at Up. in.; Veapera 3 p. m.;ier
urea every day al t) p. m.
ST. l'ATKK'K'8 Ototuan Catholic) Corner Ninth
trect and Waahlngton avenue; eervico Hab
oath H and lo a. to.; Veaperc 8 p. in.; Sunday School
t p. m. aervlcct every day at 8 p. m. Kev. Mastersoti
jyi. E. W. WIIITLOCK,
Ornri No. 1V1 Commercial Avenue, between
Ktghlb and Ninth Streeu
J)R. W. C, JOCELYN,
D K NTIST.
orKKK-Klgbta Street, near Commercial Avenue.
QEOItUE II. LEACH, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of aurglcal diaea,e, and dleeaec of women
unite: No. o Eighth itreet, near Commercial
avenue, Cairo, Ilia.
NEW YORK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TJIK CITY.
(iOODS SOLI) V EUY CLOSE
C, O. TATIKK & CO.,
Cnr. Niin'tM-nth trrrt ) ( i j i 1 1 1
STAPLE and FANCY
Washington Avcnuo, Cor.
C4IHO - ILLS
t'onmimdal Avenue and Eighth Street.
T. NKKK.VIco I'realdelit.
T.J. KKKTll, Astlftant CnfhlcT.
F Hrofa. Cairo; William KlttBP.Calro;
l'eler Nelf. Cairo: William Wolf, Cairo:
V M. omerloh. Cairo; V O. I'alter, Cairn;
K A lluder, Cairo: J.Y.L'lenison. Caledonia:
II. Well, Cairo.
AOF.NKHAL HANKlNCi HUMS ESS DONE.
Exchange told and bought. Iutereat paid in
(hp KuvttiiM li't urtmriit. Collections made and
all uudnina pruuiptly ulteuded to.
rpiIE CITY NATIONAL BANK
W.I'. HALLIDAY.rrcaldent. ,
II. L. HALl.UMY. Vlco-Froaldent.
THOS. W. IIALLIDAY, Cashier.
.TiTaTATKin, w. p, nAM.miT,
INK L. ajAMJIHT, R. H. OUNNINUIIAM,
a. n. u.i.uaion, htii'uin ami),
ExcUanffo, Coin and United States Bonds
BOUUUT AND BOLD.
Depoalt, received and general tanking bntlneai
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
Bold by BARCLAY BROTHERS.
Large Stock. Fresh Goods
Just Received. Prices Lower
than ever. BARCLAY BROS.
THE lOK ICING.
Itiailynnw, to furnlrhand deliver 1CK In any
quantity both ttholeaale and retail, and at
IiOCK BOTTOM PRICES.
I renpecl fully aollrlt the patronage orall my old
friend, and aa many new one, and gtiarmteettieni
uttiHfactlon. JACOH KI.KK.
PROPRIETOR OP SPROATS PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WEU
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE Ve STATES.
On and after Monday. June 7th, and until tnrther
notice the ferryboat will make trip, ae follow,;
LlAVia i.iavei LlAVia
Kot Fourth at. Mlaaourl Land g. Kentucky Ld'g.
8:ti0a. m. H:in a. m. t) a. m.
10:iia. ra. l(i:3oa.m. 11a.m.
p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p. IB.
4:"0p.m. 4:40 p.m. S;Xlp.m.
2 p.m. i:30 p.m. I p. m
STOVES AND TINVYAKK.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES,
Manufacturer ol and Denier in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WOUK DONE TO OIIDKR.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
O g bf
O K t
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
HiirlieHt Cash Price Paid for Wbeat.
BKNJ. F. 0 KAFTON, STOUT B. LADD
Halhkht E. Paine.
Lato Coninilielnnor of ratcnta,
PAINE, GRAFTON & LADD,
Attornevi-at Law and Solicitor of America! and
411 FIFT11 8TKKBT, WASHINOTON, D. 0.
1'rac.tlro patent law In all Ha branches In th.
I'aientonico, and In the Btmreme and Circuit
Court of the United Hlatua. l'auiphlut aent fro
on receipt of atauip for poataee,
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 8,
W. C. AND L. A.
A COLUMN OF INTKHEMTINO LITKKATLHE FOIt
HL'NDAV UK A DISd.
Every one, who u fmuiliar with Citrlylo'a
writing, must feel great regret that the
reminiscences were ever jHildinheil. Fret
ted hy wtlitiidu and old ugt-, ho poured
forth that which is host ileaenlied in his
owa words: "Weary tlioughts, for the
soul tliat dashes from deep to deep."
"TUK ANOEL OF l'ATIKNCE.
To weary hcarta and mourning homea
Ood', meekeat angel gently conic;
No power haa He to liunloli pain,
Or give ua bark our lout acaln ;
And yet In teuderuxt lovo, our dear,
Our Heavenly Father aenda llltu hero.
There', quiet In that augur glance..
There', real in Ilia atlll countenance,
He mock noKrlef with Idle cheer,
Nor wound, with word the mourner cara;
What Ilia and woe. He may not cure
He kindly tralna us to endure.
Angel of Patience, tent to calm
Our fevcrlih brow, with cooling halm;
To lay the ,torm, of hope and fear
And reconcile life', amile and tear;
The throb, of wounded pride to ttlll
And make our own our Father', will .
Oh! thou who mourn '-ct on thy way
With longing heart for clou of day,
He walk, with thee, that au-..-l kind,
And gently wbiaoer, "Be renlgned."
Bear up, bear on the end uliall tell
The dear Lord doeth all thing, well."
Judoe Tocuoke recently said of his
books : ' " 'The Fool's Errand1 has reached
a sale of 200,000 or 270,000 volumes. It
has had a marvelous sale. 'Bricks Without
Straw' has reached a greater sale in three
months than any other novel that was ever
printed 80,000 copies." "How long were
you writing the 'Fool's Errand ?' " was ask
ed. " Fifteen years ! It took me fifteen
years to think it and to feel it, and fifteen
of the best years of my life. The mere
mechanical work was done as the print
ers called for copy. The book was all I
got out of fifteen years of my life, when I
daily held my life in my open hand. But I
always had a good time. I have always en
joyed my lite. I used to leave home every
other Monday, expecting not to re
turn again, and I grew to" like the excite
ment of the thing. I enme to write the
' Fool's Errand ' is this way : One Sunday
morning in the summer of ls77 I rose early,
saying to my wife, I am going to write a
book by the name of 'A Fool's Errand,' by
'One ot the Fools.' I went into my libra
ry and went to work.Hud during that day
I wrote three chapters ot the book. I laid
it away and did not take it up again until
June, 1880, when the printing began."
Miw. IIi'cuiEs, the venerable mother ot
Thomas Hughes, has been so pleased with
all she has heard of her sou's Tennessee
colony that she has determined to come
and visit it. She will arrive in this coun
try ia May, and will be conveyed from
Philadelphia to Rugby witli her furniture,
pictures and books in a special train run
ning In easy stages. Mrs. Hughes is over
eighty-three years old.
JIissSriuoi'E, the author of "An Earn
est Trifler," the bright anil crip story that
gave her a favorable introduction to the
public nearly two years ago, has not thrown
away her pen, as in a moment of earnest
trifling, she threatened to do. It is said
that she is engaged upon a novel of consid
erable length. Also sho has wntton a
nhort serial for Scribner, which will be be
gun in the midsummer number.
E. P. Roe's "Success with Small Fruits"
has been translated into French and re
printed in a series of articles in the Revue
Brittaniqua. Parts of the book are being
translated into Japanese. Over 225,000 of
his novels have been sold. "A Day of
Fate," published last autumn, being al
ready in its twenty-sixth thousand.
Rev. E. P. Roe's first novel, "Barriers
Burned Away," a story of the Chicago fire,
has been loaned to the library.
MissRachcl L.Bodley,Professor of Chemis
try and Texieology in the Womans Medical
Collego of Pennsylvania, has made a state
ment showing that the two hundred and
seventy-six graduates heard from are re
ceiving an averago income of f2,907.U0. An
editorial in tho Chicago, "Times" sounds
and alarm and asks plaintively where
young men who receive but 20 a week aro
to get wives. Possibly a good answer would
be, for tho boys and young men to arouse
themselves to tho fact that tho prizes of
life arc to bo contended for, and they must
take hotter euro of their brains, muscles and
frames. That tobacco.liquor and other habits
render them unfit to sound tho recall to tho
thousands of girls who oic preparing them
selves l'or work. If this now olemyiit
in social lifu only bestirs our American boys
to go to work and hold their places, tho
movement will not havo boon iu vain'
Dr. KUno's Great Norvo Restorer is tho
marvel of the ago for all Netvo Diseases,
All fits stopped fre0, (fond t n:U Arch
street, Philadelphia, pcnn.
THE CEXTIiALIA CONVENTION.
There has, perhaps, not beeu for many
years a more interesting meeting anywhere
than was the State Sunday School conven
tion, held at tVntraliii on the !Jd, 4th and
Stli instants. It was a large gathering of
somn of the best and most intelligent men
and women of Illinois, who are all engaged
earnestly in the noble work ot
pointing out to the young the
path of virtue and of honor. All came
prepared to take an active part in the pro
ceedings, which they did to the entertain
ment and instruction of all present. While
all the papers read and discourses delivered
there were excellent, Rev. B. Y. George, of
this city, in said to have won more general
praise for his discourse on "The Teacher's
place in the Sunday School," than any
other one person there. Alexander
county was especially honored by
the convention in making tho appointments
for the ensuing year. It, with sixteen other
counties, composes the Sixth district, of
which Mr. C. W. Jerome has been presi
dent for fivo years in succssion, making a
most excellent officer one of the best the
district hns ever had. But he declined to
be again elected to that important tuition,
saying that he could not again undertake to
fill it under any circumstances.
The officers elected for the Sixth district
fr the ensuing year arc as follows: H.
B. Douglas, of Greenville, president; vice
president in charge of first division of the
district, J. R. Miller, of Caseyville; vice-
president in charge of second division, S.
E. Harwood, of Carbondule; vice-president
in charge of third division, composed of
Pulaski, Alexander and Johnson counties,
George S. Fisher; district secretary, George
K. Hopkins, of Alton.
The officers of the State Sunday School
association are, President, J. R. Mason, of
Bloomiogton ; vice Presidents, O. R. Brouse.
of Rock turd, C. Liuk, of Paris and M. Fast
en! ay, of Cairo ; State Secretary, H. S.
Vail, of Chicago ; Statistical Secretary, C.
M. Eumes. of Jackson ; Treasurer, B. F.
Jacobs, of Chicago. The executive com
mittee is composed of the following gentle
men : B. F. Jacobs, of Chicago, Chairman,
M. C. Hazzard, of Wheaton, Thomas S.
Ridgway, of Shawneetown, T. P. Nisbet.
of Alton, II. C. DeMotte, of Bloomington,
Alexander G. Tyng, of Peoria, and R. II.
Griffith, of Rusbville.
The delegates from this district to the
International Sunday School convention, to
be held at Toronto, Canada, are both from
Cairo, namely, Rev. B. Y. George and Mrs.
P. W. Barclay.
It will be seen that Cairo is well repre
sented in the Sunday school work of the
state, and then she can alf.ird to be
just a little proud of that fact.
During the hail shower last Thursday a
greater amount of hail fell than during any
previous shower in this vicinity. Some of
the hail stones were as large as partridge
eggs. The glass in several windows was
broken by tho hail. Peas, lettuce, rad
dishes, etc., were considerably damaged.
The river at this place rose four inches
in the last twenty-four hours, it lacks now
alwut eighteen inches of being as high as
it was iu May, 1870. People are moving
out of Clear Creek bottom, the high water
there has already done considerable darn
age and the outlook is rather gloomy, not
only is it probable that the whole wheat
crop, which may be estimated at 50,000
bushels will be lost, but that there will
not be liny corn planted.
Our legislators might bo forgiven thoir
slowness if they will devise some mcms of
relief for tho sufferers of the ovcrtlow,
neither tho owners nor renters of overflow
ed lands ought to pay any tax this year,
the amount of such taxes should be given
by the state out ot tho treasury to such
districts as nre damaged by the flood.
The wheat in tho hills looks well and
promises more than an average yield;
there is but little corn planted as yet, and
unless the weather clears up soon corn will
be very late in getting into the ground.
From the following may bo seen what
Thebes is doing iu tho matter of shipping;
during tho month of April Martin Brown
& Co., shipped 180,000 feet of lumber;
285 pounds of Hour and 250 sacks of corn.
C. A. Marchildon shipped during the
tho sumo mouth, 125 bushels of potatoes,
1,500 dozen of eggs, 23 livo hogs, tivo head
of cattle, three barrels lard, 3,700 pounds
salt meat, 50,000 shaved hooppolcs, ono ton
of rags, 10 barrels and 13 sacks of pecans.
Theues, May -ltli, P.
To all who aro suffering from tho errors
and indiscretions ol'youth, nervous weakness,
early decay, loss of manhood, etc., I will
send a recipe that will euro you, freo of
charge This groat remedy was discovered
by a Missionary in South America. Send
a self-addressed envelope to tho Rev. Joseph
T. Inman, Station I), New York City.
Thousands of ladies to-day cherish
grateful remembrances of tho help dorived
from tho uso of Lydiu E. Pmkh inn's Veg
etable Compouud. It positively cures all
fomalo complaints. Send to Mrs. Lydia E.
Pinkluim, anil Western Avetiuo, Lynn,
Mass., for pamphlets.
There la a aong aome one must slnir,
la tender tmie ami low,
With pink Hps curliil lAtid quivering,
And eyes with iIituiiw iikIuw.
There la aomo one nniHt hear tho tuno
And fcid the thr.lllnir wnnln,
As llowers feid, In enrly June,
The wings of hummiiw tilnK
Ami sho who sings imi"t never learn
What good her Hong hits dune.
Allien the heurvr shuvly turn
II im drowsily in one.
Who feels through nil his helng thrown
The iiillui'iiee sweet and slight
Of strangt! ami subtle perfume, blown
Of dewy groves by night?
At Mora and Evo-
Oh I when nt dawn the children wnko.
And putter up nml rtewn the stairs.
The Mowers and leaves a glory tnko,
m The rosy light a splendor shares,
That never more these eyes would sco,
If my sweet ones were gone from mo.
.And when M eve Ihey wiiteh and wait
To fold trio In their nmis ko white,
My burdens, whi ther small or great,
Ami charmed nway by enlm drllght;
And shutting out the world I live
The purest moments enrth enn (rive.
In rnrly life, on tho homo farm, it U
said that Jay Gould's special chore w:ia
watering tho stock.
A liveryman thinks tho great want of
tho day is voting men with threo arms.
Ho vagtiefy says it would lessen tho
number of sleighing neeidents.
Teacher "Has lire nny gender'r"1
Pupil "Yes; feminine." Teacher
"What makes you think mi?" Pupil
"Because iuiimm: tells pnpa not to hug
"Mrs. Brown, I do wish you would
try to bring David out it litfle. Why,
do you know ho's so bashful that I
really think if he caught the. measles
they wouldn't come out."
When a man begins to go down hill
ho finds everything greased for the oc
casion, says a philosopher, who might
have added that when lie tries to climb
up ho finds everything greased fur the
"Arc sisters Sally and Nancy re
sources, pa?" "No, my boy; why do
you nsk that question?" "Because I
lieaid I'ncle Joo say that if you would
only husband your resources, you would
get along a great dual better than you
do. That's all pa."
Tho other morning an Irishman was
heard objurgating as follows within hi9
dilapidated shanty. "Whero is my
white-handled knife, ye young spal
peen?" "I don't know, father. ' "Bad
luck to ye! The next time yo lose it,
so as I can't find it at all, I'll cut off
yer head wid it!"
"How much is your stick candy?"'
inquired a boy of a candy dealer "Six
sticks for fivo cents?" "Loniino see.
Six sticks for livo cents, fivo for four
cents, four for three cents, throe for
two cents, two for one cent, ono for
nuthin'. I'll tako one," and ho walked
out, leaving the candy man in a stato
A llttld Boston girl called ono of her
dolls, a little jointloss creature, tho
"woman's rights doll." "But why do
you call her so?" asked her aunt,
a lecturer upon tint much-discussed
question. "Uii, 'cauae, Aunt X.," tho
child answered, "she's just liko you;
sho can't ever sit down and bo comfort
able. Thcro is ono boy in Galveston who
will never bo a musician. Ho Is too
independent. His teacher was trying:
to make him play tho right notes, and
said to him, "You must not reach way
ovor there on tho table, That's not
right." "I guess I'll roach whoro I
please on this piano. Wo own this
piano, I reckon. I'll put my foot upon
it if I seo lit." '
"Doctor," said one of our host young
men in society, "doctor, I guess there
is something tho matter with my brain;
I know thcro is. What shall I do nbout
it?" And the doctor calmly but firmly
said ho guessed it noodod a little exer
cise as much as anything else; and now
tho best young man goes around saying
the doctor Is a fool.
Scene Street-car in Jerusalem: Old
lady hooks her parasol over the strap
and pulls. "Driver, driver! stop the
car. I don't want to go clear to Mount
Zion." "This car don't go that way,
mum; it sums at tho 'American Boer
Garden. ' " Thus wo note tho progress
Wife, given to literature nnd tho
drama, to her husband "George, what
is the meaning of tho expression 'doit,'
you meet with so frequently In Shaks-
fioaro and tho old dramatists?" Hus
iaud (not a reading man) "I don't
know, I'm sure, my dear, unless well
perhaps ho was going to way but
thought it wouldn't sound proper.
Tho following letter was received by
a clergyman from a member of Ids con
gregation who pursued the huiublo but
useful calling of a tailor. It was written
about six months after tho deliver' of a
very impressive sermon urging, tho
brethren to put faith in one another:
"Dear sir, I havo tried tho plan you
recommended, and I beg to inform you
in all candor that it won't work. If
you expect mo to pay pew rent, don't
preach that doctrine any more."
Aftick nil, a gentle purgative is tho best
means of curing headache, liver complaint,
biliousness, &c. I so "hellers Liver 1 ills. '
Mounted varnished, and oaner mans of
uuro tor saio, at hie uulletin oincc.
"Pour on Oil."
L. P. Follett, Marion, O., states that ho
has usod Thomas Eclectric Oil for burns,
and has found nothing to equal it in sooth
ing tho pain and giving relief. Paul G,
SERIES NO. 270
A Story with a Moral.
Now York Tr.tmne.
It was not long ago that a gentleman
said to mo ho was in wino "Johnny,
I will tako your best bouquet that big
ono on a tray, lit to be the bridal bed
of Eve if you will carry it to this ad
dress." "All right, boss," was my response,
as I took his $10 bill, and observed a
rather devilish light In hlse ye, whilo
ho wroto a namo on a card, started off
to deliver it, and stopping close by to
chango my noto and oat a bit of lunch,
a good many people gathered near tho
great prize bouquet and began to talk
nbout It, and to smell it, and so,
whether some jealous rivals stolo that
card, or whether I had dropped it on
the street tho card was missing when I
took up the great salver of flowers
I hastonod back to tho place where
I had met the gentlemen. lie had gone
away In a carriage I told my trouble
to tho hotel clerk, the genial Gillls, and
ho said, "Pshaw! tako it to his wife.
Ho is no sporting man."
Now, that gentleman,! knew, by an
accident of passing his house, and I -had
often admired the inflexible, tho
solitary, the lofty and golf-reliant qual
ity in him. Ho was kind to his inferiors,
manly to his equals, haughty to his
superiors. About once or twice a year
ho showed liquor in his eyes, as if Cain
had bred on Abol's stock, and a littlo
liquor brought out tho consanguinity.
I said to myself: "Those flowers will
wither for which I have been paid. I
believe ho meant to send them to his
wife, and I will tako them."
I rang tho door-bell ot his house and
asked for tho lady. Shown into tho
parlor I saw my buyer's picture over
the mantel. A lady entered tho parlor
and beheld tho flowers. She turned to
mo and said: "Who aro these for?"
"For you, madam."
"Ft rme?" Her face flushed. "Who
has dared to send flowers to mo?"
I saw I was in for it somewhere, and
there was no safety but in consistent ly
ing. "Your husband sent them, Mrs. "
I had heard his name, and felt that this
was his wife.
"My husljand?" Her voico faltered.
"How camo ho to send mo flowers?
Havo you not made a mistake?"
"No, madam. Ho has never bought
flowers from mo before. Ho is not a
customer of gallantry. There is no
mistake about it."
Sho seemed all fluttered, liko a wid
ow told that her husband has returned
to life. Sho walked to me like a wom
an of authority and under some high
mental excitement. Looking Into my
eyes sho said:
"What did my husband say?"
"Ho said, madam, 'I have not made
a present to my dear wife for years.
Business and care havo arisen between
us. Tako her these flowers that thoir
blossoms may dispel tho winter trom
our hoarU and makes us young again.' "
Sho turned to tho bouquet anurained
her tears upon it An orango bud she
took, all blinded so, and hid it in her
bosom. Sho sank upon her knees, and
laid her head among tho flowers to let
their coolness refreslt her parched, neg
lected heart, and sobbed tlio joy of love
and coufidoneo again. I stolo away like
a citizen of tho world.
As I went up tho street and stopped
at tho same hotel, the husband was
there. "Johnny," said ho, "did you
deliver tho bouquet?" "Yos, I took it
to your wife." "To my wife?" "Yes,
boss, you aro too good a man to wander
as you wished to go. Go homo. Tho
ice is broken. Your wife is full of grati
tude. Saved by a mistake, embrace
tho blessed opening made for both of
you; plant those rich blossoms on tho
grave of estrangement, and in tho words
of the great pood book, 'cling to the
wife of thy youth.' "
Ho staggered a moment, looked as Tl
ho ought to knock mo down, and rushed
from tho place
Next day I met her upon his arm.
"Johnny," ho said, "brino; her as big
a bouquet every week, and savo ono
scarlet rose for mo!"
Literature of Gloves.
Thero is a literature of gloves which
roads as follows:
"Yes" Let ono glovo fall.
"No" Left hand partly ungloved.
"Follow me" Strike your left shoul
der with tho glovo.
"I lovo you not" Strike tho glove
several times against tho chin.
"I hate you" Turn tho glovo inside
"Can I Nit besido you?" Smooth tho
"Am I lovod?" Left hand glovod,
with thumb slipped out.
"I lovo you' Let both gloves fall
"Wo aro watched" Turn the gloves
round tho fingers.
"I am displeased" Striko tho back
of your hand against tho gloves.
"Very angry" Put tuem both In
Another branch of tho glove languago
is thus furnished by a lover who fer
Your lingers from your littlo thumb
Wero I but you In days to come.
I'd clasp ami kiss and keep her; gq
And tell her that I told you bo."
Tliov are Coming.
The Immense stock of Boots and Shoes
for tho Spring and Summer trade are now
daily arriving, and when all iu will be tho
largest, best selected and most complete
stock of Men's and Roys, Ladies and Chil
dren's Boots and Shoes ever brought to
this City. Comprising all tho latest styles
and tho Best Hand-made and Eastern
Goods ever offered to tho Public. Having
purchased all my goods for Cash, I got tho
lowest prices ou them, and will give tho
public tho Benefit by selling them kiwer
for Cash than any other House. I invito
ull to call on mo if In want of anything in
mi line before purchasing elsewhere.
Hoot and Shoe Dealer, No. 00. Commer
cial Ave, between Fifh and Sixth Street