Newspaper Page Text
DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 23, 1882.
Mfi.r N.H. ThiatWiWOud.
Trvaniirnr T J . Kerth.
Cleric- Dt-ni.tft. J. Foley,
tviiiipelur -Win. II. Ullbert.
.VuihIihI -l il. Meyera,
Attorney- William llBiirtrtr.ki.
n. a iii) or alubumsm.
ifi Wor.l Win. St:UU T. M . KlmbrouKb.
h,;i:i,ud Wud-Jw" IIU.1HO. N. Ui?hea.
Third ttafd-l. P. Ulaku, John Wood.
Kuiirlh Ward Cbarlai O. Patter, Adolph Kwo-
Kift'h Ward-T. W, llallldnv, Briu-at H. Pettlt.
I utility Officers.
Circuit .Indue It. .1 . Hukrr.
I ircuit CI'-rk-A. II. Irvin.
County Judge It. S Yocaio.
County I'IitmS. J. II it i in .
County Atturii'-y -J M. linron.
County Treasurer M ilea W. Parker,
stii-rlir -John llodxia.
County l'tntnl..ionera-T. W. Halllday. J. A
CilMi. and Peter r-anp.
p. hi; Km km.
C IKt) UVITHT. -Joruer Tuhtii and Poplar
atreetp; preaching fln.tai.d third Sunday In
rai-t, month, 11 a. in ami 7: vi ; m ; prayer 'neet-In,-
Twin, day, 7. m ). iu. ; S'ln-l "' '"''i1 :" '
' He. A . J. II KSS, Pa.tor
OIM'KCH K '111 K HKIKKMKH-fKplac,ot.a'i
L' Kourteeiith ir.i; Sunday 7:i in., Holy
Kn.mrit; l::i a. "i , Sunday chool ; '1 Ola. in..
M'lrnlni.' Piayera; " "" ! " Kv,nH trir. r
T liuv.-iipurt, S) T. H. Hector.
IMI.oT MlSMONAKY WAlTlhT I'll IT Kl II.
r l r. n. I.tm-ai :!. n... 3 p. m.. and :) p.
h: i.hP. .chool it T::W p. ni Utv. T. J. hboru.,
1 ' fllKKAN Tiitrl. Piitti nreet; n-rvliei Hate
l .i ijB'hl m ; hunday acuoo) i p . ra. Kev.
MK1 liiHT- 1 or. Kltfh-h and Walnut itreeta,
li.' hliiv S.l.l.a'h II :.. m. td7: p.m.
rui.d.ay school at ; iu K-.-v J.A.hcarrull,
11KKMIYTKKIAN - KiirMii elreet: p'eCfilJK on
I r-afc'.ath at ll:uu . m. and 7:s0p. m.; pr)or
n. tit.!' W.-liwlf l T:lp. m ; Sunday 8chol
at :i p m. K-v H. V 'ieore, paator.
L' l J(ii:i'll S Koman Calhoilc) Corm-r C'roai
O ! W.iuut trwit; erv1c! bn'itiath lU:ta.
fl. ; Siiuday h'ii.Kil at i p. in. ; W.j.era J p m. ; aer-nrl-P
cv-ry d) at . tu. Uc. O lUra. I'rli-fl.
L'T l'ATKI''K H -(Koinan CattiollC) Cnrner NlnUl
rati. 8 and ID a. m. ; pem S p. it..; Sunday Hchool
... j .... . ... ij.a u .. rviti
( ,i. ni. a.Tvtcei -.ry nay ) ' "
K. K. TIMK CARD AT CAIRO-
ILl.INillSCKM KAl. It. H.
TKIMlllirllT. THANH HlltV.
Mall Srli. m I tMaU ' -m
Tcrom dKU.n.t!:tli am Rxn 11:10a m
tKtprr. 4:Sp.m Aoi.mi'.atmB 4 ftp m
Ml-S CENTHAl. K H.
Mull 4:','. a ml 'Mall 5:mp.m
.;x,ir,.M Ki:l 5a m tHii'r. 'p "1 a in
ST L. ' K. R (Narrow tianee )
Zi'n- 1:-J a m I Kii.r P "
Ac.'oni datlon. I : Jt p.m A .iiM ilatoln IJ:tir. p.m
ST. I. .1 M H K It
tKxt,r-p 11 rp m I f.ir-" . : P m
Mcvom oalioD. : tV " I Af (iim'dalion 114-a m
WA1USII. ST. LOUS A PA' IrjC K'Y
Utl A fci .... 4 V Vtn 'Mall A Kx.... WlfDl
Uaily t'icrpt nuud-iy. t Dally.
MUBII.K A OHIO R. R
Mail .,:iain. I Mail p.m
Kpr- h:0a.m. t., r :K p m.
JU.IN'OIS CENTUALU. R.
Shortest ami Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Oulv I-ine Jtunnint?
9 DAILY Tit ATM
O From Cairo,
Making Dikkot Connkotion
3:1ft ii in. Mhh.
Arrlvlnif in St. Lou I a ; Cl.if ao.HW p.m. ;
C .nnwunit at Od.u and Kfllni-haru for Clnclu
nail, Lon!vtllc. liidianapiiln and point"
11 :1(J n.m. St. LoniB uml Wttni
ArrlvlnirtnHt. Loula7:ur, p. m., iml contibctlne
for all points Weal.
4:L!i i.m. Kiit Mxpr.H
orSt. Louin a'"1 l'hlrK'. arriving at St. Lotili
i) 40 p.m., and Chicago ":i a m
-t:-Jt) p in. t 'i m in uatl KxTron.
Arrlvine at Cliinnnatl 7:ll a.m.; Lonnvllle 7:
in ; lndl.UHi.ollp 4:u a.ro '''""
Una train narti tli above pulnl 1 J to .
HuCKS In advatico nl any ntlmr roiuo.
t-Thn 4:J0 p. m, mprup ria PlILLMAS
M KKl'INi, CAR Cairo to t:incluimtt, wlthoit
chanuci-, and through I"Pf ' St. LOUla and
V:t Timo i ;.i.-t.
I), . ,nii.,iiiu 'T tlila Hue t'."lirou;h to I'.aat.
J ilSSCllijerH ,.rn Plnt willnml y iMy
ra'iM'rt by Kuiiday liit.Tv.'i.lim. The Haiiirday aft-r
noon train from Cairo arrive Hi n ) o'k Monday
mornluatlo:;iy Thirty -lx houri-ln advanccnl
YiS-K'hrouKli tlrkotn Mid furtliwr Itiformailnn.
pplv at llUmiii Central llallroad I.;P !'
1 1 ' J. R. JONBS.Tirmd Annul.
A. U. IIAN80N, (o. I'aKB. AU nt. Chicago
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO H. K.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS
Kxproai and Mail loavua Cairo, evnry Any except
Bonday, at l:-"i a. m. Arrlv.a 4:S5p m.
Acfiommndatlou arrivvi at I'J:04 p. ni. aud do
part at I "JU p- "'
J)H. W. C. JOCKLYN,
OFPIOE-Blitlitk Street, neat CutnD erolal Atbdoo
i. a "
J)U. E W. WUITLOCK,
Ornui-No. 1.14 Commorclal Avvuaa, bvtwcao
KKtitli aud Ninth Sireeu
MILL AND COMMIHHION.
FLO l' R. (.RAIN AND HA
Egypt ian Flouring Mills
Hitrbost Truth Paid for Wbt-at.
Comnii'iTiiil A ven mi ami Kitfhtu Street,
K. HHOSS, 'rpiil,:nt. I P NKKK, Vk l're'nt
II. WKLL.H, Caphi'T. I T. J. Krth, A.p't cbpIi
l)i rct r:
F. Bro. Ca'ro I WtllliTm K Bifc. .Cairo
Pe'crNcfT William W.-.!f....
'. M OMcrloU " K'.O 1'atier "
K. A Under " II. Wpi
J. Y. Clvmp'in, Caludcjuia.
A OE.NEHA'. IlANKINti BL'SINUr-S DUNE.
Exchaiifc' o!d and t lU-bt . Intoroft palil in
tlm Saving. D-prtini'nt. toiler., ioua made and
all uuainuM proniilly attended lu.
PHOrrUKTOK OF sJI'ROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Uouler in It'e.
ICE BY THE CAK LOAD OK TON, WEI J
rf'KKD FOR BIIIPPINU
Ofix Loutly a SjHM'ia'.tv,
Cor.Twflfth Street ami Leve,
'I'HE KEUl'LAR CAIHO AN!) I'AiitVAlI
DAILY PACK (ST.
iilGUS FOWL VAIM
HENRY E. TAYLOR M.iM.-r
K0. .I03ES ( Irrk
L' A'V l'J?lilcli for Calm du ly (Siiudayn fxrcj.t
i1 S a. m. and Munl Cltv all p m. li luiu
. I. i.e. Cairo at I p m. Jlonn I. Clt) ul o p. i.i.
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE feSq STATES.
Ou i'.nd after Monday, Jane 7th. and amll turthor
notice the fvriyboal will make tMpi ae folio :
MiTII LIAVI, LIATia
Knot Fourth it. Mlttonri Land'K- Kentucky Ld g.
8:1x1 a. m.
10:00 a. m.
D:(K) p. m.
4 :iMr. p.m.
t p. m.
8:41) a. tn.
in:,y a. m.
ii;30 p. m.
u i. m.
11 a. in.
5;W p. m.
TUBA. R. SAFFORD.
Dally iarki't Mm veil Cairo and Mint ml C'ty Cup
lain Ail tin Owoii
Lra Cairo :.) A.M.
Mound City H :. j
" Cairo Il:i" "
" Monud City I::m P. M.
" Cairo 4,:. HI ' "
" Mound City B " "
rjUIKCITV NATIONAL BANK.
Or Cairo, lllinoi.
71 OHIO LEVEE
A Geueral Banking busines.s
TliOa. W. llAIiMDAV.
JNTEIU'RISK 8AVIN0 JJANK.
Of Cairo, .
KXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
W. K I.AMimiM, rlv.'r editor of j'nK IHrLl.Ti
and iluamlioat paHnn;r ai-nt. Ordura for all
kinds of atisainboat jol pi-iutini( aolicitvd. Olflce
at Planter Ilotul, No. 51 Ohio levee .
HTAOKH OK THE RIVKIl.
The river iiini ked liy tlm f,'iiue lust even
in at 4 o'cloc k t this port IJ fuet 2
inches ami min.
Pittsburg, June 2a -4 p. tu. Iiiver 15 feet
7 incliiH mhI filling.
C'incinn.'iti, Junu 22 -4 p.m. River 19
feet 2 inches and titittionary.
Louisville, Juuo 224 p. ni. River 1)
feet 0 inches and falling.
St. Louis, June 224 p. iu. River 27 feet
2 iticlifs and rising.
The Einnu Rihcridgu arrived here last
cvi iiin' from Plumb Point with tlinse emp
ties. ,ln! b it for S(. Louis at half-past
four without any tow.
The (Jus Fowh.T is the regular packet
from Pmlucali this evening. She leaves
here on her return at p.m.
The Vint ijliinkle leaves Memphis this
evcni.ig fur Cincinnati, and will report here
The Andy Riuiu from Cincinnati will ar
rive here to-nmrrow for Memphis. Pas
senders fur points on the lower Mississippi
as far as Memphis can proquro tickets
from W. F. Lainbdin, agent. Office: 54
The Ste. Genevieve is due from Mem
phis to-morrow morning. She goes to St.
The Isaquecna, formerly the City of
Ironton, will reach hero to morrow on her
way to Vickshurg. She goes there to take
the place of ihe Dickson, recently sunk, and
will run h a regular packet from Vicka
hurjf tu (ireenville. She is owned by the
powers oil company at Vicksburg.
Tin: elegant steamer Charles Morgan,
for New Orleans, is due lu re to-morrow
night. For passage rates, see YV. F. Lamb
din at 51 Ohio levee.
The John B. Maude from St. Louis ar
rived laa evening at 5 o'clock.. She had
a fair trip, a'lded some ficight here, and
d. pm ted for Memphis at 7 p. m.
The tine steamer City of Cairo left St.
Louis Irtrt evening, mid is due here for
The City of Helena leaves St. Louis for
Memphis this evening. Look out for her
Yesterday whs a terrible warm day, and
the sun poured it-i led rays in an unsparing
Wonderful! No cyclone yesterday.
Business on the levee yesterday was only
moderate, as we were not ipialilied to report
anything iu regard to trade.
The Iluikeye State leaves St. Louis this
evening for Pittsburg.
The tiue Anchor liner City of Nc Or
leans arrived here from St. Louis at 10:05
last evening. She had a very good trip,
but will till out here, and leave here for the
Credent City this morning.
M I I KAC Ul.UU'l.D TO II rs VliUY LAST HOPE.
(luitcau is weakening. A gentleman
who was present when the letter of Judge
liiadley declining to grant the writ of
habeas cotpus was handed to him at his
cell door safrs : "The letter struck him to
the heart. It fell from hi hands to the
llo.ir. Ho seemed to lose courage, but as I
watched him very intently ho nerved him
self up with a good deal of resolution aud
heuan t pound a table in the old way and
to talk about his theory of inspiration.
Then, taking Mr. Reed, his counsel, one
side, h whispered very earnestly in his ear,
and among other things ho was heard to
say: 'You must now force the theory of
inspiration upon Arthur. It must bo
llt'T IT Is VICKY KVIDICST
that nothing can forcu Aithur to intetfeie.
President Arthur has b'-cn sounded in
formally pending further legal proceedings,
and has given no encouragement whatever.
All legal measures having taken iu the cusp,
it is likely that a formal application will
he undo to the president for a respit ot a
few weeks, although Ouiteau insists that
he will accept nothing short of a pardon.
There is but little) doubt now that the sen
tence of the court will lo carried out on
Friday, the .'JOlli inst. Reed says: "I am
going to see the president some time this
week. Notwithstanding Judge Bradley's
decision, I confidently believe that if I
could carry my case before tho full bench
of the United States supreme court they
would hold that the criminal court of this
district had no jurisdiction tu tiy the esse
said ho had in his possession a great mass
of letter from prominent physicians
throughout the country protesting against
the execution if Ouiteau, oa tho ground
that they regard him insane. These letters
ho proposes to lllo with the president.
Ouiteau, after trying several clergymen, luis
finally selected Dr. Hicks, one of the "aOO,"
who was chosen chairman of the Floiida
delegation at Chicago. Dr. Hicks visited
him today. Un says it is impossible to
reach Ouiteau as other prisoners iu a similar
condition are reached. Ho is not, and
probably will not, becomo repentant this
bide of the "dark valley.''
THK MINISTER C INTINX'KH."
'"In order to bring hint anywhere near
that point, it is necessary to approach him
with his own theories and coidcide with
him iu them. Guitoiiu persists in the de
claration so frequently mado that he is
an agent of the Deity, nnd the act was
committed by Divine- command, for the
good of mankind, and as such an agent he
is above human laws, although he may
have to suffer a human penalty, as Christ
did. In conversing on the 'inspiration
theory' and 'his probable future in Para
dise,' the assassin becomes really eli qin tit
and interesting, it being particularly no
ticeable that his discourses are not at all
disconnected, but clear mid logical." The
Rev. Mr. Hicks is untiring in bis tff .its
to extend spiritual comfort to the con
demned man. The a.isasin acknowledged
this morning that a man might be mistaken
in regard to bein, inspired to do a cer
the jail ufkiceum
notice a sign of weakening in the fact that
he is less talkative than usual, and more
inclined to obey orlers promptly. Ap
plications for tickets are (locking iu every
day. A lvmsas man wrote several days
ago stating that hecou'.d sell 1,000 tickets
at 100 each if he had them. A congress
man announces that one of his constituents
will draw a check for 500 in favor ot any
charitable public institution upon receipt
of a ticket of admission. There are person
now in Washington win) offer from flOO
to $200 for a ticket, while it is said an old
man, who has been confined to his bed with
rheumatism for the past fifteen years, sa'd
Wednesday evening he would pay 100 for
a ticket and crawl out to the jail to witness
A lady w ho has visited the Island ol
Jamaica is "perfectly charmed" with
that luscious land of plenty. She sends
to the Chicago Times a description of
its natural food and fruits which makes
our mouth water.
We have no end of nice eatables grow
ing in our woods. Epicures go gastro
iiomieallv mad over our vegetable deli
cacies. The mountain cahbairo is a rrreat
favorite. This is a slender, graceful
palmetto, and just between the body of
the tn-fl and the plume-like crown of
serrated leaves which graces the extreme
top, is a soft, white heart, cosily nestled
between closely-packed layers of cool,
green bark. This makes the most deli
cious vegetable possible when boiled and
eaten with butter. It far exceeds in
delicacy and flavor nny cabbage ever
grown. The .soup made from it, too, is
just splendid, and the pickles are too
lovely for anything.
Tho rivers abound in delicious fish,
mountain mullet, calapevit (w hich from
time- immemorial piscatory epicures have
extolled), cray fish, shrimps, eels, crabs
nnd many others, too numerous to men
tion. Tho sea coasts abound with turtle,
great and small; manatte, or the far
famed sca-cuw, lobsters, oysters, conch
and mus-icls of all descriptions.
Delicious fruits grow wild everywhere.
The Avocado pear, the guava, the shad
dock, the Tangcrino orange, tho Span
ish lime, the cashew, the musk and
watermelon, the passion-flower cup, tho
grannadill and ever so many more.
Ho Had Her Kiguattiro,
The American Express ('nmpuny.savs
Tin I'iiiiiitii'tti tliiul.i, is in v issuing a
'money order" in etrtinectioii with its
other bii.siness. A few days sinee. a well-drc.-scil
young III. in entered the nlliee in
this city, and, stepping up to the desk,
said to the obliging money clerk, Mr.
John Clark, that he wished to send some
money to his wife; that she lived in Bos
ton in a lint, nnd that, her mail being
sometimes tampered with, he would like
to know how to send it so that il, would
be absolutely safe. Mr. Clark replied
by showing him the "udviee card" they
used iu connection with orders, on
which is a clause stating that, if the
sender of the money has in his poses
sioii a signature of the payee, and will
pa-lo it on the card, the persons calling
fur tho money can identify themselves
by duplicating the signature. The gen
Helium replied that ho had lots of them,
and pulling his hand in his pocket
brought nut a bundle of letters. After
examining several in .succession a broad
smile soread over his countenance, and
with a half doubtful expression he said:
"Arc you n married iniui?" Mr. Clark
Itnswered that he was. "Well then,"
said he, "look at this," handing over
mm' of the letters. Mr. Chirk looked,
and found the eaii-cof the young man's
iimiiscmeiit to be that the letter was
signed not with his wife's name, but
with the endearing' substitute, "Your
oolsey tootscy," aiid it turned out that
they all were so. Mr. (Mark than said:
'Well, cut one of them oil', and tha
jigent will muse her to duplicate It."
'ihe gentleman, after some hesitation
agreed, remarking: "I'll do it, but when
I get homo I will expect some- livoly
Colonel Robert O. Shaw, who fell
while leading: his colored troops at Fort
Wagner, will have a bronze memorial
in (rout of the Stato liotisu at Boston.
American Taste in Dress.
Kato Field hi discussing this Bubject
in Our Vunlimnt, says:
There certainly am no women in the
world who think so much about dress
or devote so much time to it as Ameri
cans. 'J'he. result, however, is hardly
commensurate with the expenditure of
time and money, To think about dress,
does not necessarily involve what is seri
ously called thought. When monkeys
act like men we do not acciiso them of
thought. W'eattributfl to them a won
derful power of imitation. In dress we
are nothing but monkeys. We have not
yet acquired sufficient taste or knowdedgo
to make our own fashions, so we wait
for the modules of Paris to tell uh what
they please, and then adopt their ideas
regardless of consequences. Franco is
the most artistic nation iu Europe, but
we should take our France with discre
tion. What is suitable for one is not
necessarily suitable- for all. and it is well
known that costumes prepared for the
American market are "louder" in stylo
than those intended for home customers.
American patrons am sought because
they are willing to pay extravagant
prices, but their judgment, as a rule,
does mt command respect One day in
Paris Worth talked to me most vehe
mently on this subject He said women
were fools to net like a flock of nheep;
that he as an artist always consulted in
dividual physique, but "ho found the
greatest difficulty in making his clients
wear w hat best suited them. "Becauso
I invented a beautiful costume for a
young and graceful woman, should it bo
worn bv a fat dowager? But the dow
ager will have it, spite of all entreaty.
Nowadays there are no old women and
very few middle-aged ones. As for fat
women, they don t exist. All want to
wear tight-fit ting white gowns, and beau
ties they look! If there bo a color that
iliTlays crows' feet and overflowing
figures that need refining, it is white;
but goodness gracious! there's no use
talking 1 have given it up. To live in
peace I must let obstinate women have
their own way. You accusn nieof a de
termination to revive crinoline: nothing
of tho sort, but I'm disgusted with these
pull-back dresses in which a woman can
neither walk or sit down comfortably.
A glove-fitting dress is very well for a
line, lithe figure, but how many women
possess this requisite? Such a costunio
on skeletons or on the opposite extreme
is repulsive, so I've revived a small pan
ier, and made skirts fuller in the back.
That's all. People say I set the fashions.
I don't. A clever actress studies her
own peculiar style, appears in something
admirably suited to it, and all the rest
of your sex blindly copy her. Its really
too dreadful, and I'm sorry to say your
countrywomen are the greatest sinners
in this respect, though some of you pos
sess exquisite taste. When an Ameri
can is thoroughly nicp, she is charming."
There is no rson why. with training,
all American women should not be "thor
oughly nice" in dress.
The skins of certain sharks are used
in jewelry for sleeve buttons and the
like, ninl u hen drii'il ami enroll CiL-o n
polish almost equal to that of stone, nnd
greatly resemble the fossil coral porilin.
The vertebra- of the shark are always in
demand for canes. The opening filled
with marrow during life is now filled
with a steel or iron rod. The sido open
ings are filled with mother of pearls,
and when polished thecaue is decidedly
ornamental. In India, in 1W0, .;i00,
iKio worth of hhaik luis were shipped to
China for food. In the islands of the
Pacific the fish is in great demand for
its teeth, which tiro manufactured into
weapons of various kinds, ranging from
spears to swords and daggers. The
teeth, are all serrated or saw edged, -ind
make terrible wounds. The base of the
tooth is bored with some instrument,
and forty or fifty of them are tied or
lashed to a hardwood sword, formiii"
the edge. Tho hilt is also protected by
cross pieces armed in the same way.
So elleetive arc these weapons that the
natives of these islands wear an armor
made of rope especially to protect them
selves from the shark's teeth. Sea
Why should the more mature spinsters
bo discouraged? Naomi, the daughter
of Enoch, was o80 years old when eho
Tin-; Grand Central Hotel, (107 Broadway,
is more centrally located than any first-class
hotel in New York city. It is well kept.
It has just been relitted and refurnished
throughout, ami tho prices are f J ami U.fiO
per day, except rooms with parlor and bath.
In visiting New York don't fail to stop there.
2110 Rooms on European plan Rt 1.00 and
upwanls per day, also a good restaurunt at
tached. Go to Paul G. He-hull lor Mrs. Freeman's
New National Dyes. For brightness and
durability of color aru unequaled. Color
from 2 to ft pounds. Directions in English
and German. Price 15 cents.
Our Glorious ludependencc.
What can be nmre glorious than to be
independent of suffering, caused by dys
pepsia, indigestion, Constipation, sick head
ache, or other diseases emanating from the
stomach. This can he easily gained by a
timely use of Burdock Blood Bitters. Trice
1.00. Paul 0. Hcliuh, agent.
Mr. Rikkknstein, Boston, Mass., writes:
"Your spring Blossom has cured mo of dys
pepsia, of four (4) years standing. I have
regained my normal appetite, can sleep well
and feel like a new man." Price SO cents,
trial bottles 10 cents. Paul G. Schuh, agf.
Jus. DuHitiNLUituKK, Broadway, Buffalo,
was induced by his brother to try Thomas'
Eclectric Oil for a sprained ankle; and with
half a dozen applications he was enabled
to walk round again all right. Paul 0.
"They can not all lie," was tho observa
tion of one whlla reading tho endless testi
monials to "Dr. Lindsey's Blood Search
er." It U infallible
lOUNDRY, MACHINE SHOP AND
L STEAM FORGE.
Vulcak Iron Works
9.t OHIO LKVEK. L'AIRO.'IUN.
JOHN T. KENNIE.
II AVINO t-KtalillKlii'd works at tho above men-SS-iloiied
placn ia butter prepn-cd limn i-vor for
uianiiliicturlnu Sti am Enginm and Mill machinery.
IIhvIiij; a Hluum llHinmrr and aiiiplo Tools, the
maunf) nirlnc oI'hII kiml. ..r MpMn..pv iuii,n.i
n - - . . . ........ j , ..u.i.i,u,
steamboat and lirldgii For-KliiK" niado a specially.
EHpi-cltl alluntion irivt-uto repair) of Enijlnei
Mra.a CKHtlniti or all klnpa mado to order.
Pipe Kitting lr all Ita hrauchea.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EK & CO.,
Cor. Nineteenth ttreet ) Pa J trt Til
Commercial ATouno IXllIU, ill.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Lift- liiHiinihce Cum jinny
IN THE WOULD.
It alone limits
rtipulntlnx that the contract of Ininrance "Mull
cot ho dlaieited" after it la three yram old,
and that ucb pollck-a atiall ha
on receipt of iutlifactory proof of death.
Its policy l clear aud conciau, and contalua
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. n RKAI) YOl'It I'OUClrX tomuaru lha
abort and altuplu form uaed by the Kiinitabl with
the long aud o he cure contract! loaded duv. u W.'.a
tuchnlcallUe, l.sued by other compatilei!
Its CASH RETURNS
to policy holder! aro
N. H. Heo lha many lettera from pulley holder
expra.alnir their gratification with lb. return from
their To tin I Havisna r'cxu Policis ..
Itaommci of itn
Assets Securely Invested
Surplus Securely luvMrd. nearly
E. A. BUItNETT, Atfont.
Ofllc, corner l'Jth aud Whlngtoa.
November iM, Isal. mWw