Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13. 1882.
Mayor N. B. Thittlewood
Treasurer T J.Kurth.
Clurk litnnl. J, Foley.
Oounsalor--Wm. II. Gilbert.
Ma'sbsJ-L. II. Meyers,
ittoruoy WUIUin Hendricks.
BOARD or AUIIHM1M.
firm Ward- Wm.McHale.T. M. Klmhrougn.
Second Ward- Jbssm llmkle, J. N. Hugh.
Third Ward-B. F, lllako, John Wood.
Fourth Ward-Charles O. Pitler, Adoiph Bwo-
Kin h Ward-T. W. IUUIday. Ernest B. Pettlt.
ciri'iiil .linlt!! -I. I lUki r.
Circuit Clerk A. II. Irvin.
County JudRo K. ri W.uni.
oivy ;lern S.J. Ilnmm.
County Attorney J M. Iimiiron.
(riinty Treasuriir-Milc W. Parker.
Coroner K Fitagerala n
CoiiutyCominiseioiiHrs-T. W. Uallld&y,
01 1) In and Peter Mi up.
-Cormir Tenth and Poplar
j'irfu; preaching ftrot kiirt
third bundaya In
ui, mill. II m. ana T.VI P. m- praynr inucv
tin; Thursday, 7 ::' p. m ; Sunday school, 4::W a.m
Kv. A. J. HKS3. Pastor
iHUKCH Or TUB KBOKBMEK-tBplscopa'l
L Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00 a m., Holy
Km-iiarlst; :') a. m., Sunday cbool ; 1.00 a.m.,
Morning Prayers; H-.ici p. m., Bvenlng Prayers. F.
I'. i;iv.'Oport, H. T. B. Hector.
IVLST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHCItCH.
V I r -nrhUiK a( 10j a n... t p. m , and 1:l p. m.
'hl.haih ailiool at 7:: p. m K. T. J. Shores,
I IM II KHAN -Thirteenth llreet;
I i tail) a. ni.; Sunday
school 2 p. tu. Re .
Kuuppe, past Jr.
MKTIItiDIST-C'or. Eighth and Walunt treets,
Preaching Sabbath ll:ilUa. m. and 7:30 p.m.
Minda hr.uuol at t:Hf p. m. Kev J. A. Scarrett,
1 1 U KsBYTKKI AN - Klghth itreet; preaching on
1 SstiUth at a. m. and 7:8" p. '"SP'V9'
ni.-.-tli'i: Wednesday at 7:yip. m.; Sunday 8chol
U3p ni. Kev B. V. Oeoue, paator.
SI IOsEi'11 S-iKoman Catholic) Corner Oroii
and Walnut street; services Sabbath 10:80.
ji. ; rnnrtay School at J p. m. ; Vesper 3 p m. ; er
rites oery day at a.m. KoT.O'Hara, Print.
CT I'ATKICK'H (Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
O "f((t and Washington aveune; aartlcai Sab-
oath esud loa.m; Vespersp.m.;8onday School
4 p. m. services everyday at i a.m.
K. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. K.
THUS MPA1CT. TRANi AKRrTI
Mall .. S:15.m
t Accoiu'datton.11 :la a.m
tExpres 4: P
Kioriwu.... .11:10 a.m
MISS CENTRAL K. o.
. 5 KM p.m
ST. L. C H. K (Narrow Gauge )
Expre- JO;25a.m I 'EiprM 4:38 p m
Accom'datlon. 1 :i p.m I Accom'datoln MM p.m
ST.L.. I.M. 48. K. R.
HxprtM ll:p m I tBxpreM........ !: ;
rAccom oation. ;3up m I tAccom datlon.ll:a.m
WABASH, ST. LOUIS PACIFIC R'Y CO.
.NUII A Kk.... 4 45vmMaU Ex.... 8:J0 P m
Daily excopt Sunday, t DaJlf.
MOBILE 4 OniOH RJ
Mail .:a. m. I Mail 8:Wp. m.
KxpreM :0i a. m. Kxpreaa :W p. m.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R.R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
KxpreM and Mall kavea Cairo. ernry day except
Rnm iv. mi in .j.! a. m. ArriT" - v
Accommodation irrivca at 12:05 p.
parti at l: J)p. m.
m. and de
Will nut St., near 12 th.
SUMMER TERM, from July , 12 weeks
FALL TERM, from Oct. 2, 12 weeks
Common School. Academic and Commercial
IIKN11V KliO V I), TeiK'hcr.
QEOKOE II. LEA.C1I, M. D.
Phvriciuii and Surgoou.
Spi'dal allontlon paid lo the Homeopathic treat
rnriit of aurslcal dlituan'e, uud dieui of women
and children. ...,
oillce: on llth etreot, oppolto the Puit Ofllce,
Cairo, 111. .
)U. W. C. JOCFLYN,
OPFICB Eighth Sfeet. near CnmrTflal Avenne
U. E W. YlTLOCK,
urrma No. 138 Commercial Avunno, between
Kebth and Ninth Htreou
PROPRTBTOR OF SPROAT'8 PATENT
1CF PY THE CAR LOAD OR T0N,WELI
PCKED FOR BUIPPINO.
Oar Loadn a Speoialtv.
Cor, Twelfth Street andLeyee,
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE IbStI STATES.
Onandaftitr Monday. July'.!!, nd until further
hotlc .the ferryboat Three Htalna will run aa near
aa ponlbleon the followlni; time table:
Foot Fourth it.
MlMonrl Land's. Kentnclry Ld g.
7:nnt. m. 7:Sa. m.
ft:0D " 9:W "
11:00 " n:30 "
2:3up. m. 3;(l) p, m.
Kentarky Ld'g. Mlmouri Land'g.
1:30 p. m. :10 p. m.
MXi p. m.
Foot Fourth at.
4:W p. m.
On Ut trip leaving Kenturkv landing at 4 o'clock
p. in., the boat will go to Htrd Folnt, maklog con
nection with T. St. L. patcngcr iratn for Cairo.
Flrattrlp at fl:'tO a. m . leaving Cairo, Will connect
with T. 4 St. L. train leaving Cairo.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Iniurance Company
IN THE WOULD.
it alone tiauea
populating that the contractor Iniurance "iha',1
Lot be dimmed" after it U three yeve old,
and that inch policies thall be
on receipt of latlifactory proof, of death.
III policy ! clear and conclie, and contain!
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. B.-RF.AI) YOUR POLICIES.
ehort and ilniple form umtd by the Raultn
he Ion ir and ob.cure contracts loaded dowuwltb
techuli'illtlci issued by other companies I
Its CASH RETURNS
to policy holders are
N.B.Sco the many lottcri from policy holdr
xprssslng their gratification with the return! iron
tholr Tontimi Savino! Fund Pomciis.
Hooriuse of its
Assets Securely Invested
Surpluf Securely Invested, nearly
E. A. BURNETT, Affent.
, Offloa, corner Utk and Wttklnstoi.
Moverooer K4, 1881.. mWw
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY II Y CFIAS. CUNNING
:30 P. M. August 17, 12.
f 'JO K,yt
1J:3 I. M.
NEW YORK, AUOUST Hi, Mi.
Wheat K. W. t lO il Vi No i Red 11 13
Corn No. 2 8Je.
W. F Laxboim, river editor of i'he Hulutim
and itesmboit paomiirr .;':iit. Order for all
kinds uf Bteamboat Job punting solicited. OlDcc
at Planter! Hotel, No. tl Ohio levee.
The new Arkansas City urrivcil yesttr
day moriniDg at 10 o'clock and left sliort
ly after fur St. Louis, whoro the goes to
receive her out tit. She iu a beautiful
specimen of a fine western steamer ami is
a facsimile ot some of the latest steamers
built by the Alienor line Company.
The U. P. Schenck left here yesterday
morning for New Orleans with ber guards
dragging the water and fiftycabin passen
gers. The Jas. W. Gaff pased down for
Memphis yesterday morning at 9 o'clock.
She bad a light trip.
The steamer Hickory sunk last Wednes
day morning near Fort Cbastrcs. The
Hickory was on her way to St. Louis and
a big trip of lumber and pig iron and
timber which is being taken off, her crew
went to St. Louis on the Annie P. Silver.
She was fully insured.
The City of Helena leaves St. Louis for
Memphis this evening, due here tomor
The W, P. Ilalliday leaves here this
morning for New Orleans.
The City of Cairo will report hero this
evening from St. Louis to Vicksburg.
Capt Lew Kates, of the Will Kyle wired
us from Memphis, saying bis boat would
arrive here this evening for Cincinnati.
The Andy Batim, from Cincinnati is
due tomorrow for Memphis. Seo W. F.
Lambdin agt. will furnish tickets at low
The John B. Maude for Memphis, passed
down last ni'dit with a good trip.
Hilly Gupton, a well birown steam-
boat pilot on the Ohio and Cumberland
rivers is in the city.
Capt. Wrn. Hambletin of Mound City
was down to see us yesterday, as usual he
was as jolly as ever and had a hi? supply
of funny stories to tell.
The City of New Orleans, from tho lower
Mississippi, passed up early this morning
for St Louis.
The Fanuie Tatuiu is still lying at St,
Louis. Have no information as to when she
THE POLITICAL CURRENT.
The attempt by Republicans to break the
power of the oflico holder's ring in tho con
gressional district still continues, although
that power triumphed in tho nomination
of congressman Tnojus. 1 ho attempt
shows itself iu various ways through the
columns of the Republican panels of the
district. Sometimes vindictively and iiu
grily and sometime) in sarcasm.
We copy tho following from tho John ¬
son County Journal :
Tbe decapitation ot chronic federal office
holders haa commenced. Wo hope to ace
the grand work move grai.dly along. It is
for the good of tho party.
And from nuother article in tho samo pa
per we copy the following:
It is perfectly impudent and contempt!'
bio to charge a defeated caudidate with
corruption whoa tho nomination of Thomas
was secured bv tho vilest corruntion and
treachery. It is certainly not becoming
any mend of TuoMAStobo chajgiug cor
ruptioo under the circumstances.
A published letter from a prominent
Johnson county Republican (not Judge
D.tmron), contains tlio following remarks:
If there is anything to bo told by their
freo expression of contempt for Thomas
duplicity, and Simpson's and Jonkb' treach
erv. then Hon. (?) John R. Thomas' voto
will grow beautifully less next November.
Aside from tho strcncih ho derives from
interested nartics. fa few pensioners, an
tho postmaster with his Httlo squad), tho
ticket falls like a wet blanket, cold a
t Barton's Froo Press Is, by largo odds
the ablest newspaper in tho district.
wants political blood immediately, and all
in ono tub. Wituess tho following genu
article from tho paper :
Lot tho nock of McKbaio
and Fib n Kit bo bared for tho gul
lotino. And Simpson, and Linnkll, ami
Neely, let them also Join in tho procession
Yes, and Murphy, too. and Pap Mertz
also. Lot us mourn for thorn all at onco
and save them.
And tho Free Press ventures to make
Wo tell the Cairo disorganizes that the
Republican party had enough of their bull
dozing pioceedings, and will havo no more
of tlit in. It tliuy want a row at tho sen
atorial convention, they will be apt to be
accommodated. And if they want their
man Thomas defeated, they can he accom
aioduted in that also.
We closu our quotations for today with
the clioicest bit of political satire and cv
ent s ticusut that wo have recently
read and which we copy
from the Mound City Patiiot:
In fact, all the Democratic papers in tho
district were exceeding auxiousfor Thomas'
nomination, and the words of praise that
fell iioiu tlinir lips were legion. But since
hisuoiniiHtion they can not, now, see any
good iu him and never could. They cot
only threaten to dig up new charges of
corruption ou the captain, but will rehash
the old. But our Thomas will smole his
blandish s.uile, and turn up his
classical proboscis at hi ac
cuscis, and on the day of the elec
tion Iih will have the Democrats bard on
the brink, and, with the apparent slight exer
tion on his part the loyal captain will hurl
them all, "over tho battlesments of hell,
the fit abode of traitors and the damned."
Our captain has promised to do this, and
you can depend on it, the captain will
make the dead carcass of each and every
Democrat a plank in his official bridge,
over which ho will proudly step to fortune
and to fame. With his logic and his elo
quence, our captain will sti ike down more
uvMsbacks than ever Sampson slew of the
Philistines with a jaw bone. Our captain's
first victims will be tho Argus man and
The Bulletin man. Then will foil wtho
Metropolis Democrat man, then the
Valley Clarion man, then the Egyptian
Pressman. The job will be a bloody one,
but our captain is equal to the task and
anxious for the fray. Our captain's ma-
ority will be not a count less than two
thousand. Captain Ilalliday will see that
he gets 400 of this in Alexander county.
Every town of smy size in tho south
hits its tirtil'u.'iiil ice factory, and tho
business is one paying a good profit.
T he dill't'i'i'iico in the ice has been tested
reiieatedly by placing pieces side by
side in the sun, and the victory has al
ways been with the nrtilieiul ice. It is
made after several different processes,
but what is called the ammonia process
is mot common and perhaps involves
the least labor.
Tlio water, as pumped from the ca
nal, is the color of a half-burned brick.
Let a barrel full of it stand long enough
to settle and it will deposit three or four
inches of mud at the bottom. It is
pumped into condenser No. 1, and when
it leaves that for No. 2 it is pretty clear
well water. When it lias passed" No. 2
il has still further improved in color. It
paes from No. 2 into what are called
the baths. Each bath is a huge, square
bin, provided with apertures for holding
ninety-six tin cans. These cans are
sixteen inches long, four inches thick
and about ei'rht inches wide, ami may
be called molds. They are open at the
top, and when tilled with the clear, cold
water, are placed in the bath or bins,
each can in a compartment and a wood
en lid falling down over the top. Am
monia gas circulates through the bath
in pipe, and salt water is churned to
and tro by means of paddles worked by
the machinery. It takes seventy pound's
of salt to make a "bath" for the three
bins, holding molds, and the bath is
renewed once a week. One barrel of
ammonia lasts from a week to ten days.
The factory starts with every mold full
of water aiid placed in the baths, .and in
a few minutes the hands can begin tak
ing out ice. Each mold is carried to n
sink provided with hot water, giving a
dip to loosen the ice, and the crystal
slab is then slid upon a table Tbe wa
ter is very clear and the ice is conse
quently as pure as ice can be made.
Three slabs, or sixty pounds are placed
together, freezing solid iu a brief time.
One can read the tiuesl print through ft
considerable thickness of this artificial
ice. It sells in Augusta at fifty cents
per hundred wholesale, and the factory
is run day and night and Sundays
throng'.; the warm season. At a trial
made in Augusta last year the artificial
ice lasted two hours longer under the
sun than Northern ice. People who
used to pay from to i?-l.,r0 for North
ern ice, ami lined it. eight mouths in the
year, now refuse it at a dollar per bun
tired. The genius of man has given
Nature a set-back in the ice business.
Tho artificial ice is harder, and comes
forth in better shape to be handled. A
slab of it looks as clear and neal as a
cake of loaf-sugar.
Treeing the Wrong Man.
A man mimed t'oruwcll who was
charged with having been drunk, got,
tired fif waiting for tardy justice and
suddenly adjourned from'tho recorder's
court, without giving bond. The police
hud a lively race after him, but failed
to fall In company with Coruwcll, who
was iu it hurry to go to sec his wife's
people. Frank llovenkamp, of Bird
v i I lo, catne In town just as the , police
men became tired out. and he was duly
clothed with authority and some other
clothes, and ariuctl with a big gun and
the bloodhounds, nnd given directions
to bring tho hotly of the absconding"
Cornwoll Into court. The dogs struck
tho trail and ran well, followed closely
by tho gallant Frank, who was well
mounted. Soon tho dog "treed" some
thing in a thicket, and Frank approach
ed with pistol at full cock and ordered
tho malefactor to descend, "Fo' (!od,
niassn, shoot, dom dogs; tley's md,
sho. Dey done run me right up dis
treo and got part of my breeches In der
inouts now," said tho 'negro si shinies
darker than tho aco of spades.
Tho man who jot uway was a fair
skinned white luitu. fort Wvrtlt Deny-ocrat.
Don't Slop Orer.
"Don't slop over," tho old man (aid,
Aa he placed hi hand on tho young man's
"Oo It by nil mourn. o It fast;
tin it whlln leather and horNCHhop last;
fin It while hldn and hulr on horan
Will hold togethiT. oh, K it. "f course
flo It an fast as ever yon mil
Hut rlon't alop over, my dear young man.
"Don't slop over. You'll find, aorne day,
That keeping an oh to win'nrd will pay.
A home may run a little too lung;
A preai-h'T may preach a fraction too stroof ;
A jioet who plfHAcs the world with rhyme
May write, and regret it in after times.
Keep the end of the effort ever In view,
And don't slop over, whatever you do.
Don't slop over. The wlneHt of men
Are bound to flop over now and then;
And the wisest, at work or at feast,
Aro the very one that blunder the least.
Those that for tipllt milk never wall
Are the ones that carry the steadiest palL
Wherever you (fo, tro In for the fat,
But don't slop ovor-nnd freeze to -that.
"Don't slop over. Distrust yourself.
Nor always reach to the highest shelf;
The next to tho hlKhost will (rcn'rally do,
Anil answer the needs of such as you.
Climb, of cnurne: but always stop
And take your breath this sldo of the top;
And you will reach II In wind, and stmufr.
Without slopping over. This ends vaj aonff."
The Lady Shopper.
A woman enters n dry-iiooils itore,
Steps too clerk who Miituls near the door,
Aks him to show her the latest style.
And Hhe pulls ner the iiihkIh meanwhile.
She says: "I waul a dress tor my tileco;
Will you pleiiso show me thut under piece?
oh! I didn't see 'twas a pulkn spot.
That Is too lien i like the one she's irot.
Timt piece with the stripes would Just suit mo
It's Just us pretty as it inn be;
Hin she wants a better-covered ground.
With a sort of n vine nmnlnif all 'round.
Slii'ilon'l want tun dark, nor yet too Kjrht,
Or ii striped piece, nor yet very bright ;
I think she'd like what you showed me lu-d,
Hut do you think the culms aro fusty
ui off a bit, Iw'tnre I decide,
I'll take the piece home and havo It tried.
I had a dress like that last I'hII,
And the colors did not w ash at all.
I like those pattern there on the end,
I'll take a few samples for a friend.
Now one of thl. If you'll lie so kind,
And a hit of that if you'd not mind.
They're the nicest styles I've seen this year,
I most always do my trading here.
I have irot a piece that ciitne from here,
I foiuot the price 'twas pretty dear.
It's a sort of u dink alpaca stuff,
I want to match il, I've not enouith.
Do you think yon have it In tho store?
My dress Is spoiled if 1 can't yet more.
Will you put these samples In a bill?
I'll know where I irot them If you will.
I'll take them home; if she thinks they'll do,
You'll sue me back iu a day or two."
Mr. Simmons' Eevenge,
While Mr. Simmons was awaiting tho
distribution of the mails at the village
post-office the other morning a well
dressed and courteous young mun ap
proached him and askeilto be furnished
with a list of such persons of Bclltown
as would bo likely to subscribe for a
work he represented, "Tho History of
the World from the Creation of Adam
to the Resumption of Specie Payments."
Just then Mr. Simmons remembered
that he had recently been made tho vic
tim of a very bewildering joke, in tho
concoction of which a score or so of his
friends had participated, aud thinking
this would bo a good opportunity to
gratify a lurking ilesiro for revenge ho
gave the agent their nnnies. That day
ho walked tho streets of Bclltown inflat
ed with a sense of his superiority as a
strategist. Ho smiled on everybody he
met in a most unusual way, ami at tho
dinner tabic be broke out in a fit of tin
controllable laughter, the cause of which
he attributed io the sudden remem
brance oi .! . . :'e story he had read that
morning, niul which being related be
tween bursts of laughter his wife pro
nounced pointless, and said he was get
ting foolish. But what was his. surprise
the next morning to sec (ho agent him
self walk into his library!
"Oh. yes," he commenced, helping
himself lo a seal, "you are the gentle
man who gave me tho.se names jester
day. Well, sir, several of thosf men
told me that your indorsement of my
work would help its sale amazingly in
this place They say you are regarded
as a sort of guide in literary matters
"But I don't want your work," said
Mr. Simmons; "my library is now half
full of historical works covering the en
tire history of mankind."
Bui he changed his mind afterward.
During the forenoon he .sunned himself
in the (iardeii of Kden, saw the iiyra
mids built, witnessed the fall of Nine
veh and Babylon, waltzed around an
cient Trov, listened to Socrates in tho
stit el i of Athens, applauded the Phil
lipies of Demosthenes, was with Alex
ander when he cut the (lordian knot;
followed Cicsar in all his campaigns
and fell in love with Cleopatra. After
dinner the agent found him in liisolUee,
and then Mr. Simmons lloated down
through the Middle Ages, saw the rise
of Charlemagne, went on eight crusades,
beheld the fall of feudalism, was with
Columbus at the discovery of America,
took a whirl round the world with Ma
gellan, and finally, after a lahyrintltino
journey to many climes and nations,
was nliout to see (leiu-ral Jackson in
augurated President when lit! gave up
anil subscribed. The work Is in ten vol
umes and will cost $ ID. Mr. Simmons
says he will donate it to the public li
brary. Hit is now suffering from a se
vere attack of hypochondria.
rriiK UUOl'LAII CAHU) AND PADUCAD
1 DAILY I'ACKKT.
JIRNKY E. TAYLOR Master
OKO. J0DES u Clerk
Leave! Paducah for Cairo dalir (Sunday etcipt
edlal S a.m. and Mund Oily at I p at. Retora.
ins, t'ao! Cairo alt p. m. Mouud. City al.tp. m.
will cure dypepi,heartbum, mala
ria, kidney disease, Uvtf complaint;
and other watting diMHts.
enriches th blood and purines tJi
system; cure weakness, lack of
energy, etc. Try a bottle.
is the only Iron preparation that
doei not color the teeth, and will not
cauie headache or constipation, at
other Iron preparations will.
Ladies and ail sufferers from neu
ralgia, hysteria, and kindred com
plaints, will find it without an equal.
MUTUAL All) 80C1ETT.
UREKA! EUREKA! I
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFJK IXSU2
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Jul? l Uh, 1877, Under the Laws 9
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted July
0, lB77,Uuder Art uf Congress.
.IAS. R McCAnitV
,1. H. KOHINSON !
... Medical Adviier
J. A. UOLD8TINK
W. H. MAKKAN I
J. S. PKTKIK t
EI). 11. WUITB
Wro F.VITCHKR, L.S.TIIOMAS,
W.C JOCBLYN, F. VINCBNT,
WILL T. UEDUL'RN.
J. A. Onldstlne, oflJolilstinu A Koscnwster. whole
sale and rut 'll drv i(ind, utfl. ; Jas. S. McGaher,
lumber dealer; W u. K. Pitcher, general aeent;
Albert Lewis, dualiir in flour and Kraln; L. a.
Tliomas, bricklayer; Musus Phillips, contractor
and hnildor; II. A Chnmhluy, grocer; Thoa.
Lewis, secretary and atloruey-at-law; W. 11.
Marean, Hmuepathtc physician; 11 Bandar, of
Hacdur A Son. vrnr.ers; It, 11 Ilalrd. street luper
vtior; Kd H Wlilto, ass't oc. V. O. M. A. So
ciety; J. W. Spier, lumber aud .w-mlll; V. 1j.
0rnlen, barber; R. It Dtiitrlcu, clerk W Bt. L.
AP.K. It.; M. Kuliler. merchant tailor: Jeff M.
Clark, dealer In wall-papur and window shades; J.
E. Knullflh. contractor and builder; WiHT. Ked
burn, of Morse A Rudlmrn, cigar manufacturer;
F. Vincent, dualur in lima a id cement; L A.
Phe'ps, phoioirraplitjr; W. C. Jocelyn, dentist; 8.
Il.Tabur, mfg. Jeweler, , I. H. Robinson, J. V. and
notary public; J. 8. Petri, physician; H. W.
Hoetwlck, Insurance agent: K. K. Jar bo, foreman
Ht.Uai mains, and B K. Wnl bridge, lumber and
saw mill, of Cairo; 11. Lnlghton. caihUr Nat.
Hank, Stuart, Iowa; Kur F. A. Wllkerson, Prrors
barg, Ky.; J.W. Tarry, physician, Fulton, Ky.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EU & CO..
Cer.NlMtMotBilrMtl Pa -a 'TIT