Newspaper Page Text
THIS WEATHER !
when the mercury iu the thermometer ascends in a balloon
and nothing short of a Florida costume is at all endurable,
we look around for something cool and at the same time
pay some attention to economy.
UNTIL AUGUST 1st
we will give you an ample opportunity to obtain seasonable
goods at prices in accordance with the tunes, tor ve must
&ose out our Black and Colored Banting Cotton and Linen
Lawns, Colored and White Kn"1
Ginghams in solids and p aids. Seersuckers lull line, oui
entire stock, Lisle and Silk (Hons, Landies and Child s
Il0Se' FANS AND PARASOLS.
Now is your time to obtain bargains, for we are deter
mined to carry a very small quantity of these goods oyer tor
we shall otfer them at such low prices that requiring pub
lic will be compelled to relieve us of them. t
This is a bona fide otfer as we mean business and lor a
corroboration of the same CALL ON US.
J. & L. BURGER,
124 Commercial Avenue.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice 1ii tms column, eignt enu per lino for
(ml ami five cents per Una etch snhsoquentlnsur
Mod. For on wuck. 30 cent per line, tut one
aionth.'iO cents per line
For Sale or Trade.
A first-class property consisting of U acrts,
garden, etc., a good dwelling-bouse, a store
house 70 feet deep, 2-story barn, ico house,
corn cribs, smoke-houso, well, cistern, etc.,
at Q.eenfield Landing can be bought fur
cash or I will exchange for Cairo property.
I nu'nn business. Come and see mo.
629tf John Taknkh.
Suit of Rooms for Rent
consisting of back and frout parlors, suita
ble for sleeping rooms, 2d floor of Winter's
Block; large airv, and finely finished.
Southern exposure; six windows; ventila
tion excellent. For particulars enquire at
the Aklinoton IIocsk. lw
As a successful result of close applica
tion to business, our readers are referred to
the large manufacturing establishment and
agency of Henry iiruihan, corner 4lh and
Commercial. His business has grown stead
ily since lie started and every year has seen
large additions to his buildings, machinery
and the number of men employed, in order
to meet the wants of his increasing trade.
He not only manufactures Seltzer and
Soda water, but is also agent for Apolio and
Sheboygan Spring waters, Cincinnati Beer
and Ph. Best Milwaukee Beer. ThiB Beer
ho handles in kegs and bottles for export,
and shipments will bo found from his place
on every train going East, North, South,
West and up and down tho rivers, while his
city trade in Beer and Soda is simply im
Piano and Organs.
I will offer for tho next few days my en
tire stock of Pianos and Organs, at reducod
prices for cash or on monthly payments.
Call, examine and get prices.
024-tf W. C. Joceltn.
For Sale Farm.
A good farm in the timber, eighty acres
under cultivation ; blue grass pasture j farm
contains 192 acres; in Bond county, Ills.,
2 miles from railroad station.
E. A. Burnett.
Farmhands; wages f 15.00 per month.
Apply to II. J. D.;al & Son, Charleston,
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth street. All
manner of blacksinitbioi; aud wagon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work dono promptly. tf
For Rent or Sale.
One of the most denirable residences at
Villa Ridge. Apply to or address Mrs. E.
It. Workman, Villa Kidge, III.; alto piano
for sale. 07-lm
Ice, Wood and Kindling.
Northern Lake Ice 50c. per 100 lbs. ;
good, dry wood, sawed, it per cord, and
kindling $1 per load, at Jacob Klee's.
Leave orders at City Brewery. tf
I have been a Hay Fever sufferer for
three years; have often heard Lly a Cream
Balm spoken of in the highest term; did
not take much ttock in it because of the
many quack medicines. A friend persuad
ed me to try the Btlm, and I did so witli
wonderful success. This recommendation
you can use for the benefit of Hay Fever
sufferers. T. S. Oeer, Syracuse, N. Y.
Price 50 cents.
To all who are Buffering from the errors
and indiscretions ot youth, nervous weak
nuKu narlv decav. Iohs of manhood. i&C. I
will send a rcrine that will crrc Vou. FHliK
OF cu altos. This great remedy was
discovered oy a minister in no tun America.
Send a self-addressed envelope to the Kev.
JoBKrir T. Inman, Station I)., New York
A Getieral Stampede.
Never was such a rush made for any
Drug Store as is now at Barclay Broa'
for a trial bottle ot ur. rung aew iim
coveryfor Consumption, Coughs and Colds,
All persona affected with Asthma, Bron
iiiin ifiurncn(!n. Sfvpm CoiiL'liH. or anv
affection of the Throat and Lungs, can get
trial bottle of this great remedy free, by
Clling at alK'VO Urvg more. t;
A Spartan Heroism
is often exhibited by a delicate women dur
ing the extraction of teeth. But why not
avu ttiem in time, witn buzuduw t, ami
tbua obviate the necessity of taxing one's
fortitude? The tenants of tho mouth, aro
far more likely to remain and do good ser
vice, it tlm sovereign protective Is used at
a safeguard against their untimely destruc
tion. The experience and evidence of
hosts of people, proves this sanatory fact.
The Daily Bulletin.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice in wese enmmns, ten cent per line,
eh Insertion and whether marked or not, if calcu
lated to toward any inau'e buslnosa Interest aro
always paid for.
Encampment to-night. It
Mr. Richard Willis, of Metropolis, was
in the city yesterday.
Mips Amanda Field returned yesterday
from a visit to St. Louis.
Chief Myers sent ten dogs to dog
paradise yesterday evening.
Mrs. Geo.W. Chollet and child are in
the city on a visit to relatives and friends.
Granvillo Childs was yesterday fined
$25 and costs by Magistrate Comings, for
The county board has adjourned until
Monday, giving tax payers an opportunity
to file objections to the assessor's books.
Miss Katie Howard expects to leave
Saturday for Muskegmi, Wis., to spend
some weeks in a visit to her aunt and
Andrew Lohr's Oenuino Aromatic Bel
fast Ginger Ale, a pure pleasant and
wholesome temperance beverage, is now
sale on at the leading saloons. tf
Mr. August Botto, and Conductor A.
B. Gibson aro on their ways to New Orleans
to draw each his $7,500 won by him at the
late drawing in tbo Louisiana lottery.
A postal card received yostorday by
Mrs. P. K. Howard Btates that Mr. F. M.
Crane and wife will bo at homo Saturday,
to morrow. The card was writton at Rock-
Foil Sauk A good milch cow. If not
Bold will loan her to some responsible per
son for a few weeks for her caro and feed.
Apply at Bulletin office
A colored woman named Green died at
the corner of Fifth street and Commercial
avenue yesterday morning. She died of
consumption, of which her husband had
also died but a few weeks before.
-Tho Puducah News says that on the
22d instant a base ball club of that city, ac
companied by a largo company of citizens
will excurt to Cairo and engage in a match
game with a Cairo nine. Hope it is true.
News was received hero only yesterday,
that the father of Mr. Cameron, pressman
of Tu a Bulletin office, died at Washing-
about a month ago. Deceased was foreman
le the government printing office at Wash
ington. The county board has adjourned until
next Monday, any one having any com
plaints to make against tho ansPBament for
the current year, can file the samo with tho
County Clerk in tho meantime. It
-The officers ot the Texas and St. Louis
road here have reliable information that the
Arkansas river bridge will be finished in a
day or two, in spito of tho fact that it was
abandoned in an unfinished state by the
The river is doing some washing as it
goes down at tho upper end of the old
Mississippi leveo and tho Trust Property
company has a force oi men ongagud in the
work of stopping thu wash ami repairing
Bunk checks made to order, bound in
books, 4.00 per thousand, at Tax Buli.k
tin olllco. Perforating 25 to 80c, number.
lug 11.00 per thousand extra. Linen or reg
ular folio paper. Call and see Bnruples of
paper or checks. tf
Her Imperial Majesty of Austria is a
poet, as well as a fearless rider mid hunter,
ami now she his had a printing-office set
up in her palace, and la learning to set typo
aud munago a press, in order that alio may
print her own poems.
A negro named Charles Johnson, alias
"Windy Jim," well-known to the police
hero, as a not very exemplary citizen, gave
another negro, a drayman In tho employ of
Captain G. I). Williamson, a grip sack as
security for $3. The drayman put tho
satchel into till room over thu itablo and
locked all the doors; but sometime
during tho night following louio one broko
THE DAILY OAIRO BULLETIN:
into tho stable and took the satchel away
with him. The drayman suspected "Windy"
and ' Windy" Buapocted the drayman and
etch wss trying to have tho other arrested,
but the latter succeeded first and "Windy"
spent the night in jail. Yesterday the
prisoner was brought before Magistrate
Comings upon the charge of vagrancy,
fineJ $25 and costs and given "a stay" of
In additiou to the fine display of "sil
ver, gold and precious stones" in the win
dow of Juo. A. Miller's jewelry store, there
are a number of photographs of the beauti
ful scenery 'round about Dixon Springs
that are worth studying. tf
Constable Sidnoy Robinson went to
Villa Ridge after tho negro Charles Carver,
who had been bound over by Judge Bird
for tho larceny of valuables belonging to
Mr. Galvin, and who escaped irom the
courtroom whilo his bond was being made
out on Wednesday. Constable Robinson
brought his man back yesterday. Od his way
here Carver fell from the train and wbb so
badly injured that he had to be taken to
jail in a hack.
The young darky named Churchfield,
who stole a $5 bill from Mr. Frank Carle
some time ago, who was found guilty be
fore the court Wednesday and in whose
case a motion for a new trial was made
then and argued ycBterday, was discharged
by the court yesterday under a motion fur
arrest of judgment which was sustained.
It is thought that ho will bo re-arrested
and tried again. Nothing else was done
by the court yesterday.
A dispatch from the state entomolo
gist, at Springfield, statos that vast num
bers of the Hessian fly ar now in tho dor
mant condition, so low down in the stalk
that they are left behind in tho stubble
when tho wheat is cut. This is true of the
entire winter wheat rogion of Southern
Illinois. Ho therefore urgently advises
that stubble bo burned at tho earliest day
possible, or that, where this is impractica
ble, tho infected fields bo plowed deeply
A meeting was held in Charleston by
tho citizens of that towo for tho purpose of
discussing the ways and means by which
the swamp lands of Mississippi county can
bo drained. A resolution was passed ask
ing Major Brooks to call a convention of
suivcyors, county judges and others inter
ested, to bo held at Chariest, to talk over
the drainage question. It is thought it is
the purpose of tho enginoer of the topo
graphical survey to call such a convention
if he finds that tho surveyors of tbo Bouth
eant are in favor of it.
A case of some importanco, brought
here from Pulaski county, has been pend
ing for severrtl days before Judge Bakor, at
the offices of Messrs. Green & Gilbert.
Grandstaff vs. Pollock, Lewis, and Minton,
is the stylo of the case and it is a bill in
chancery to scttlo partnership affairs.
Messrs. Green & Gilbert represent the com
plainant and Messrs. Lansden,Crandall and
Linegar, tho defendants. Corporation
Counsellor W. B. Gilbert niado the con
cluding argument last evening aud Judge
Baker has taken the case under advise
The latest report to tho Illinois de
partment of agriculture from the corres
pondents in this county concerning the
crowing crops in this county are as follows:
Corn is nearly up to an averago in condi
tion and making good growth. Broom
corn and sorghum cano look woll. Winter
wheat and rye aro nearly up to an averago
in condition. Oats look well. There will
bo more than nifl averago yield per aero ot
Irish potatoes and an averago yield of Bweet
potatoes. Meadows and pastures are up to
an avengo in condition. There was half a
crop of cherries, over three-fourths of a
crop of strawberries and an avoragocrop of
raxpberries and gooseberries. The area of
Held beans is as largo as 1883; conditiou
promises nearly an average yield per acre.
The late wool clip is not as largo as last
season. Area of applo orchards much less
than last season. Grapes will mako nearly
two-thirds of an average crop; area ol vine
yard as largo as in 1883. Tho now seeding
of Hungarian and millet is as largo as in
Tho reports of tho winnings of several
citizens of Cairo in the Louisiana lottery
will probably havo tho effect of stimulating
tho imtision for chanco gfttiics in this city.
The Louisiana lottery will receive an addi
tional thousand of patrons from this city
and will receivo within the next month
from this city alonotwico tho sum won by
the several citizens referred to. It Is esti
mated by tlioso iu position to do bo with
sumo accurancy, that during last mon'h not
less than flO.OOO went from hero !o tho
several lottery concerns in tho country, and
it Is piobably safe to expect that this sum
will be doubled during tho next month by
reason of tho little winnings hero at tho
last drawing. Tho restrictions placed
upon this business by tho postoflko depart
ment will do very littlo toward crippling the
business, as many other means will be found
for selling tho tickets. Nearly every con
dtictor on nearly every road has thu tickets
and distributes them along thu linu of his
division, establishing agencies In tho prio
cipal cities and towns. Perhaps tho best
way to discourage tho business Is to koep
tho public informed of how many people
have held tickets in every drawing of ono
or thu other of tho lottery concorns for
years and have never yet drawn a cent,
though they have spent hundreds of dollars
But this would bo a big job, to which the
FRIDAY MORNING, JULY
ordinary newspaper is not equal. While a
ten lino paragraph would contain tho
names and amounts of ull winners and win
nings for ten or fifteen years, the nanus
alone ot tluute who invested their money
and lost would ' fill columns. This taken
in connection with tho chances and proba
bilities there aro for fraud In tho manage
ment of all such concerns, ought to deter
any man ot ordinary business cautiousness
from investing much in the lottery business.
COL.PAKAMOHE'S TROUBLES WITH
Missouri Iti'imhlU an
The misunderstanding between tho Tex
as and St. Louis Railway company and the
contractors undertaking to build a bridge
fur tluir use across tho Arkansas river at
Rob Roy is daily becoming more difficult
to adjust. According to thu provisions of
tlie contract, the contractors, if they failed
t) complete the structure within a specified
time, wero to pay the railroad company
$1,000 a week at'er that date for the extra
time they consumed in carrying out their
indertaking. Hiving -worked thirty-five
vecks over the time set for tho completion
r,f the bridge, Rust and Coolidge, tho con
tractors, with headquarters at Chicago, have
Leconio indebted to the company in the
sum of 35,000. For extra work done the
contractors claim the compauy owes them
$20,000 or $25,000, which, it will be seen,
would almost offset the amount claimed as
a penalty by the latter. In conversation
with a citizen of Pine Bluff, who arrived at
the Union depot last evening, a Republi
can reporter learned that Rust and Coolidge
of Chicago, tho contractors, visited Pine
Bluff last Friday, in company with Mr.
Paramore, president of tho road. They
had a long interview with the chief engin
eer, Mr. C. F. Stephens, to whom they sub
mitted questions of difference between
them. This was done, the Pino Bluff gen
tleman saiil, in order that they might as
certain whether any items for extra work
had been property charged. Tho chief
engineer, after having examined tho pirns
and specifications and detailed drawings,
decided that the items charged under the
head of extra work wero clearly included
in tho contract, aud that the contractors
were, therefore, not entitled to any extra
remuneration. With this decision the con
tractors claimed that they were not satisfied
They submitted an ultimatum that they be
released from any claim for damages the
company might hold against them on ac
count of delay in completing the work they
had undertaken. They also claimed $25,
000 in addition to the contract price, stat
ing that unless their claim was allowed
they would stop work. The president of
the road refused to consent to these terms,
but offered as a compromise to pledge them
he would recommend to tho board of di
rectors a release of any claim for damages,
provided they would return to work and
finish ti e bridge in time for trains to begin
running over it by the first of August ; but
the president was not willing to pledge te
contractors that tho company would adot
the recommendation. lie also offered them
financial assistance if they needed it, but
every proposition made them they rejected
almost contemptuously. Their conduct na
turally led Mr, Paramore to adopt the con
clusion, from all appearances, that they
were trying the "bluff game" and had de
termined to mako an attempt to "bulldoze"
tho company. Previous to the inteiview
Mr. Paramore, as if anticipating they wero
likely to take the course they did, had in
structed the company's local attorney, Mr.
M. C. White, to commence 6tiit agaiust thu
contractors for the $ 15,000 they claimed
against them as a penalty for non-complc-tiou
of tho work at the time named in the
contract. All thu papers in this suit wero
placed in readiness to bo served incase thu
contractors failed to go on with their work.
They declined, however, any and all terms,
stating they intended to stop work. At this
juncture tho papers in tho suit were served
upon them, and tho sheriff, pursuant to in
structions, proceeded to tho bridge with tho
view of attaching their tools, machinery,
material, etc. It appears that Rust and
Coolridge, who had also anticipated tli
turn affairs wero to take, had already in
structed their employes to quit work. When
the sheriff reached tho bridge he was told
that a barge, in tho river near at hand, con
taining $5,000 wortn of material belonging
to tho company, had been scuttled and was
in a sinking condition. Thu sheriff sum
moned men and immediately boarded the
barge. He put a force of men to work at
tho pumps while others were employed in
stopping tho leaks. By working industri
ously these men finally succeeded in saving
thu sinking craft. Whilo on the barge tho
sheriff was told that a gang of men wero
engaged in dismounting certain portions of
tho unfinished spans of the bridge, but this
ho soon succeeded in stopping without ny
Mr. Paranioro took measures to have a
receiver appointed by tho court in order
that tho work on the hi idgo might bo con
tinued. Acting (,u the application filed by
him, tho court appointed George Dougherty
to act us receiver, and instructed him to go
on with tho work and finish it according to
tho plans lollowod by Rust, Coolidge & Co.,
and to complete the task as soon as possi
ble. At last accounts Rust and Coolldgo
had gone to Chicago and tho receiver was
in charge of tho bridge. A largo force of
inun wore organized after the contractors
ccasud operations and aro now at work on
the concern, which, it is thought, will bo
comnlotul by Aug. 1. I mi tiacK to both
unds of tho bridge has been completed. The
president left Pine Blutl last tort. Louis
Over other Kefinod Products of Petroleum
for Illuminating Purposes.
Persons who have neither time nor inclination to Investigate the peculiar
nifilts or the various grades of refined petroleum, ask why ELAINE Is safer
and better than other oils V
It Is because Elaine, In th process of manufacture. Is taVi out at a point of
the distillation where every trace of parafflne, of Omiine and of the other
dangerous elements of petroleum Is eliminated It Is conceded by practical
refiners of petroleum that the first product distilled over is highly inflammable,
aud that the last part of the operation contains very dangerous explosive in
gredients ; to avoid having- in Elaine either of these bad properties It is absolute
ly uece-sary to manufacture It from the heart of the distillation, and for this
reason much less proportion for illuminating' purpose is had if Elaine was made
as the ordinary reflued petroleum of commerce. Thin, with the subsequent
treatment of Elaine, makes it rather more expensive than other oils.
Consumers must, however, remember that iu its use they have a great pro
tection to life and property guaranteed, which ought certainly to compensate
for its nominal extra cost.
For oil stoves it is preferable to any other grade of oil, not only as a "safe
oil" but Its purity prevents crusting on wicks and couscqnent heat and smoke.
noiu ai retail oy
W. L. Bristol,
G. I). Williamson,
E. B. Bettit,
W. B. Pettis,
C. 0. Batier. & Co.,
i). W. Henderson,
II. Sander fc Non,
BARCLAY BROS., Manufacturer's Agents, 71 Ohio Levee.
Notices In tliis culuiuu ir.reu lluus or luet ocmis
one Insertion or pi r week.
L"MKSALK.-Hlanks, ClmtU! Mortage, Sp. .'Ul
T Warranty Kiid Warranty Deeds it tUe Uullutio
Job office i ( bio I,ve
t'OK SAI K A rlc cuiMitry place of 5 uireu,
partly feuod. (it lloi'jjeii 1'nrk od tho Nairow
cause Head: ha adwolllug of H rooms; ool well,
Ac. Price 4M. AI'm an acre in cultivation, clo-e
bv. II"di;i, MtiiTal Spr:ni;s are only H of a mile
distant. M.J. 11'iWl.RY, l(.-al Estate Aire nr
I-I. K. INOE,
Manufacturer bihI healer Iu
till) Stree,, between Corn'l Ave. .jil Levee.
CHOKE IJORINO A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OK AMU.MTION.
Sre Konlrcd All Kltiil" ol Kevt Mnde
PKOl'RIKTOH OK BPKOAT'8 PATENT
Whoitsnlo iJeivlor in I(?t.
ICT 1SY Til E CAU LOAD OR TON,WKLl
PACKED FOR QUIPPING
O'nr Loads :i Specialty,
o ' k1 r o p.j i
Cor, Twelfth Street and Levee,
THE IDEAL ALPHABET.
A atands fir Astuete, who first of all told, that all
that doi flitter, is tut made of gold.
II stands for Iloiincer. a noble old dog, who elands
ready to tvninco anv No Idle Log.
C stands lur Cairo, ab ;ut to be blest with stale
Boston Heans, s nt out to the Vf at.
I) itamla for Driiir stur.', where people are known
for Hoalyinu prescriptions and comfort to have
flown, when K., lor "Entjitsed," In outrageous
dress, was maued flat as g pancake lu the
Ai' stands fur the Future, the solu hope of late of
every Incipient and n-ii.n A si he to .
(j- stands for (Insbill, the pnytnnntof which raised
qulto an excitemi iit and nearly a hitch.
II stands fur Homblower, majestic and great In
tumbling from horne and hurting his pate.
I stands for Mcil, thu League Is here meant,
where fo id for thu Angels, and culchawia
K stands fur "Kenny," the simple and low, whore
now they are trying to put on some show.
lj stands for Ltmppost, where darkly aro seen the
no Idle Loggers inventing their spleeu.
M. stand for Music, which raited ut to bnaven
by p'.aylng on Instruments, numbering 'leven.
X stuuds lor Nobody, which all of us aro, who
are not tucked on to the Ideal League's car.
O stands for OpurK, the temple of muse., where
Leagnur and l.ogg'r can g i If lie chooses.
I stands for well, lem me see, said the man, for
i'umps, small 1'ntatoes and the rest of the clan.
Q stands for tho imxty and puz.llug old query
who, In lite devil, uro tho Loggers so wary.
It is thu Huinpus, here stirred up of late by re
porting the deeds of the Leaguers so great.
S stands for Hlpowater, Utely subsided and we
hear, that tho Leagutrs have equally glided.
T stands for thu Trouble the Leaguers Just had in
picking and drilling their theatre rquad.
J stands for Umbrella, of plobulnn construction
yet used for uuoIIhIhhI and Lcagucra protec
tion. V stands for the Vs, Lord illgli Kickor spent In
trying to act and on plays being bent.
W stands for, V slrl In orations of gold when
member ans iabled a meeting d-i hold.
X stands for exclusion, tho handling of whl h,
h is rtonu tbi) samo damage, as playing with
V standi for whatr At tbo end of Lily, so here
for (lint darling a corner shall bo.
JC sliiti'ls for the Zeal, thu Leagora are showing,
Iu reaping the fruit of their own littlo sowing.
Tho funeral serviceH over tho remain- of
Frdl Koliler, mm of Qcorgo and Eva Koh
ler, will lm hold at tho residence- of the
parents on Commercial avenue, corner 18lh
hi., thin (Friday) uftertioou nt 2 o'clock. A
npcciul tram will leave foot of Fourteenth
Btrott nt lialf-pant two for Villa Uule,
where tho Iniriul will tako pluco. Frionds
of thu deceased and of his parents are In
Tiled to attend tho funeral.
it. F. Ort & Co.,
Mrs. (iorin in,
Stratton & Bird,
XKW YORK STORK,
WlIOLKiJALK AND RK'rAlL.
The Lrtrust Yarietv Stock
IN TIIK. CITY.
(iOOI)SSOIJ) VKRY CLOSE
O. O. I AT i K 1 v & CO..
r. Nineteenth street 1 Poifrt Til
i'nni'i,,-rrn! Av-nne ( t.llltl, lilt
U B. SMITH.
IliBEBT A. SKlTU.
Grand Central Store.
CAIRO. - - ILL.
Our waijons are how delivering tho
DISTILLED WATER JCE
to all parts of the city.
We solicit your patronage and assure
you that we will serve you regularly
Absolutely Pure Ice!
We guarantee- full weights at all
Delivered 100 lbs. and toward, 40c.
Delivered less than 100 lhn., 50c.
Leave orders at our Factory, or
Telephone No. 98.
Everybody is invited to
come and see the model Ice
The Distilled Water Ice Mfg. Co,
N. B. Thistlewood & Bro.
(Jit A IN SACKS and TWINE.
N. 80 OHIO LEVEE,
Cairo, ... Illinois.
laflVrT0rr i Cairo, Illinois.
DRY GOODS and NOTIONS,
full linn of all the Utost, nownst colon
Hiid qmltty,tnd host. m u .
nmlv Ilrtissels, Ttiicslrles, Ingiwm, Oil
Cloths, idi Ac.
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing
This l)i prtmnnt occnploi full floor and
, Is comulutu In til rtoctt. Uooils art
K'luritnUud ol Utost style and best ma
terial. Bottom Prices and First-class Goods!