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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 20, m.
The Daily Bulletin.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nolle! in coinmn., ten Mull par Una,
tub I nurtlon and wh.tber marcM or noi, u calcu
lated to toward tor ma buatneae lou-reit are
el way paid for.
President Haaritick of the Mississippi
Valley Transportation Company was in the
Prof. Storer'i band entertained a large
concourse of people at the Tenth street
stand last night.
The United S:ates surrey steamer
Mississippi, is on the Ilalliday docks just
above the city, for repairs.
Jeff Clark is homo again from Dixon
Springs to stay as looi; a he is compelled
to. His family romniood at the Springs.
Andrew Lohr'i Genuine Aromatic Bel
fiwt Ginger Ale, a pare pleasant and
whok'Sime temperance beverage, is now
sale on at the leading saloons. tf
City Clerk Foley has still on hand the
scriD ready for delivery to those holding
several claim against the city, that were
allowed by the council several weeks ago.
Mr. Wm. Eitnes, who, with others,
built the building now occupied by the
Singer company, but who is now engaged
in business in Evansville, wag in the city
-Msvor T. W. Hallidav. Hon D. T.
Linegar and several other prominent gen
tlemen left yesttcrdsy afternoon for
SpringSuld to attond to some legal matters
to which the city is a party.
The report that General Grant had sud
denly died of a stroke of appoplexy, which
circulated like wild-fire in the city yester
day afternoon, was subsequently contradic
ted and appuajs to be not truo.
Captain Mark Cole is in the city ar
ranging with the Trust Property Company,
for the mittrcss and stone work necessary
to protect the bsnk of the Mississippi
where it commenced cutting a few days
Bank checks made to order, bound in
books, f -4.00 per thousand, at The Bulle
tin office. Perforating 25 to 50c., number,
ing $1.00 per thousand extra. Linen or reg
ular folio paper. Call and see samples of
paper or checks. tf
Col. James Johnson, formerly of this
city, is now in Ktuau City, Mo., in charge
of an office of the Cairo and St. Louis
Short Line railroad. Mr. Fred Baker,
formerly of Messrs. Ilallidsy Bros., office
here, !s also in Kansas City.
T. B. Farren, manager of the Novelty
Iron Store, returned home Wednesday, af
ter a week's sojourn at Dixon Springs, with
health improved and a determination to
spend aaotour two weeks in the same way
In addition to the fino display of"sil
ver, gold and precious stones" in the win
dow ot Jn. 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
A party consisting of Mr. and Mrs. II.
II. Ctndee, Master Harry Candee, Master
Uu:'h Btrelay, Mrs. A. E. Sff)rd, Ciptain
James Lining, Miss M illie Riley, Miss An
nie Riley and Miss EtBe Close contemplate
goin,' to Dixon Springs to-morrow morn
ing. The funeral of the little son of Officer
P. Mahnnny took placo yesterday afternoon
The remains were taken from tbo house to
St. Joseph's church, where services were
conducted by Fat'ier Murphy. A special
train convoyed the remains from thu foot
of Fourteenth street of Villa Ridge for in
Among those who came down on the
steamer Fowler yesterday afternoon, were
Mrs. A. W. Williamson, Mrs. Jno.
Hogan, Mr. G. F. Meyer, Justice
R jed, Mr. Zitmne,- of Mou id City, and
Prof. Smith, of Metropolis. Ttia latter is
an applicant for the priucipalship of our
Wednesday afternoon, a son of Mr.
Howell, a farmer living uer Vienna, John
sou county, stepped in front of a mower to
hand his father, who was driving, a drink
of water, when the team suddenly started
forward and the kmto caught his foot cut
ting it entirely off above and near the an
kle. Reflecting Democrats will take no part
in the discussiou which Dorsey baa started
respecting the late President GarQuld, who,
being dead, can not speak for himself, and
ought to bn allowed to rent in peace. That
ho w as an amiable, affectionate man is in
dicated by Douey's own narrative. His
motives, like his purposes, can never be
fully elucidated; and as for Conkling and
Dorsey, they will grow smaller and smaller
Up to yesterday taxes had been col
lected for 202 dogs, by Chief Myers and
Deputy Traber Artii, making f 524. There
were 21ft dugs killed, exclusive often thut
were killed last evening. There are about
fWe hundred more that will receive atten
tion iu sumo form or other. The chief
talks of shooting dead in their trsckt
all tagless dogs found ruuning at Urge in
the streets. Ha believes this the only effec
tual means ol ridding the city of all worth
loss curs of the canine species.
Col. 8.8. Taylor yesterday contracted
with Captain Cole for the mattress work
and stono necessary to make the Mississippi
river bank along the levee secure. Tho
work will be done in such a manner as to
render any fear of future cutting or danger
groundless. The work will commence
immediately. Captain Cole yesterday sent
his men and barges and towboat around
to the point to commence work to-day. The
work as at present laid off will amount to
about $0,000 but will be added to and con
tinued to twenty or torty thousand if found
necessary. Willow mattresses will be
weighted down to low water mark and
mattresses built up from these and the
whole covered and riprapped with stone up
and down the bank.
The Hon. J. H. Oglesby, a near rela
tive of "gallant old Dick," of Illinois, and
a former resident ot St. Louis, has just res
cued the City of New Orleans from beggary
and the stigma of repudiation by advancing
$70,000 of bis own funds to pay interest
that the municipal corporation was unable
to meet. Mr. Oglesby is one ot those
northern capitalists who placed a share of
his purse at the service of the impoverished
business interests of the Crescent city. As
president of the Louisiana National Bunk
he has been of much assistance to the com
mercial interests of his adopted home.
In the court of Justice O. A. Ojborne
Wednesday a civil case of some importance
was tried and occupied nearly all day. A
New Orleans lime dealer named Gex, had
sued Mr. F. Vincent, of this city, to recover
$33.50, for a quantity of lime sold defend
ant, which the latter had refused to pay on
the ground that the lime was spoiled. Mr.
M. F. Gilbert represented the defendant and
Messrs. Warder and Smyth the plaintiff.
Attorneys for the plaintiff made the point
that tfce lime had not been guaranteed and
was not proven to have been spoiled at the
time of sale, and the court decided in favor
-The sources of petroleum are found in
almost every prt of the globe, and the use
of the article wouhl seem well nigh coeval
with civilization. There is a spring in one
of the Ionian islands, which has yielded
petroleum more than 2,000 years. The city
of Genoa was formerly lighted by oil from
the wells of Armenia, on the banks of the
Zuo. In Persian, also, near the Caspian
Sea, at Baku, numerous springs of petro
leum have been known from the earliest
time; and those of Rtngoon, on the Ira
waddy, are said to have yielded, before the
general introduction of petroleum, some
400,000 hogsheads of oil a year.
Mr. H. C. Bradsby has now nearly
finished his labors upon the history of this
city and coun'y. He returned here after a
few week's absence to write up, in conclu
sion, the courts and lawyers of the county,
ani with this he is now about through.
Elsewhere we publish a short sketch of Hon.
D. T. Linegar, taken from advance ebeetB
of the work upon which Mr. Bradsby and
associates were engaged,which is a fair sim
ple of the very attractive style of the whole
work and will be read with interest. Mr.
Bradsby left yesterday for Metropolis, but
will return and leave next week for Wayne
county to begin bis labors there.
Alderman McIIale is still at work with
a force of from forty to fifty men, filling up
the abrasion nude in the Mississippi bank
by the river. Up to yesterday about six
thousand sacks of dirt had been used, three
thousand five hundred of which had been
obtained from the city, being some tint
had been used during the late flood, and
washed and dried. Another force of men
will be employed in a day or two, in cut
ting bruih wood in Missouri, to bo brought
over for use in the construction of a mat
tress that Capt. Mark Cole is to sink into
tho cavity, for the Trust Property Com
pany, and thus stop all future washing at
Some people have an ugly habit of
throwing dead rats out into the street in
front of their premises. Yesterday, within
a radious of a hundred feet, tore were
found in a very tender Btate, filling the air
with their rich ptrfuma to tho dingnst of
all who came within half a square ot them.
One gentleman who was enjoying the sight
and offensive fragrance of two huge speci
mens of the rodent quadrupeds, right at
his front door, being told by tho chief that
ho was enjoying himself at the expense o
publio comfort and health, remarked in ail
earnestness that rats were public property
and it was therefore tho duty ol the author
ities to take charge of them dead or alive.
This reasoning will hardly bear the test of
law, but it seems to bo the manner in
which many citizens dispose of the sub
ject. It is an easy enough matter for any
citizen to dig a hole on or neat his premises
with one stroke of a spade, and to bury any
animal matter that is liable to decay; and
certainly, every citizen ought to have regard
enough for his health and a little for that ot
the public in general, to induce him to do
his little share toward keeping under
ground all matter liable to generate germs
of disease. Citizens ought to look around
and gather up all matter that is or may be
come offensive, found upon their own prem
ises and in the vicinity thereof and put it
where it can do no harm.
Yesterday forenoon, promptly at 11 :10
o'clock the telegraph operators belonging
to the Brotherhood, quit work in all the
Western Union offices id tho country. In
St. Louis, Chicago, New York, Memphis,
New Orleans, and other large offices hun
dreds of operators deserted their losru
ruonta at the same 'time, leaving messages
on the wires half sent or received, and
leaving the offices in the hands of messen
ger boyi or only one, two or three opera
tors. At Memphis oven the manager quit
undthooffico is closed up. In the office
here tho mannger and operators aro not
members of the Brotherhood and are there
fore on duty as usual. When the strike oc
curred three mon were at this end of tho St.
Louis, Chicago and Memphis wires, send
ing or receiving messages, and all three in
struments stopped at onco at 11 :10 o'clock
sharp. Manager Henry Beard was at the St.
Louis wire and had half of a message sent
when ho was interrupted with "Good-bye
Seventy-three Regards to all ;" and all ef
forts to call St. Louis remained futile until
about half an hour afterwards, when sn
answer was obtained and the remainder of
the message was taken, under protest,
however. As is known all messages sent to
any part of tho country from here go first
to St. Louis and are from their sent to their
final destination. The St. Louis office has
now only three operators on duty, iustesd
of two hundred as before. These three
take their turns at tho two hundred instru
ments and with the assistance of several
messenger boys, manage to give each instru
ment their attention for a few minutes every
hour or two, sending or receiving a message
onoor two at a time; so that tho business Is
not entirely interrupted. Until last even
ing all messages from here had been re
ceived aud there was no probability tint
messages would accumulate, or would have
to be refused, here. Gradually the laree
offices wiil be filled again with non-union
men, or "plugs'' as members of the Broth
erhood call them, and the business of the
company will go on with more dispatch
than now, though very likely not smoothly
by reason of the inexperience of many of
the new meo.
Calamities never come singly it is said,
and the saying has been proven true in the
experiences of men and of peoples. But
that great calamities, such as ordinarily
mark epochs in the histories of cations,
should cluster three into a single period of
s few hours, is an occurrance that must
arouse the gravest apprehensions in the
minds of humanity, a to what the next
hour will bring forth. Simultaneously with
the news that General Grant was detd and
that the telegraph operators in alt parts of
the country had deserted their "tickers,"
come the announcement here yesterday tbat
the Pulaski county coroner's jury, in the
case of the lamented Nelson Howard, had
breathed its last had adjourned sine die.
This result was expected and feared for
several weeks back, and it was clearly only
by the direct icterposition of divine provi
dence, under the direction of the Pulaski
county Republican central committee, that
the poor thing was kept alive as along as it
was. But the jury did its work will. It
proved mat tne liepuolican authorities ut
Pulaski county and Mound City, and every-
lxdy else within a hundred miles around,
knew nothing whatever about the mob that
hung poor Howard, either befare or after
the awful deed; that the authorities would
have done all that they could have done to
prevent the crime, had they been notified
before hand that it would be attempted;
that certain prominent Republicans did
not utter certain forcible expressions of sat
isfaction at the manner in which the mob
had done its work, and that the Republican
party of Pulaski county was therefore enti
tled to the continued confidence and sup
port of the colored man or voter; that cer
tain prominent Democrats had been guilty
ot such expressions and that therefore the
Dem jcratic pirty of Pulaski couoty merit
ed only the heartiest contempt ot the no
ble colored voter. Incidentally the jury
also discovered tuat a colored gentleman
named Nelson Howard hail been violently
and unlawfully put to death and that the
perpetrators of the crime were unknown
Democrats from Cairo, which little inform
a'ion the jury imported finally in its dying
breath to a weeping friend, Coronor Graves,
who attended it iu its lust agonies. Though
advanced in age it was not infirm, and it la
bored hard, stead. ly and faithfully to
purge "The Grand Old Republican Party"
of grand old Pulaski county, trom the stig
ma cast upon it by jealous Democrats, of
having, even in thought, endorseJ the pun
ishment meted out to poor Howard and the
consequent reduction of the Republican
majority. Disease, against which, among
many other things, the jury had con
tended for weeks, finally gained the upper
hun l. Last Monday one of the jurors, who
hud ventured more boldly into the arduous
(not to say odorous) wjrk there was to do,
and who had thus presented a more attrac
tive and richer subject for infection, etc.,
was stricken down, and the jury had to
bow its head in humble submiHsion,and ex
pire. But it has not lived in vain; its no
ble wnik will be iU monument, and when,
in years to come, gry haired sires whose
memories shall read but imperfectly the
records of the past in general, shall niMk
in glowing terms and in minute detail of
the grand work of the jury in the Howard
case, the Haven haired youth upon his knee
will listen to the story with sn eloquent
yawn and a heaving stomach, and exclaim
at tho end, wiMi tho enthusiasm born of in
finite disgim, "Oh I gee, give us a rest!"
HON. I). T. LINEGAR.
HIIOKT UK KIT II OK HIS I. IKK AS IT WIU, Al'
l'KAH IN TUB HOHTIICOMINO HISTORY OF
CA1HO AM Al.KXANDKU COUNTY.
Hon. D. T. Liniwiaii. Was horn in Mil
ford, Cleremont county, Ohio, February
12. 1830. While an infant Lis father's
family romoved to Hamilton county, &nd
from tinmen, in 1840 to Spencer, Indiana,
David T. here grew to bo a young man, and
profiting by tho common schools of the
county was qualified at aa early ago and
commenced llfo a school teacher. He was
too lazy to whip the children to death and
the consequence was he made a successful
and popular teacher. While pursuing this
occupation he borrowed Blackstone and
commenced reading law. nn.l in mr.it n
was admitted to the bar in Rockport, Indi-
aua. Ho then engaged in publishing a pa
per for one year in Princeton the Courier
when he sold his printing office and en
tered upon the practice of his profession in
that town. In 1850 he came to Wayne
county, Illiuois, landing in the old town of
Fairfield the day of the presidential elec
tion. He probably now rejoices that he
was deprived of tho folly of worse than
throwing away bis first vote for president
on Fremont in that election. In 1861 he
s u tiered tho martyrdom of being imported
into tairo, as tiiu Kepulmcan postmaster,
hu 1 after filling this position for a term,
opened an office and resumed the practice
of law. He was elected, as a Democrat, to
the legislature in 1880, and was re-elected
iu isvi aud is at present a member of the
House, where from his first entry he has
been a lending membir. Linegnr is not up
in the books, la fact, what is called book
education has had no attraction for him. It
issiid that for every page of manuscript he
ever wrote there were nearly as many mis
takes aa words, aud yet his abilities as a
lawyer, politician aud orator are of the
highest type. He finds no equals in South
ern Illinois as a speaker, either before a
court, jury or upon the hustings, and his
f: i , . .
menus say or mai mat upon a moments
notice, and upon any subject, he can make
a great speech and talk either hu hour or a
d-ty just as his friends advise him they do
sire. Among the boys he is "Dive," geu
ial, jolly, rotond and as plain aud common
a j .... ..I I .1. . .. .1 ... .
H " suoe, anu ei "scare uim up, as
Dr. Dunning .ays, when a speech is wanted
at a town riot, a church festival, a politic-il
meeting or in an important law case in
court, and he has but to pull up his coat
collar, run his fingers through his hair a
time or two and rub his eyes aud he
ready to fill the emergency, no matter what
it may bo.
Among the ten thousand rare and inter
esting events in Linegar's life, was bis race
as a Republican for Congress against John
A. Logan, who was the "Dirty Work"
Democrat of this district, in 1838. Of
course Linegar had no hopes of an election,
and yet it was a Ubor of love to follow
Johnny all over the district and literally
knife him upon every stump. Circum
stances were all in favor of John, but he
soon learned that with all these in his favor
he was no match for Linegar, and he soon
came to fear and shun him. Had the sur-
roundings been changed, as is now the po
litical taitu ot these two men. he would
have ruu L gan into the river at the first en
A careiuily collected biography of the
many interesting and amusing incidents of
his life would be as interesting as the best
romance, and we much regret that our space
is to limited to give them in full.
Valuable discoveries havebewi made and
viUi!,!e inventions suggested by the veriest
.vi n.ciiern.st, while seeking to discover
a mixture of earth that wouhl make the
most 'Hirab.e crucible, one day found that
ne oaj um iv porcelain.
ioe power or lenses, as applied to the
te.-,cope, was discovered by a watch-maker
s apprentice. While holding spectacle
glares between his thumb and finger, he
.-. awueu at tin suddenly enlarged ap
pe iranc.; of a neighboring church spire.
The art of etching upon glass was dis-
e nert'i by a . uremlH;rg glass-cutter. By
accident a few drops of aqua fortis fell up
n his spectacles. He noticed that the
gla.is became corroded and softened where
'he acid touched it. That was hint enough.
He drew figuna upon glatts with varnish,
applied the corrosive fluid, then cut awav
toe glass around the drawing. When the
vimisii was removed the figures appealed
raised upon a dark ground.
Mez.etinto owed its invention to the
simple accident of a gun-barrel of a sentry
becoming rusted with dew. Tho swaying
to and fro of a chandelier in a cathedral
sup ped the application of the pendilum.
'I he art of lithographing was perfected
thro jcd, suggestions made by accident. A
poor musician was curious to know whether
nium; coUid not be etched
ell as upon copper,
upon stone as
Alter he had prepared his slab, his moth
er asked hirn to make a memorandum of
such clothes as she proposed to Fend away
to be washed.
Not having pen, ink, and paper conveni
ent, he wrote the list on the stone with the
etching preparation, intending to make a
copy at leisure.
A few days later, when about to clean the
stone, ho wondered what effect aqua -fortis
would have Upon it. Hu applied thu acid,
and in a few minutes saw the writing stand
ing out in relief.
The composition of which printing rollers
are made was discovered by a printer.
Not being able to floi thu palt ball, he
inked his type with a piece of soft g!ii
which had fallen onto'' a glue -put,
It was such an excellent substitute that,
after mixing molasses with tho glue to
give tho tnasa proper consistency, the old
jMiltball was entirely discarded.
Tho shop of a certain tobacconist was de
stroyed by flro.
While ho wan gazing dolefully into thu
smouldering rii'tis ho noticed that his
pocrer neighbors wero gathering tho snulf
from the csnisters.
He tried the snulf for himself, and dis
covered that the flro had largely improved
its pungent aroma. It was a hint worth
Ho secured another -shop, built a lot of
ovens, subjected tho snulf to a heating pro
res, gavo tho brmd a particular name,
and in a few yean became rich through art
accident which ho at first thought had
completely ruined him.
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect your PREMISES. Wo have a lanre
STOCK of h
COPPERAS, CHLORIDE Of LIME
- iwinirn .r,, '
BR0M0 CHLORALTJM, GIR0NDIN,
CAKBUL1C ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also GKX0INE DALMATIAN
WmXL LOCAL 1TJ4MS.
Noticed Iu nil Co. umn. minr erit n iin. f...
ilon. Kor otiu wwlt. aoceuti nut linn. Knr nnt
ruium uve cenin iiur iioo eacn iuht-uuent liiier
D.oolh, 60 ceuta uer linn
For Sale or Trade.
A ti ist class property cousistiiitr of 3 sens,
Harden, etc., a go,d dwelling house, a store
house (U leet deep. 2-story barn, ice house
corn cribs, smoke-house, well, cistern, etc.
at ureentield Lundini; can be bought for
casn or I will exchange tor Cairo property
i uiesn ousiness. Lome und see me.
29tf John Tan.sf.u.
Farm hands; wa.-s 15.00 tier month
Apply to II. J. Deal & Son, Charleston
New BliU'ksmitfi Shop.
A tew horse shoeimr shoo has been ooen
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth street. All
manner of blacksmithing and wngnn work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty
U'...l. .1 ... .i .
m oi uikjb promptly. t;
Ice, Wood and Kindling.
Northern Lake Ice 50c. per 100 lbs
good, dry wood, sawed, 14 per cord, and
kindling ft per load, at Jacob Klec's.
Leave orders at City Hrewery. tf
Williams & Longcor, Belvidere, IIL says
'We sell no medicine which gives better
satisfaction than Rrown's Iron Bitters."
Millions (ivcn Away.
Millions of bottles of Dr. Kinu's New
Discovery for Consumption. Couzhs and
Colds, have been given awav as trial bottles
of the large size. This enormoua ontlav
would be disastrous to the proprietors, were
it not for the rare merits possessed by the
wotiuertui medicine. Ca at liarrlav
Bros Drug .Store and get a trial bottle
free, and try for yourself. It never fails to
One and one haif bottles of Ely's C'reum
Halm intnely cured tne of Hay Fever of
ten years' standing. Have had no truce of
it for two years. Albert A. Perrv. Smith
lorro, N. Y.
M-.K a woman in another column near
Speer's Vineyards, picking grapes from
which Spi-tr's Port (irHM( wine is made,
that is so highly esteemed by the medical
profession, for iho use of invalids weakly
persons iw.d the aged. S-ild by druggists.
Never (iivu Up.
If you are suffering with low and de
pressed spirits, loss of appetite, general
lebility, disordered blood, weak constitu
tion, headache, orany disease of a bilious
nature, by all means procuro a bottle nf
Plectric Bitters. You will be surprised to
see the rapid improvement that will follow:
you wni do inspired with new life; strength
ami acnvny win
return ; pain and misery
will cease, and henceforth you will rejoice
1,1 thu riilM! "r Electric Bitters. Sold at
""v c':",,, ' 1"'nl" 'y Barclay Bro. (5)
NKW YOUK STOKE,
WJIOUWAU; AND RETAIL.
ll lb: CITY.
GOODS, SOLI) VEUYCUJ.SK
O. O. P ATI Kit & CO.,
tor. NiiwU'.uinh nrb I
'.jniiiinsri lai Av.nun l
Cairo & H, I.oiiIh Packet.
Tliti palatial Anchor Lino steamur
rj .-. v. till I.J T A f XJj
Will cave Cairo ovcry Rninnlav n'l Tuesday f vim
ltot o'clock, kIvIhk Cairo a dally boat for HI,
Kr imrtlnilam it mien, tc, apply to fanl.
Ih". W. MiloPU, Uenoral Aiint, or Hoi A.HIIvitr,
Otlrn .St New MailrUl liw'kt.
'I hu flue paMniii!ir and freiuht Dimmer
will loiva Cairo ivory
Monday, Wadnuiday and
T AT O F n
74 OHIO USVEE
anil Cor. Ilth & Wash. Ave.
Manufacturer and Dealer In
fith Strvc, bclwucu Com'l Ave. .ud Uivee.H
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KISUH OP AMCMTtON.
Wcf Hj-)irert. AIIKlreUot Kirt Made.
ja. Ji. mini.
tuaiirT a. ith.
Grand Central kStore.
CAIRO. - - ILL.
Our wagonH are now deliverina: the
DISTILLED WATER JCE
to all parts of tho city.
We wolicit your patronage and assure
you that we will serve you regularly
Absolutely Pure Ice!
jfuarantce full weight ut all
100 Hjh. and upward, 40c.
Ichh than 100 lb., 50c.
I live red
Leave orders at
our Factory, or
Telephone So. t)8.
Everybody is invited to
come and see the model Ice
The Distilled Water Ice Mfg. Co,
N. D. Thlstlcwood & Pro.
iRAIN SACKS and TWINE.
NO. 80 OHIO LEVEE,
Cairo. ... Illinois.
llMnnrl t'Jfl Commnr-
cUI Avenun, t
)RY GOODS and NOTIONS,
a full linn of all the latum, niiwimt colon
aud quality, and uot manufacture.
Ilnriv IlruMnlii, TipcxtrloK, IiiRiaini, Oil
Clnllia, &tt Ac.
Hintf and Gents' Fi
TM Department oocnplat full floor and
la oomulole Iu all rttonenta. Uooaa are
naranteed ol latael tlrle and beat m-
Bottom Frlces and JFIrst-clasa Goods I