Newspaper Page Text
THK DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 5. is?8.
The Daily IlulMilk
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Voue in tnon eomrari". ton cent per lint,
,rh mrt1c.n ami vrblbr markad or not. if calcu
lated to fnwardanr mn' buslneia lulcroat are
always paid for.
Superintendent Kerrigan, of the Iron
Mountain road, was in the citf yesterday.
Several days ago Cobden shipped
twenty caroads of tomatoes, apples and
peaches allin one train.
-An order for a f 10.00 fall suit of cloth,
ca given away. For particulars inquire at
Teicliiuau'b Billiard Parlor. 8u-4t
Vlmhywas born unto Mr. Benjamin
Shelby Friday evening; but the child was
dead at birth and was buried yesterday.
In tho Methodist church tho Holy
Eucharist will be celebrated this morning.
Sabbath school and evening service occur
at the usual hour.
B.mk cheeks made to order, bound in
books, $4.00 per thousand,t The Bulle
tin office. Perforating 25 to 50c, number
ing ft. 00 per thousand extra. Linen or reg
ular folio paper. Call and see samples of
paper r checks.
Captain Lining, father of Mrs. Candee,
returned from Dixon Springs Friday even
ing. The rest ol his party expect to return
Lome next Tuesday.
-Twenty hogsheads of tobacco weru
eold at Friday's sale at the warehouse of
Messrs. Ashbrook & Kibinson. The prices
ranged from 1.25 to $7 perewt.
A large stock of pianos and organs to
be closed out for cash or on monthly pay
ments. Each instrument will bo sold at a
reduced price and easy payment guaranteed.
Call at once on W. C. Jocelyn or at Taber's
jewelry store. tf
Jim Orange was on a rampage aijain
Friday night and this time vented his in
sane rage upon his wife and children whom
he beat and drove from the house. Magis
trate Coming fined "Jim" 25 and costs.
Green Stewart, a priuter.woll-known in
this city, who went to work on tho Wiek
liffe Plaindealer some timo ago, came to this
city several days aco in feeble health and
left yesterday for Ivans isCity, Mo to en
gage on a paper there.
In addition to the fine display of "sil
ver, gold and precious stones" in tho win
dow olJno. A. Miller's jewelry store, there
Bre a number of photographs of the beauti
ful scenery 'round about Dixon Springs
that are worth studying. tf
To-morrow Kentucky votes for a new
governor, ete. Tuesday the city council of
Cairo convenes in first regular session this
month- S une people will fail to see any
connection between these two great cventB,
and they will be right there isn't any.
Mr. A. T. DeBaun has completed ar
rangements for opening a restaurant in con
nection with his oyster saloon, where one
may go and order whatever lis pleases and
pay only for what he eats or drinks, which
is a decidedly novel feature and will be
come popular. He has built an addition to
bis house and combined what was formerly
the kitchen and dining-room into one,
making now a spacious, well-lighted apart
ment furnished with all uccessary convenir
ences. He will probably be ready fo
busiuesj some time during this week.
Prof. Storer's band wits entertained at
Mr. Georgy. Parsons' elegant residence
Fiiday night. Mr. Parsons exerted himself
to make the alTi'ir a brilliant one and he
succeeded well, sshc always does in matters
of this kind. Tim gnmnds were lighted by
chiucse lanterns, a stand hail been erected
near the house fur the accommodation of
the band and seats all around for the
guests, and a sumptuous feast had been
provided for all. A very select aud a large
company was present, and all enjoyed
themselves heartily, as they could not help
The first dispatch announcing the dan
gerous illness of C iptain H. It. Uily at New
York, did not urrive liure until Friday
morning, mi aboiit fifteen hours after it had
been left at the Nnw York office. The re
sult whs, that Miss Emma Itily, who left
here in response to tho telegram to attend
her fattier, could not get away until Fiiday
afternoon, and hhe will not arrtvo in New
York nntil this morning some time. Yes
terday's message announcing the Captain's
death was delayed iu like manner about
three hours. The strike is responsible lor
this, no doubt, from tho Btaud-point of the
-Pulaski Patriot: "The tow boat Mon
itor grounded a tiirber lur'o belonging to
Dugherty &, Wilson, tine tiisjht last week
on a sand bar near Bird's Point, Mo, Tin
night was very dirk and the pilot attempte.
to run as near the point of the bar as potsi
ble, in order to avoid 'the current of tin
river, lie made the turn too quick ainl
went aground hard and fast. The b tr":
was left in that condition while the boat
came here and unloaded the timber on In
, ... t i i - . ,
own iiock men weui ijiwk aui removci tin;
timber from the barge. Tho river was fall
ing fast and the barge is now out on dry
land, where it will stay until the neit ride."
Prof. Tice gives the following weaher
predictions: The first week of August is
likely to give heat and some severe local
storms where these were experienced last
year. II til should bo guarded against in
western t-ctions. I think tho fore portions
of this month will bo characterized by
wide sprea I tiet. First changed to cooler
weather after thi tenth, when a very decid
ed relapse to cool weather may take plac,
with even suowfalls in mountainous region.
Tho fall and winter. Tho indications are
all in the direction of an open autumn for
1883, as predicted in tho Juno bulletin a
year ago. Possibly an curly advanced cold
snap as in 1875, turning toward Christmas
and New Year into rains. Tho year is
likolytoeud with fla little or no snow.
Eighteen and eighty-four is likely to enter
with littlo rain; little ice; no snow.
Yesterday Mr. F. W. Birchett arrived
in the city from Shubuda, Miss. He came to
assume tho responsibilities of tho agency of
tho Mobile and Ohio railroad at this point,
vacated recently by tho resignation of Mr.
Chears. Mr. Birchett has been connected
with the Mobile and Ohio road for thirteen
years, during which time ho seived as
ajent at several of the most important
points along tho road. For two years previ
ous to coming hero ho was connected with
tho transportation department, lie is it
young man of family and will make bis
homo permanently among us. He a
pleasant gem Ionian and a thorough rail
roader. His social and business relations
with our citizens will theretoio be of tho
A gang of hotel runners surrounded a
traveller yesterday aud each contested for
possession of him and his biujgage, each
using all the persuasive tenm possible and
representing his boarding homo as a m lcl
institution of its kind, and the others as any
thing else. The traveller was, perhaps, a
littlo confused, but he stolidly stood his
ground and held on to his bi,'gage, in tho
midst and ia spite of the cordon of blab
bing runners around him, until onoof them,
Horace Derby by name, shouted out, "if
you want to get rid of leches and Iwd
hugs, stranger, come along wid me." The
promptness with which the stranger ac
cepted tho invitation iudicitela thorough
acquaintance with tho domestic insect and
strong antipathy thereto. Tho other run
ners wero much angered at their defeat ami
thirsted for vengeance. They had Derby
arrested, charging him with "misrepreseu
tion" in that he termed them leeches and,
by inuendo, pronounced the palatial insti
tutions they represented, to fie bed-bug
afflicted. But Justice R ibinson discharged
OUR OPERA HOUSE.
The coming theatrical season at this
popular place of resort promises to be
richer in the character of its entertaiunvnt
than has been heretofore presented. A visit
to tho building yesterday developed tho ex
istence of a lino of improvements iu the
way of stage carpenter work, and stage
business generally, which cannot but be no
ticed and appreciated by our theatre-goers.
The character of the plays now booked for
the season necessitated a good many changes
and improvements to render their produc
tion possible in tho same style as presented
in the larger cities, and from what we
know of tho preparation in progress, and
the companies booked, wo feel assured our
citizens will have a line of legitimate, and
tho higher order of comedy which cannot
fail to please.
Capt. Shields has certainly proven his fit
ness for tho position he has been asked to
assume as manager of the Opera II uis , as
its stockholders will cheerfully testify, and
while there may be some few chronic grum
blers who could manage the institution and
return fabulous dividends, it is thought
best the house should be conducted upon a
basis yielding reasonable returns, and not
enrich tho stockholders too ripidly.
Among the many first-class companies
booked by Capt. Shields and they number
about thirty-five, all told, may bo mention
ed Fred Woode, tho eminent tragedian, who
is pronounced by Dr. Shelton McKetizie, f
tho B iltimoro Amcric iu, to bo second to no
other actor on the American stage, Madame
Rhea who scored a success at the Cincin
nati Dramatic Festival, Prof. Seaman,
magician, Madison Square Co.,in Esmeralda,
Sol Smith Russell, too well known to re
quire further mention, Collier's Lights
O'London, three nights, without douot the
best thing of the kind on the b iard.i to
day, Milton Nobles, Maude Granger, Miss
Jane C lombes and many others. The season
will bo opened by the Lambert and Rich
ardson Dramatic Co., who will remain here
two nights, Sept. 10th and 11th.
A match game of base ball has been ar
ranged for between tho Chicago Clothing
Utilise nine of this city and tho Eckfords, of
Paducah, to bu played in this city on the
Men wero put to work on New Levee
street Friday. The force was not as large
as it was desired that it should be but the
foremen will probbly Bee that it is in
creased during this week.
It is thought that fifty teaun and the nec
c sary number of men to work them will
havo employment for about one month.
Those who believe that laboring men here
are nearly all idle and anxious to do most
any kind of work at fair wsg'-, may find
some consolation In the announcement tiiat
tin! fort-men appoints I t,y the council have
found tmir.h d.flku'.ty in g' tting men to
work under tl.ern.
In orler h ttA (t,,. ,:v! of Wm,
Wolf, oV.m1 f.-J tut, ','.v r.-Mof lh': I!':
firm of CI.. O. IV. it (, , v.; wti-.t stA
book awiun's tnw b . ",,) vl t-fiA.
On and ft:f O-.toSr !, K., i t uu.
tied sccouri'i will (,,( 1 , i.'i-.'bft.
85-10t hi-,..'. Kf'v.?,
DEATH CLAIMS A NOTED
CAPTAIN R. K. RILEY, THE VET
ERAN STEAMBOAT COMMAND
ER, DIES IN NEW YOUK CITY.
A 1IHIUK SK KTC1I OK UtS KVKNTKL'L CAUKICB.
About 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon a
dispatch was received by Captain Thomas
W. Shields here, announcing tho death of
Captain R. K. Riley, at Now York, at 12
o'clock noon. Tho sad news was conveyed to
the captain's family at their homo on Wal
nut street, who, ultnough they had been led
to expect such a result by former dispatches,
were entirely overcome with grief. The
iiunoiuiceiiieut spread rapidly through tho
streets mid was the subject of expressions
of regret from every lip, as it will be in
every city or town of any importance on
the western rivers.
For the following brief sketch of Cap
turn Riley's life we arc indebted to Captain
Liming, a distant relative of derjaseU :
"dpt. R tbert lumber Riley the subject of
this sketch, was b irn at Bridgeport, Fay
ette county, Pennsylvania, October 11th,
A. I). 13:10, and died in New York, Satur
day August 4ih, 18S3, whither he had gone
on his way to the sea shore iu search of
Opt. Riley had been prominently con
nected with steaniboatiug ami river inter
ests the western waters tor the past thirty
live years and has been known extensively
as one ot our most popular aud successful
river commanders. His warm hearted, open
handed, unselfish, social qudities made
him hos-sot friends. Whilst his natural
abilities, indefatigable industry and large
experience made him a most valuable officer.
II is honesty aud fidelity for the interests of
his employers was unquestioned, aud whilst
he made Urge gaiues for tiiem ho added
but little to Ins own store.
He began his boitiug career when quite
a youth, in the capacity of second clerk on
a MouonL' ihela river packet plying between
Pittsburgh and Brownsville, Pa. He was
soon transferred to the Ohio river as second
clerk of the steamer "Editor," where ho
was afterwards promoted to first clerk and
finally appointed as her captain. Ho after
wards commanded the Skylark, Platle
Valley, aud other noted steamers aud in
later years was in tho constant employ of
the Anchor Liuo Company, the City of
Vicksburg being his latest command.
During the war Capt. Riley rendered
valuable and efficient services in defence of
the Union. When Camp Jackson was in
stituted and the safety of the government
arms stored in the M. Louis arsenal, was in
jeopardy Gen. Lyon decided to remove
them to a place of safety in Illiuois. The
steamer Alex S:ott was procured and the
arms loaded on board; but such was tho
general sympathy existing amoug St. Louis
boat men for the Southern cause, tf at it
was difficult to secure the services of a
competent river man to assume command of
the boat and her valuable cargo. Capt.
Riley, upon learning this, promptly tender
ed his services to Gen. Lyon and took com
mand of the boat and sately delivered the
cargo on the Illinois shore. Soon after a
c ill was made for volunteer officers to man
the gunboats then building for the Western
Flotilla. Capt. Riley was again the first
man to offer and received from Commodore
Porter the fi rat commission issued at St.
L mis, as 1st mister in the Western Flotilla,
and was at once assigned to duty as execu
tive officer of the gunboat New Era, which
had been hastily prepared to go to the re
lief of Lexington. The New Era was af
terwards rebuilt under tho supervision of
Capt. Riley and called tho "Essex,'' and
took a prominent part in the capture of
Fort Henry. When her boiler was ex
plode I, and Commodore Porter severely
and almost fatally wounded, Capt. Riley
promptly assumed command aud showed
that his executive ability was fully support
ed by his cool courage arid heroism. He
afterwards h id charge of the "Essex," when
shiyilone, ran the gauntlet of all the Vicks
burg batteries and destroyed the Confed
erate Ram "Arkansas." But his most dis
tinguished service, perhaps, was in coin
mand of tho "Anglo American," a small
wooden gunboat loaded with supplies for
the "Essex" then between the confederate
foils, Vicksburg and Port Hudson. In at
tempting to pass the batteries of Port Hud
son his grate bars were shot away and the
(ires under the boilers dumped into the ash
pan. Opt. Riley, nothing daunted, jump
e I iu'o the hold of his vessel and passed
up some iron b us foitunatcly stored there,
repheed the iiii-sifig bars in tho furnace,
shoveled in his fires, kept up steam and in
deli nice ol the enemy p-issed the batteries
ami delivered his supplies to tho "Essex."
Soon after this Commodore porter was or
dered to report in New York and his trusty
executive officer, Riley, w,.nt witll him,
wh" re he remained a short time and then
returned to Cairo an 1 reported fr duty in
the ii.p.:r sq.ndron. During his absence
in the lower i,q;i Iron ,,iany changes had
ocmrrcl in the organization ,tt Cairo and
he found those in charge who did not prop
erly appreciate his service. U wm finally
aligned to the command ,,f t, "Silver
Hour at all .uitel to his abilities or
his in "fits, a Ide. I to hit in irtifieation the
s'nsli po broke out on hoard his vessel
r. 1 he s ordered to quarantine above
Mmd Ci'y. Thin di.gt.isd him with
r.aoal ru'V-M h,i ,,, determined to resign
at I fl'.s l)r s ,ce-1-: I iii doing so, and the
M..w;.pi snlron 'bus oat ono of its
rv !'.'' '-fJl'-ers. It s services were at
once secured by the Anchor Line steamboat
company and ho has ever since been one ot
its most trusted and efficient officers. His
untimely death will leave an aching void
in tho hearts of his thousands of friends
from St. Louis to New Orleans, and in fact
on all our western rivers; and his many acts
of kindness and courtesy will long bo ru
liionihered. Ho loaves a wife and four
grown daughters, besides a large circle of
relatives and Irionds to mourn his loss. His
remains will bo conveyed from New York
to Bridgeport, Pa., and interred in his
Tho Mound City Patriot says that
Cairo was visited by a shower of frocs
Wednesday; that "millions of the littlo ani
mals fell" and that "ihe ground was liter
ally covered with them." The Patriot
prides itself upon its habitual strict adher
ence to facts, and never tails to take advan
tage of every opportunity to inform its
readers that Thk Caiho Bulletin is not the
iinpersonati in of truth itself. We might
be justified in retaliating with like charges,
but we will not do so, because we might be
lud into tho great error of mistaking honest
simplicity and modesty for wilful falsity,
Those who do not know the Patriot's char
acteristic truthtulues.s mill who speak with
out investigation might vcntuio to intimate
that this frog story about Cairo is a rather
''sizeable" one, put ikes strongly of tin; na
ture of an Auaiiiasism. But this would he
doing the Patriot injustice and would not
be at all warranted by the facts. Wo shall
endeavor to prove by mathematical calcu
lation that, so far irotii overdrawing the
facts, at least in respect to the number of
the "little animals," the Patriot allowed its
inncrt modesty to indue j it to fail very
much short of the t iiortiious t: nth. Cairo
compiiscft thirteen hundred acres within
her levees, which is equal to 1)1,000 square
ro Is, or 0, 21)2,000 qu tre yirds, or 5i,Cl'.),
000 ,-qu.ne feet, or l,3o8,S5t5,00O square
inches. No.v we will assume that the Pa
triot told tho truth when it said that this
little patch of ground "was literally cover
ed" with little frogs. The Patriot does not
tell its wondering readers how Urge these
"little animals" were, but as they must have
beeu held suspended in the clouds, they
could uot have been very large and it is
probably fair to tay that it would have re
quired about tight to "literally" cover a
squire inch of trroncd, which would give Us
nu less than 10,?0,!5o4Oi)0 "little animals.''
Ten billions eight hundred and seventy
millions, eiiiht hun ired and tii'ty-four thou
sand little animals to the eirth from the
clouds :d.ive and crawling and squirming
and hopping and lighting, "literally cover
ing" every inch of ground as with a livinir
pall! And the Patriot speaks of millions I
Oil! pshaw, we can have no patience with
a mind so poor in its conceptions, with a
man who can not rise iu imagination above
the merest tritl-s and yet aspires to journal
ism, even though it be only in Mound City.
And now the Argus has thesimplic
ity, we must call it to demand that cer
tain citizens, who arc "iiMially successful
iu carrying out their policy in city affairs"
shall, as individuals, ukclvke emphatical
lv "that there sham, not UK, until so
petitioned for by a majority of tho owners
of the property that will be directly affec
ted by it, any radical change of grade
like that provide 1 tor by the Linegar
bills." Wo are n it sure wc understand the
Argus' proposition correctly, but if we do,
it means this: there are several citizens
here, who, because they are known to have
the best interests of the city at heart, have
the unbounded confidence of the people,
and generally have, as they should have,
a strong influence in all matters relating to
the welfare of the community. With this
much of the Argus' proposition, if we un
derstand it correctly, wo agree entirely,
But the Argus means further if we under
stand it correctly that these citizens shall
conio forward, publicly assume sole propri
etorship of the city and absolute control of
all its affairs, ignoring the properly consti
tuted municipal government, ignoring the
state law and the ordinances passed and in
force in accordance th .Tewith, ignoring the
interests of the people and the people
themselves, ignoring even the dictates of
the commonest sense, and make thuuwlves
generally and supremely ridiculous by is
suing a manifesto, la Prince Jerome Napo
leon Bineparto, emphatically declaring
that a certain public impr vemeut shall not
be inaugurated except upon certain condi
tions not recognized by the law authoriz
ing such improvement. If we understand
the laUcr part of the Argus' proposition
correctly (and we think we do) wo must
admit that wo are dazzled, bewildered by
tho maguilicant impudence it contains and
presumes others to possess. This impu
dence is really suporla'ively sublime, if
there am different degrees of sublimity, and
is only equalled by tho utter foolishness of
the proposition when viewed by tho light of
tho known ami repeatedly expressed opinions
of those in authority, upon the matter under
consideration. We have a mayor and a
city council, who are all certainly amply
able to guard the city's interests in all mat
ters. The mayor and council alone have
any authority in this matter; they alone can
say what shall and what shall not bo dono,
but even their declarations, it should be
born in mind, are not irrevocable. With
reference to tho improvement in question,
the mayor and council aro known to be in
favor of consulting tho wishes of the ma
jority of those immediately etneerned'
hence tint consuuiato silliness of tho Argus,
Fir sale at Hilliday Bros' warehouse,
four carloads mixed hay in quantities to
suit tho purchasers. Good bargains here
for livery mon, teamsteis and stockmen.
Call early Monday morning.
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect j our PREMISES. We have a largo
COPPERAS, CHI01UDE of LIME, !
M0M0 CHLORALUII, GIltONDIN,
CAKB0LIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also GENUINE DALMATIAN
IS NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON.
TERMS: $8.00 per week; 2.00 per day.
Nevci -1'.iiliiig Springs of coolest water charged with healing and
curative properties that have ntood t lie test of more than sixty
years' continual use by the health-seeki r, or those in search of rst
and recreation, and the residents for miles around.
NO. 1, "THE IRON SPRING1'
will build up the weak and debilitated, possesses properties that are I
unexcelled as a tonic, and is considered a mire cure for Chills, Ague,
Etc., by the people of the neighborhood.
NO. 2, "THE MAGNESIA SPRING"
Hows from the rocks In a steady stream, cold as ice water, and hun-
dreds drinking all nay from its basin fail to lower the water line.
This Soring is a certain cure for Dyspepsia, Kidney disorders and
is a new one opened for the first time this season, uu-1 Its waters hid
fair to rival the famous Blue Lick.
1 lui'C Springs are surrounded by prand mountain seenery. The
air is always pure and cool. No hot niglus and no mosquitoes.
Write for Circular.
Pope Co., 111.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
'.lot'.n-ti In tu: coiinun, cnt per lln for
A ret a i; 'I live cent n r hriu trh mbneqtieut Ininr
Inn. Kur on" (k. 'Vi cunte pur linu. For oue
- oijlh. mi cunli tier Ui.h
Ol'KK'E UK WllXiWS AMI (lltl'ilANH )
Mltlal, Aid Shiktv.
C.uno, 111., Augu.it 4, 1883. )
The sixth miiiuhI rneetinifot this society
will be sips ot!i-e on Tuesday the 7th,
Au'ii.it at 2 o'ch.ck p. in. 0;cu doors to nil.
Everybody invited .Mi-inberu especially
requested to attend. Inspection of bonks
desired. Thomas Lewis,
Farm hands; f 15.00 per month.
Apply to II. J. Drill Son, Charleston,
New Blacksmith Shop.
A r.ew liorse biineiii shop hits been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers mi Tenth street. All
iiihiiiht of bl ieksiinthin and waon work
done to order. Kepnirin work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
For Sale or Trade.
A tirst-chiss property consisting of 3 acres,
ifiirden, etc., u good dwelling diouse, a store
bnUsL' 70 feet deep, 2-story burn, ice house,
corn cribs, smokc-housr, well, cistern, etc.,
at Uieentield Lunduii? can be bought for
cish or I will t xclini'i; for Cairo property.
I nieiin biisiiK'.'-s. Come and see me.
(i'JOtf John Tanner.
kk a wiiiimn in another column near
Spier's Vineyards, picking yrIlt;! from
which Sp"cr's Port drupe wmo is made,
that is so highly esteemed by the medical
profession, for the use of invalid'!, weakly
persons and tlie Hiei I. Sold by druggists.
James Eleiidng, 2U ISlue Island avenue,
Chieaijo, III., says: "lirown's Iron Hitters
is tho best thing 1 ever Used for dyspep
Enterprising local agents wanted in this
town for an article that is sure to sell, live
druggists and grocer preferred. Address
Iliimiston Food Preservative Co., 72 Kilby
1 was severely nlllicted for eleven years
with ll.iy Fever, alter trying almost overy
tiiing without avail, I gave- up nil hopes of
being cured, when I purchased n bottle of
Ely's Cream Iialin. To my surprise, after
n lew applications, I was entirely relieved.
U. Watson Harris, Letter Carrier Newnrk,
A Hrusli Well Applied
and previously moistened with SOZODONT
removes the defacing evidences of neglect
from the teeth, mid tightens Ilium iu their
sockets. If tho breath has a repellent
smell, the article substitutes for that, its
own pleasant aroma. Shrunken and lu
ll ainod gums are restored to health by its
use, and canker of tho mouth cured.
System in tho use of this tine Antiseptic, as
of other promoters of health, is hirhly de
sirable. Apply nothing but tho genuine.
Epilepsy of Nino Years,
"I thank the giver of all good gifts,"
writes J. N. Marshall, of Oranby, Newton
Co., Mo., "for giving mo Samaritan Ner
vine. It cured my Hainrhter' epileptic
tits, of 0 years standing." (let at druggista.
74 OHIO LtE'ViSE
Cor. 8th & Wash. Ave.
THE SULPHUR SPRING''
J. E. LEMEX,
JEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety St nek j
in tub: city.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
" O. O. PAT1EK Ac CO..
Cor. N'iuulenlh treat 1 f'uipn 111
ConiranrcUlAtHUtmf jO.H l, III
ME 1101 1 ANTS. J
1 16 ami 11K ("ornmer
DRY GOODS and K0TI0XS,
a full line of all tho Intent, nnwust colors
tnd quality, tnil bunt muniifaetnre.
CAltl'KT DKl'AHTMKN V. ;
Ilndy IlriiiKrls, Tipi'drlcR, Ingram, Oil
Cloths, Ac. ,
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing
This !' partnmnt occupies full floor anil
Is complete In all rtrsprctn. Uooda ara
Kuarantvcd ol latent stylo and bust ma
terial. Bottom Prices and First-class GoodsM
IA. B. SMITH.
KUBKIIT A. KM ITU.
SMITH BROS' J
Grand Central Store.
1K A I, Kits IN
pj 15. INCUS,
-Miuiifactiirur and Doalur In
nth Htrctti, lictwsun C.'ora'l Avm, mid Lovihi.
CIIOKK BOKINO A 81'El'IALTY
ALL KINL18 OK AMUMTION.
Hafas Haiafiad. All Kinds ol Kv Mads.