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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 30, 13
.iti(v in mi coijiui., i-uni cent per line for
UrManrt nv cenu per lm aaco lutweqaent Inaor
'.ion. Kr on woek. iWeunta porlina. Kor one
LAST CHANCE 1 1
ONLY TWK.NTT-KIVK DAYSMOUK!!!
Ia which to buy your Dry Goods, Cloth
ing, Hats ami Cups, Ladies mid Children's
Shoes, Men s Boots, &c, tfc. On bent
20th. l8S;i. this salo will close. No such
chance was ever offered in Cairo, to buy
goods at les9 Jhan cost and almost your
own price, ntocn must oe cioseu oui uu
many bargains vet remain, llus is no aa
vertitteineut lor buuemnb. The stock must
be sold to clooo the estate of Wiu. Wolf.
We offer Bryan Brown Custom Shoes tor
2.50 and fJ.M; former price, 3.25 and
3.75. Children's Shoes, 2.c, 50c, 75c. and
I.00:''oois that sold before at 75c, f l.OO
and $L50. Everything else as low. Ladies
IIosm at 5c. 10o., 20c and UOc; formerly,
10c. 20c. iiOc and 40c. Men's Shirts that
sold at f 1.50 and $2.00, now half price.
Prints for U'ic.c, 4'cand 5c. Good new
styles. Large, stock ot Hibbons that sold for
iOc, 20c, 40c. and 50c per yard, now half
Remember this is your last chance. The
stock is still larger. Having done both a
wholesale and retail trade, we required a
Many winter goods which must be sold,
and will soon be needed, are now open. We
could write a paper full of quotations of
these goods; but prefer to have you call
and obtain our prices, and then compare
them with pries of goods sold elsewhere.
Bargains in every line for those who want.
P. S. -We shall after S.-pt. 1, 1883, re
duce our stock of Groceries, in order to
have it appraised. Here aro bargains sIbo.
82(H5t U. O. P.
One furnished room for rent. Apply to
Mrs. M Boyle, over the Pailor Shoe Store.
Saddle Rock Oysters at I)eBnun 56 Ohio
A large number' of men wanted to make
btaves. Steady employment given from
now until next spring. Full wages paid.
Apply to J. McRitv, Ructor, Ark., or to
Farnbaker & Co., Ciiro, Ills. tf
Restaurant and Oyster House, 50 Ohio
Hegi & Uucher.
John Hegi and Eberhard Bucher have
formed a partnership in butchering and
will continue the business at the old stand
of John Hegi on Commercial avenue, bo
tweeu 19th and 20th. Old and new customer-are
invited tn call on them and they
will tin 1 a full assortment of the best of
cut meats at all times and all kinds of John
Hegi's celebrated make of sausages during
the season. tt
Fur a good meal go to Delhun's, 50 Ohio
New B mrding House.
Mrs. R. E. Norman has opened a first
clss boarding hous". iu the Bribach house,
opposite C mrt House, where regular board
ers and transient guests will find good ac
commodation. Board ami lodging $4.00
per week, rates to transients $1.00 per day.
Tabic supplied with th! best the market
Fresh oysters at DeBaun's, 50 Ohio
TO C1NTH AC TOIlS AND Ill'ILDBIlf).
Sealed bids will be received at the ofQco
of II. II. Caudee, Cairo, Ills., any time be
fore noon of August Jllst, 1883, foi furnish
ing the materials and erecting a building
at Cairo. Ills., to be known as the A. B.
Saffird Memorial Library Building, accord
ing to the plans and specifications f" printed
copies of the specifications can be furnished)
to be seen at the otlieu aforesaid.
Bids may be submitted for any part or
parts of the work, or for the whole of it.
Good aud sutlicuut bond will be re
quired. Any or all bids m iv be rejected.
Address to the undersigned marked
"Propositi for Saffird Memorial Library
Building.'' Anna E. Saffohd.
Cairo, Ills., Aug. 10, 1883.
For a good cup of tea or coffee, go to
New BIiickstiiitFi Shop.
A r.ew horse shoeing shop lias been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth street. All
wanner of blacksmithing and wagon work
done to order. Rep tiring work a specialty.
Work done promptly, tf
K. EidiliolIN Furniture Room.
Don't buy any kind of furniture until
you htv.! oeeti the beautiful stock at 101
C'l'ii U"rcitl avenue n"ar Sixth street, up
stairs. All the latett styles at close prices,
For Sale or Trade.
A firit-clai property consisting of 3 acres,
garden, etc., a go,ddweliin houtte, a store
house 70 feet deep, 2-story burn, ice house,
corn crib, smoke-house, well, cistern, etc.,
at G eenlield Lauding can he bought for
cash or I will exchange for Cairo property.
I mean business, Come and see me.
(U'.ltf John Tasnhh.
Skk a woman in another column near
Speer'a Vin'-yards, picking grapes from
which Hp"cr's Port Grape wine is made,
that is so highly esteemed by the medical
profession, for tho use of invalids, weakly
persons and tho aged. Sold by druggists,
Mr.nsman's Pkitonizki) Bkkk Tonic, the
only prepartion of beef containing its entire
nutritious properties. It contains blood
making, force generating and life sustain
ing properties; invaluable for Indigestion,
Dyspepsia, nervous prostration, and all
forms of general debility ; also, in all en
leebled conditions, whether tho result of
exhaustion, nervous prostration, overwork,
or acute disease, pnrticulary if resulting
from pulmonary complaint. Caswell,
Hazard, & Co., Proprietors, New York.
Hold by Druggists. (3)
The Daily Bulletin.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices in wen commna, ten corns per One,
aeh Insertion and whathur marked or not, ir caicu
luted to Toward any mau'a buatmui Inu-mat are
1 way paid for.
The Cairo City band will hold forth
again to-night at tho Tenth street stand.
Prof. Will Emery left yesterday morn
ing on a trip up the road in the interest of
Dr. W.C. Jocelyn's piano business.
Mr. Sil. Cook, employed in the tress
hoop factory of Johnson & Flowers, was
blessed with a daughter early yesterday
Don't fail to see the great show at tho
Theatre Comique this week. New faces,
new songs, new dramas, new everything. tit
Mr. John F. Ray has concluded to tako
up bis residence among us 'again, and he
will bring his family from Memphis as
soon as ho has secured a house to live in
Geo. Wichert will open his cigar store
and card room on Friday morniDg, and
be pleased to see all his friends and the
public generally. It
Mr. Alex Abel has resigned hi9 posi
tion as clerk of the steamer Morgan and
taken a desk in the Illinois Central stone
depot. Ho has been succeded on the boat
by Mr. Walter Comings.
Twelve first-class artists appear upon
the Theatre Comique stage this week, in
great specialties, sensational songs, comic
acts and extraordinary renditions, every
night this week. 3t.
Next Monday, being the first Monday
iu September, St. Joseph's Lorctto academy
in this city will open for another term of
instruction. A large number of scholars,
both from this city and from abroad, are
enrolled, and the term will begin with its
usual promises of success.
The Theatre Comiquo Btage presents
this week one of the largest and best cata
logues of stage artists that has ever appear
ed there. No one who would spend a few
hours pleasantly should miss this perform
ance this week. 3t.
-Father Kearney arrived in the city last
Saturday and will remain until next Tues
day. He has made a very successful can
vass of his district and will take the pupils
from this Bection with him on the Ste.
Oenevieve next Tuesday. Until that time
he will be pleased to Bee friends of the col-
ge at the residence of Mr. Lehigh, where
he ib stopping.
Smith & Brinkmeyer have received the
first new stock of everything belonging to a
first-class merchant tailoring establishment,
and they invite immediate inspection by
tho public. Those who call first will have
the greatest range for choice. It
Alderman Wm. McIIale has still a
force of sixteen men at work on the Missis
sippi river bank lor the Trust Property
company. I ho work is now entirely in
discharge; he ha9 superintended the sink
ing of several more mattresses at points
where it seemed to be necessary and is now
having the rock revitments laid from the
Bank checks made to order, bound in
books, $4 00 per thousandat Tub Bulle
tin office. Perforating 25 to 50c, number
ing $1.00 per tho asand extra. Linen or reg
ular folio paper. Call and see samples of
paper or checks. tf
The Whitemoro Orchestra is Bt Dixon
Sptings for tKe Beason. Their music is su
perb. Mr. Whitemoro is an accomplished
violinist and Mr. McGinnis, the pianist,
has no superior in his line as,all will testify
who have hvl tho pleasure of listening to
We to-day received from J. II. Zeiliu
& Co., Philadelphia, tho proprietors of the
popular remedies, Simmons Liver Regula
tor and Darby Prophylactic Fluid, a copy
of "Tho Peoples' Regulator," a pocket com
panion useful for everybody man, wom
an and child, and if our readers will get a
copy, they will find it valuable in many
ways. They mail it to onyona sendiug
Among tho passengers that came in on
the forenoon Illinois Central train yester.
day were two families named Borchert, w ho
had come from Brahmen, Germany, and
were bound for Vandalia, with all their
personal effects packed in three or four
huge trunks of foreign make. There were
two women, two stalwart men and eight
children, the latter ranging from five
months to as many years. Vundalin will
find it profitable to publish a comparative
census table before long.
Parties wishing to match up any of
their Ancient potteries, glass o t any other
articles that cannot be had this Hi de of Now
York, I would bo pleased to get some for
them, as I leave for the eastern cities on
the coming Sunday, September 2, to pur
chase my holiday stock; also all other
goods in my line, which will bo much larg
er, and finer than ever before, ill am de
termined to have one of the lino it displays
of toys and fancy gools ever ope nei in tlio
west, with little or no exception.
tl DaNIKL II. UTM.JVN.
Magistrate Comings has a barrel of
Creal Springs water on tap in his ofllw, for
the benelit of his patrons. He believes
that much of the "devilment" of mViich men
and women are guilty is tho resu It ot phys
ical disorders acting upon the i xtcntal and
moral beitig of man, producing irritable
ness and often cnenil cusseduess. While
meeting out punishment for crimes com
mittod lie will also endeavor to prevent
crime as much as possible, by counteract
ing tho physical conditions and influences
favorable to it. Let tho good work go on.
A match game ot base ball, between
the New Madrid and Charleston, Mo.,
clubs, played at tho latter city Tuesday af
ternoon, resulted in victory for tho latter
by a score of twenty to none. It may bo
of interest to the Eckfords, of Paducnh, to
know that several Cairo boys wero with
the Charleston club. Yebtorday tho Charles
ton's went to New Madrid, to give the
club ot the 1 alter city another drubbing on
their own ground. At this writiug we
haven't learned the result, but tho Beveral
Cairo boys were still with tho Charleston
A young man named Peter Doud whs
brought up yesterday morning on the Texas
and S. Louis train from Jonesboro, Ark.,
having one leg broken below the knee. He
is a relative of Mr. Carniody and was con
veyed from the depot to the homo of Mr.
Carmody, on Fifth street. lie was ear
cleaner at Jonesboro, and Tuesday evening
while stepping out of the way of an ap
proaching train, stepped onto another track
upon which a car was coming from the op
posite direction and was knocked down by
the car In a manner that caused tho injury.
Dr. Parker was called to give him surgical
A dollar and a half in money and a
revolver, belonging to Mr. Goldstine, were
taken from the till of Messrs. Goldstine &
Rosenwater's dry goods department some
time during Tuesday night by some one
win gained entrance by means of the same
window in the second story front, over the
awning through which the burglar of about
a week ago entered. The window had been
fastened, but tho fastening was broken off
by the burglar. Nothing but the money
drawer was disturbed so far as could bo
seen, and no cluo was left by which tho
burglar might be tracked. Another clean
ing out of vagabond negroes and whites
uniler the vagrant act would probably have
a wholesome effect.
The Argus corrects The Bulletin's
statement as to the exact population of
New Orleans, and in doing so only places
New Orleans as compared with Chicago in
a still less favorable light. The BULLETIN
did not profess to be accurate in its figures,
and placed the population of New Orleaus
in 1870 at 223,000. The Argus says it was
191,418; but admits that the increase in
ten years was only 21,722, which suits our
purpose just as well, for it only clinches
our argument that the population of New
Orleans decreased rather than increased
during the ten years ending 1880. We can
not speak trom personal experience; but the
experiences of otiiers arc before us and we
profit by them. From reliable statistics
we draw tho conclusion that a population
of 191,418 ought, under such favorable
conditions as the Argus ascribes to New
Orleans, increase about one hundred per
centum in half a score of years; and the
fact that New Orleans really shows an in
crease of less than one-eighth, we are
forced to conclude that, during the ten
years mentioned there were seven depart
tures from New Orleans to every arrival.
The experience of Chicago and New Or
leaus and many other cities is, that there
must first be a good, solid foundation for a
city and plenty of dry land before a healthy
growth of humanity can be reasona
bly expected iu fact, that it is absolutely
necessary to fill cities situated as this ami
New Orleans are, with dirt, before they
can be filled with people.
-While Comptroller M. J. Howley was
member of the city council he introduced a
re-solution appointing a committee to in
vestigate the condition of the work done
'by the several city officials in former years
ami ibis rommittee found that the affairs of
the city clerk's office, immediately proceed
ing the term of Clerk Foley, were in a
rather imperfect state. That is, the clerk's
books were not written up; the proceedings
of the council, the ordinances passed, and
other matters for several years back, had
uot been wiitten up ns required by the or
dinaoes. L'pon the report of this commit
tee another resolution was passed instruct
ing City Clerk Foley to perfect the
work b it undone by his predecessors and
allowing him a reasonable additional com
pensation for such work. Clerk Foley has
been hard at work on this back-record at
every leisure moment for over a year now
and is not yet through with the work. Ho
has had to copy all the council proceedings
and ordinances passed for over a year aud
is now engaged in indexing thin work. He
expects to be tlnoiigh in a lew weeks now
The Argus imui having been ''knocked
out" on all main, essential, practical points
respecting the high grade improvements as
proposed along Commercial avenue, now
expiriniily gasps forth from his comer that
tho temporary inclines down from tho av
enue out to tho cross streets not raised
might cover up somebody's front, and the
city or some officer might be held in dam
ages for so doing. Well, in tho first plac,
we suggest, as the swamp-angel seems to
have about exhausted himself on this ques
tion, that he spend his spare moments for
tho next few weeks hunting up some caso,
whoie a jury in rmp'lcrn times gavo any per
son damages for injury to property caused
by changing the grade of a street. But the
inclines as proposed to bo built would dam
age no one directly or indirectly. As all
our citizens know (probably the Argus man
( xce( ted) the comer lots front Commercial
avenue 25 feet and extend bark along tho
oross streets 100 feet. The buildings on all
of such corner lots in any district would, of
course, bo raised to h'gh grade. The in
cline would bo constructed so as to extend,
only tho length of tho'corner lot, 100 feet.
This would give a grade of about one in
nine, an easy one it would seem; being al
most twice as geutlo as tho slopes on the
paved wharf. And if our information is
coriect fully as easy as the approaches from
Levee street down on to the cross streets
were for many years. In fact flio slopes
between Levee street and Commercial ave
nue were made as they now are more- tor
looks and unfoiniity than from necessity or
convenience of Use by vehicles. Besides,
the approaches proposed aro to bo only
temporary. Improvement districts numbeis
two, three and soon will be clamoring for
recognition before number ono is finishedt
and tlx' approaches that seem to worry the
swamp-angel so much will soon be covered
up and lost to memory dear. Under the
plan proposed for these temporary ap
proaches no one could possibly complain
save tin; owners of the comer lots fronting
on the avenue. And tlu-y would ceitainly
not be damaged; and by accepting the
change of grade they would waive hiiy
right to claim damages it they had any.
But the Fp'nit of improvement that inspires
the building of cities creates a sentiment
that does not recognizo such interferences
to progress as the Argus man suggests.
Y. M. C. A. OPENING.
The opening of the Young Men's Chris
tian Association reading room will be cele
brated this evening in a suitable manner.
The rooms are in tho small lirick building
above Ninth street on Commercial avenue,
just above Mr. II irtiuan's queensware store.
They have b.-en repaired extensively and
present a very neat appearance. The open
ing will be a forma! one and the jollowing
elaborate programme will be carried out :
2d. Prayer K.v. J. A. Seairttf.
yd. Music (Quartette.
4th. Address of Welcome.
5th. Association work among It. R. men,
7th. Sketch of the work done in this
city G. W. Strode.
8th. Religious work of the Association
B. Y. George.
9th. Music (2'iartette.
lOt'i. E Ideational and Social work of the
Association Rev, F. P. Davenport.
1 1 ill. Mu-iic Mr. and Mrs. George Par-
Alter to-day the rooms will be opened to
the public every day from 8 o'clock a. m.
until 9 o'clock p. in.. They will be furn
ished with reading matter of interest and
with other means of entertainment for
young an l old. The association now num
bers about fifty members and is officered as
tollows: T.J. Hu lson, president; J. M.
Lansden, vice-president; G. W. Stnde, re
cording secretary ; P. W. Barclay, treaMtrir;
F. M. Crvi, gi-nenl s -cretary. Mr. Crane
will devote all bis time toward giving the
organization numerical strength; and to
levelope and carry into effect its objects and
purposes, in which cood work he will be h-si.-te
1 by the other gentlemen n tnud.
Fur the Iiu'lelin.
A BOLT FLO III DA.
Dear Bulletin :
I'he sight of your interesting and funiil-
lar pages winch a friend kindly placed in
our haiids to-day reminded us of our prom
ise to occasionally send you a communica
tion about this beautiful and interesting
We Iirwe located in Marion county,
which is called the garden spot of Florida,
because it c mtains a larger amount of rich
hammock and pine lands in propotioi; to
its urea than any other county in the state.
Ocala, th' county site is a tine business
pom, it being a distiibuting point for the
counties south of this, and is being rapidly
built up by a good class of citizens, Its
population is about fifteen hundred ami in
creasing rapidly. It has three church
buildings, L'piseopal, Btptist and Metho
dist and two churches for the colored peo
ple. Two excellent schools managed by a
corps ol competent teachers, and two mil
roiids. It has wealth, energy aud enter
prise, and will no doubt in the near future
make a large city. It has one weekly pa
perthe Banner-Licon which will be
come a daily this fall. It is a live demo
cratic organ. Is bold aud fearless in tho
defense of right, encouraging industry and
enterprise and is altogether a paper that
any community might feel proud of. It
was established in 1800 and is ably edited
by Messrs. Wilson it Harris. Long may it
Liberty of political opinion is enjoyed
tho same here as at the north, and mob vio
lence is almost unknown in the slate.
Six miles from Ocala is the famous nnd
beautiful Silver Springs, which forms a
basin of several acres at its head, and pours
fourth a volume of water forty to ono hun
dred feet wide and from twenty to thirty
feet deep. This water is so clear that in
coming over the head of the spiing in a
boat the most minute 'particle can be seen
upon the bottom forty feet deep, Even tho
small sands that boil up from the depths
below can bo seen by tho naked eye, ami ni
you piss down the river which is nine miles
long, you Hod a rank grass growing up to
within a few feet of the surface of tho wa
ter when suddenly it drops off into a deep
basin, the sides of which are festoomal
with beautiful moss forming grand subti ca
nous caverns, the bottom and sides- of
which aro covered with a caleiiniiiu forma
tiop, showing the different hues of the rain-
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect your PREMISES. We have a large
C0PPEHA8, CIIL0MDE of LIME,
BR0M0 CHL0RALUM, GIR0NDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also GENUINE DALMATIAN
-N-H -l -
bow, and dotte I over with while shells. It
is grand, sublime and beautiful beyond de
scription and, to bo appreciated, must bo
seen. Tln re are many other beautiful, in
teresting and health giving springs and
lakes in this county, which to describe
would occupy too much of your valuable
This summer is said to be the hottest ex
perienced here for years, still wo have felt
the beat less than we have in New York or
Ills.. The thermometer which hangs in
our sitting-room inv. r goes above ninety in
the hottest part of the day, ami as soon as
the sun sets commences to fall and in a
short time drops down to 70J and some
times li'iy and as we sit on cur pin.za and
enjoy tliu cool invigorating evening hretze,
w wonder if we are summering in the
sunny south where we bad imagined tho
summers would be intolerable; and when
we retire to rest at nine or ten o'clock, we
are willing to close one of the windows of
our sleeping apaitment, and sleep sweetly
under a light bed-quilt and oftimcs before
morning are glad b.r the additior of a
blanket. The mornings are delightful, one
scarcely feels the heat before nine o'clock
ami the air is pure and tho breeze invigor
ating. June, July, August nnd September,
is the rainy season here. It rains every, or
nearly every day. The sun will be shin
ning brightly when suddenly you will hear
a rumble of tiuin icr and before you have
time to scarcely turn around, down will
conic a refreshing shower which may last
ten or thirty minutes, but if )ou have pre
pared to ride or walk out don't think you
will be disappointed on account of the rain,
because it w ill soon be over and there is no
mud ami the sun will be smiling down
again, for nn hour or two when down
comes another little shower. It reminds us
of April days in Cairo.
We have very few mosquitoe nets and
screens are scarcely a necessity, very few
fleas and none where there are no cats,
clogs or hog.,. Hence fks are few, but we
are somewhat annocd by a small sand-fly,
their sting, however, is nothing to the sting
of a mosquito and one soon becomes accus
tomed to them and does not mind them in
Do we have malaria here?
Oil no, not in the immigration's pam
phlets, but we must admit much as we are
inlov : with this country, that plenty of the
aforesaid article abounds here, tho emigra
tion pamphlets notwithstanding. It makes
its appearance in a mild form, however,
gem-rally in chills and fever, but still hard
to break and often re-appearing through
the summer and fall months and is very
likely to disgust and discourage the new
comer until be g,.t.s ucd to it. There is
nothing like getting used to it you know,
Mr. K litor. We have never known a death
to result here from malaria, however, and
the children really grow tall on it, wo be
lieve. The chills and fever attacks chil
dren more than adults, we suppose because
they will expose themselves to tho sun's
rays. It is asserted that when tho country is
more thickly settled and cleared that mala
ria will disappear. Let us hope so, be-
fOSTIVL'KD ON Til Mil) I'AOK.
A DAMAGING REPORT DENIED.
Editor of tlio Bulletin:
There has been circulated around tho
city for tho past two days the story that I or
my book-keeper, Mr, Becker, had telegraph
ed to Milwaukee at the time of Mr. Henry
Dreihan's death, stating the fact of Henry
Dreihau's death and requesting the agency
for tho Best Brewing company. Tlio story
is entirely without foundation, and thu par
ties circulating tho above story have givtn
as their authority Mr. Fred B. Schune
mann, the travelling agent for tho Ueit
Below you will find a statement made by
Mr. Fred B. Schuneiiiatiii with reference to
tho matter. Andiibw Lohk.
Caiho, III., Aug. 20,18811.
As far as I know, from iiilormation I
have received from tlio Host Brewing (Jo,,
neither Mr. Becker nor Mr. Lohr tele
graphed the fact of Mr. Dreihau's death, or
requested tho agency for tho Best Brewing
company. Flint) B. Hciuinbmann,
Phillip Best Brewing Company, Milwaukee,
Argus pleapo copy.
t at o i; r
7-1- OHIO LEVEE
and Cor. Ilth & Wash. Ave.
"CITY GUX STORE"
Oldest in the city; established in 1862.
C'om'l Ave . tivtwi-fo anil loth Sts.
MAN I' FA CTU KK K 4 DPALEtt IN ALL KINDS
Ammunition of all il-rr'.iiMon ulwavs on band it
fiencral repairing In all kind of metal". Keri
of all ilorrijiiioiiK mailt- to orltT. and atii-fa;tlon
warranted. Olve mtt a rail, nd he conrmced for
Youmolf. at ine (jn of ih- -Bid (iL'.N."
JOHN A. KOKIILKH.
!-6m I'miirl'-lor, Calm, III.
XW YORK STORK,
WHOLESALE AND I'.E'i'AlL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IX TIIK. t'iXY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1KU CO..
Cor. Ninotmm'.h trt ) pa (rn It
Oommarcia! Avt-nan I .'ttlll). 1U.
Iki. . SMITH.
KUBEItT A. ITU.
Grand Central Store.
UA.ll.iO. - - ILL.
DRY GOODS and NOTIONS,
afullllnu of nil tho latent, nuweat colon
and qnallty.and bet manufm ture.
L'AHl'KT UKl'AHTMEX V.
Ilodv IlrtiMMflri, T tpcetr.o", Ingrami, Oil
C'lotli, -,, &c.
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing
Thla I)' parlinon'. occupn.-a a full flo ir and
la compluiu In all npcots. Goods are
gtiaraiituud oi Intent stylo and boat ma
larial. Bottom Pricos aud First-clasu Goods!
jj ALLIDAY UUOTHEKS.
mui.hu i a
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
HiirtwHt CaHh PHe Paid tor Wheat.
PItOPRIKTOH OF BrHOAT'S PATENT
WholeHQle Dealer in loo.
ICF. BY TIIK OAR LOAD Oil TON, WELL
PACKED FOR QUIPPING
Chx' Loads a Specialty,
o f v i o K 1
Cor, Twelfth Street and Leyee.
5 GS O
P O Q CP CP v J CP u n no