Newspaper Page Text
THE DA III Y OAIIIO BULLKTIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 12, ix-8.
The Daily Bulletin.
Motwi'On tmaeoiuron.eittni cenu per Una foi
,?. . nrf 8v. eanu Per line each .ah.eqnent lnior.
u!u For one wtk. sucuuu per line. Kor one
395,000 Bricks for !-'ale.
I hnvfl tor aale, bi'loDjjinR to the estate
of Pi'tr StoiU-nberu, deceased, 395,000
burnt brick which I offer at a bargain in
Jots to suit the purchaser; must be sold im
mediately to close the accounts of the es
tate. Aooi.ru Swoboda,
The Cairo House
by J. B. DiKTing bus moved into the com
modious brick building corner Uommercial
.x.r.nKun.t 15th street, where all old and
new patrons will bo welcomed and provided
with flrst-cUss accoinmo.iauona.
Music books bound at 2 00 per volumo
tf A. W. 1yatt, 77 Ohio Levee.
snod meal cooked to order, at
wftl buy a
ONLY TWKSTV-KIVK DA8M0BK1I1
In which to buy yuur D,y Goods, Cloth
ing, lints and Cups, Lsdiea and Children's
ShiH-s, Men's IJoots, &c, &C. On Sept.
20th, 1383, this sale will close. No BUeh
chance was ever offered in Cairo, to buy
goods at less than cost and almost your
own price. Stock must bo closed out and
many bargains vet remain. This is no ad
vertisement' for buncomb. -The stock must
be sold to close the estate of Win. Wolf.
We offer Bryan Brown Custom Shoes tor
$2.50 and $2.75; former price, $3.25 and
$3.75. Children's Shoes, 25c, 50c, 75c. and
$1.00;tronds that sold before at 75c, $1.00
and $1.50. Everything else as low. Ladies
Hos-s at 5c, 10c"., 20c. and 30c; formerly,
10c, 20c, 30c and 40:. Men's Shirts that
sold at $1.50 and $2.00, now half price.
Trints for 3ic.,4c,4 jcatid 5c Good new
styles. Large stock ot Ribbons that sold for
10c, 20c, 40c. and 50c. per yard, now half
Remember this is your last chance. The
stock is still larger. Having done both a
wholesale and retail trade, we required a
Many winter goods which must be sold,
and will soon be needed, are now open. We
could write a paper full of quotations of
these goods; but prefer to have you call
and obtain our prices, and then compare
them with prices of goods sold elsewhere.
Bargains in every line for those who want.
C. O. Patikr,
P. S.-We shall after S.-pt. 1, 1883, re
duce our stock of Groceries, in order to
have it appraised. Here are bargains also.
820-15t C. O. P.
Saddle Hock Oysters at DuBauu 58 Ohio
Onk furnished room fur rent. Apply to
Mrs. M. Boyle, over the Parlor Shoe Store.
will buy a good meal cooked to order at
De Baun's. tf
A large number of men wanted to make
staves. Steady employment given from
now until next spring. Full wages paid.
Apply to J. MeK-iy, R ctor, Ark., or to
Farnbaker & Co., Cairo, Ills. tf
Restaurant and Oyster II mse,
New blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing ihop has been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers ou Tenth street. All
LiHiiticr of blacksimtbing and wagon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
will buv a good uical cooked to order at
D B.uu's. tf
A Good Investment.
My wife said I was a fool when 1
brought home a bottle of Parkers Ginuer
Tonic. But when it broke up my cugli
Htnl i' ii red luf neuralgia and baby's dysen
tery she thought it a good investment.
'. V. Tunes.
I have uvd Hy's (Ji am H.ilm for Hay
Fever, h I t xp rit.c-ii great relief. I tin ('
cord'aily rec iiriii'ini it ,s the beat of all
tli many renie lies I hiv tried. T. 1$.
J. Tik. L i-vyer, Grtn l Ripids, Mich.
Price 50 c-n'B.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notion in th coin mn. :rn corn per Hue,
I n-T'wm r! wh"thr marked or oot, if caltu
Intnd in f.'i1 any min a b'iiiii'M Inlt-n-Kt are
alweyr mld Mr
Chattel niortgagM and warantee deed
blanks, at Thk ISullktin office. tf
"Stovewool, kindling an 1 sawdust for
Bile at Box Eaetory Telephone 47.,,
Magistrate Comings yesterday fined
Pluminer Marin and Win. Daily each $5
tod coats for disorderly conduct.
St. Mary's Infirmary was allowed $40
by tho council Monday night, for care of
sick transient paupers sent thero by olflcuri
of the city during this mouth.
Little Darnel, son of Mrs 8. Williamson,
celebrated bis filth birth day yesterday by
a party which thirty five littlo boys and
girls attended. It was, of course, a most
pleasant littlo affair for all.
Alderman C. N. llaghus is still in his
room and unable to be about. His severe
ailment and con'.iuual pain on bis hand has
completely ithatisted lit in and Monday lie
was compelled to take to Ins bed.
-l-Auiong tho papers to be found of file
at tho Y. M. C. A. free reading rooms are
Ths Chicago Times, St, Louis Globe-Dom
ocrat, Kvaimville (Ind.) Tribune-News,
Tiffin (Ohio) News, TiHIn (Ohio) Tribune,
Erie (Pa.) Daily Herald, Erie (Pa.) Weekly
Dispatch, Harper's Weekly, Frank Leslie's
Illustrated, Puck, Tho National Tribune
(Washington, D. C), Sanford Journal
(Florida), Christian Herald (illustrated),
Chicago Standard, Chicago Y. M. C A.
Watchman, Truth (St. Louis), Guido to
Holiness. Many more papers and maga
lines will soon bo added. It is the inten
tion of the association to make these rooms
the pleasantest place in the city for young
men to spend thoir spare hours.
Judge Robinson was called upon late
Monday night to unite in Marriage Mr. R.
II. Owens and Miss Lavina G. William?,
both of Earlington, Ky. Tho ceremony
was performed in the judge's office on
Tho negro named Lace U imilton, who
has figured often in the police courts as
the keeper of, 'a gambling, institution, have
now at last closed up his place of business
on Fifth street and silently stolen away.
Officer McTiguo had another strong case
against him and he got scared.
Mr. Aug. Lemelle, watchmaker, just
arrived from Franco, has taken a position
in Mr. Miller's jewelry establishment. Mr.
Lemelle was raisod in Paducah and learned
his trade with Mr. Miller, after which be
left for Fiance 15 years ago, where he held
positions in the lea ling jewelry bouses of
Nantes and Paris.
We have just received a copy of tlie
"Bad Boy and His Pa," from J. C. Groetie
& Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. It is a good
comic song and chorus, by the popular
writer Thos. P. Westendorf, and will be
come very popular. Ask your music deal
er for it, or send to the publishers tor a
copy. Price 40 cents.
The total amount of the claims on ac
count of the work done on city's levee with
in the last month, presented to the council
Monday night, was $3,415.30. Mayor llal-
liday expressed the belief in the council,
that there was two thousand dollars worth
more work done this timo than belore and
that the claims were very reasonable for the
amount of work done.
It is estimated that it will cost $250.
000 to- complete the Washington monu
ment. The shaft has attained a height of
340 feet above tlie floor, and since the plac
ing ol 38,355 tons of stone on the structure
in 1880, it has settled only one and a quar
ter inches. Enough material is on hand to
carry the monument to 390 feet, and it is
thought that it can bo completed by July
"Tbo Argus is Mayor Halliday's
friend and would save hita from his own
error." The Argus is very kind, indeed,
and we are certain that the mayor duly
appreciates its great kindness; but we are
fearful that he will not permit himself to
be saved, but rush head long into the
yawniug abyss to the very odge of which
his own inferior judgment and that of the
many simpletons with whom ho has con
sulted on the street tilling project, have
led him. Ye Gods! can not this awful
catastrophe be averted I Can not the mayor
be saved! Why does not the Argus call
out its array of swamp-angels and make
them raise their clarion voices in warning
to the mayor and city council? Why, oh!
why does the old woman stand alone in her
agony of fear!
Father Kearney returned yesterday and
will remain in Cairo a couple of day look
ing up the balance of his pupils. The fol
lowing have been delivered safe at the col
lege. Those from Cairo were Val Mulkey,
Willie Gizzila, Willie Schofield, Thomas
Caraher, Gaugh Tarr, Bert Nisbert, Rob't
Steagala, Lawrence Pettit, Dan Clancy,
Dennis Clancy, Joe Gordon, Abraham Bird,
Richard Boren, Willie Stevenson, Joel
Parker and Master Byrnes, Charlie French,
J.J.Morris, Stonefort ; Master Bartleson,
New Grand Chain; Con. Cosugan and J is.
Fowley, Anna; N. J. Traverse, Belmont;
Thos. Traverse, Sanborn; James Redden,
New Burnside; Ben Patrick, Ulliu; Willie
Weber, Pulaski; Joseph Roluring, Texas
Bend. Also tor the convent at the Cap
Miss French, Miss Louisa Schofield, Miss
White and Miss Mollie Evans.
-Mr, Harris Schulze returned Mommy
from St. Louis 'o where he bad been to
purehaso goods for the fall trade. Mr.
Schulze is a hearty supporter of the street
filling project. He says he was in Chicago
when the streets were tilled there and lie
knows what eflect it had on business and
property in that city. He believes that the
beginning of similar work in this city would
have a similar effect. On bis way down die
river from St. Louis he stopped at Grand
Tower where his father, Mr. C. Schulze, Is
In business. The latter owns two vacant
lots and one lot covered by a two story
frame house, on Commercial avenue below
Eighth street. He looks with great lavor
upon the movement on foot here to raise
the street in front of his property and would
consider whatever expeuse he would bo
put to ou account of it, as good au invest
ment as be ever made. Ho hopes that tbo
movement will amount to moro than wind.
A travelling man named A. Boren died
mysteriously at tho European hotel during
aionuay nigut. uo was salesman for the
wholesale boot and Bhoe house of Alter,
Pinkard & Co., West Pearl street, Cincin
nati, Ohio. He came here Monday after
noon and put up at the hotel named. I0
retired at a reasonable hour, leaviug orders
to be awakened ot 3 o'clock for tbo Illinois
Central train. When the porter went to
wako him us ordered, ho found ttie doo:
locked and could get no response to bis
calls, No attention was paid to the inun
until 9 o'clock in the morning, when an
other effort was made to arouse him, with
like result as before. Suspicion was theu
aroused and looking over tho transom
showed tho man laying in bed on bis buck
iu a quite natural way, but apprarently not
breathing. Chief Myers was sent for and
the door was forced open, when it was dis
covered that Boren was dead. Coroner
Fitzgerald was notified and bo summoned
a jury ami held an inquest, which revealed
nothing that indicated a violent
death, and the verdict of tho
jury was that death resulted from
natural causes. It is believed that apoplexy
was the cause, as the man was of heavy
build, though apparently in tine health and
about fifty-five years of age. Chief Myers
telegraphed to Alter, Pinkard & Co., for
instiuctions and received answer to hold the
remains ou ice until turther instructions.
It is believed that deceasod was a single
While admitting "th it tho mayor has in
the main shown himself to be an able finan
cier, that in the main he has financiered
well for both the city and county," yet
'whatever a man's reputation might be as
a financier, it will not do for a community
to commit its interests wholly to his keep
ins; ;it is not safe for property owners to
cast aside their reasoning powers and stores
of information and experience and hand over
their iuterests to the disposal of one men
whose plans und judgement may servo or
wreck them". But the Argus would im
port a "foreign finfancier" to tell our people
what the condition of their finances is and
whether or not tbey could bear the expence
of the contemplated street improvement.
We are forced to conclude, therefore, the Ar
gus would consider the interests of this com
munity entirely 6afe in the hands of some
imported.professional financier, and that it
would not be unsafe for property owners to
cast aside their reasoning powers and stores
of information, etc., and place implicit con
fidence in such a financial prodigy provid
ed, ol course, that judgement condemned
Mayor Halliday's and that of the many dis
tinguished .'professional gentlemen with
whom he has consulted and that even of the
great majority of our property holders many
of the most substantial of whom have ex
pressed themselves in favor of the improve
ment in no uncertain manner. The Argus
may send to some foreign clime and have
a little "financier" made to order, but we
warn the old lady that she can't impose her
monstrosity upon this community.
Monday night about 9 o'clock great
excitement was created in tho neighbor
hood ot Fifteenth and Walnut streets, by
the report that a colored family named
Thompson bad been poisoned, and that the
head of the family, Jerry, had died. Yes
terday's developments proved the report
entirely true. The family consisted of an
old negro named Jerry Thompson, his wife
Mary and a child, and there were two col
ored men boarding with them all but the
child were poisoned; but the old man only
died. The poisoning was very evidently the
act of a colored woman naniei Kate Cot
ton, who lived near by. She came to the
house in the evening and asked for a cup o ,
coffee, and being told that there wasn't any
she offered to make some. This she was
permitted to do; but by the time she had
finished it was supper time, and the men
nil cune home. She refused todrink and
loft, saving she had no time then, but would
return shortly. But she did not return;
the family and boarders proceeded to take
supper, one by one who partook ot
coffee were attacked by violent cramp in
the stomachs, fits of vomiting, and con
vulsions, an 1 were compelled to go to bed
Dr. Sullivan and other physicians were
called. The cause of the ailments was at
once discovered, and strong antidotes ad
minstered. But in spite of every effort to
save him, Jerry Thompson died about mid
night. The others, Mary Thompson, Al.
Miller and Louis McMurry, were still alive
last evening; Miller was noarly all right,
but the others were in a dangerous condi
tian. Kate Cotton was arrested immediate
ly after the discovery of the poisoning and
jailed, and there was attacked with a se
vere hysterical lit. Yesterday an inquest
was held over the remains of Jerry Thomp
son, and the evidence plainly pointed to
Kate's guilt. Kate is now in the county
The first regular meeting of the city
council in this month was held Monday
night. It was a meeting for general busi
ness, which had been postponed several
times in order to permit the claiuison ac
couut of levee work to be submitted all at
The mayor, clerk and nine councilmen
The reports of the officers of the city, for
the month of August, were received and
Under the head of committee reports, the
special comuiittec appointed to select a new
council chamber and clerk's office, reported
in favor of renting tho south side of Thk
Buli.kti.i building, at the cnrnerol Twelfth
street and Washington avenue, The renort
excited some discussion and dissenting and
was finally, on motion of Alderman Patier,
laid over until tho next regular meeting
the same being last night.
Under the head of petitions, Alderman
Hinkle offured a petition ot a number of
citizens ou Ohio levee above Eighth streot,
praying tbut the council tako some action
to havo the standiug freight cars removed
from the Illinoy Central track on that por
tion of the levee. The petition was referred
to the committee on streets.
Al ierman C. O. Patier offered petitions of
Distilled Water Ice Manufacturing Co., for
permission to erect a frame building forty
by sixty fut t, with metalic roof, in hotel ad
dition to city of Cairo. Petition referred
to ordinance committee with instructions to
draft ordiuauce granting privilege petition
Salary bill was allowed and niiscellan
ejus claims were referred to committee ou
claims. Among the latter were claims of
men and teams employed on now love street
during last few weeks, under Wooten, Sar
biau and Median, foremen. The former
certified to claims amounting to $2,752.1)0;
th ei ther, $2,813.80; the last named, $2,
Alderman Smith offered resolution in
itrueting street committee to have Four
teenth street pump repaired. Referred to
The mayor submitted deed of Illinois
Central railroad company, anveyiug to ti n
city that portion of Cross levee, one hun
dred feet long, crossing Washington avenue.
Deed was received and ordered recorded.
Alderman Blake introduced ordinance
authorizing police and other officers to break
open doors of gambling houses when peara
ble entrance is refused. Referred to ordi
The mayor theu called Alderman Hinkle
to the chair, and taking the floor introduc
ed tho ordinance published iu full else
where, prefacing and following its intro
duction with stirring and forcible argu
ments in its favor, which were listened to
with the closest attention by all present.
Alderman Fatier followed the mayor in
a short speech, in which he said that he
wuuld not vote for the ordinance unless peti
tioned to do so by the majority ot the prop
erty holders whom it concerned.
Aldcrmau Blake moved that the ordi
nance be referred to the ordinance and
street committees jointly, with instructions
to report at thoir leisure. Motion carried.
No further business being before the
council amotion to adjourn was rmtde and
LAST NIGHT'S MEETNKt.
Last night the council met in second reg
ular meeting this month. Received reports
ot officers; deferred report of special com
mittee on new council chamber; received re.
port of Collector Hodges on special aser-
ments collected; allowed claims reported on
by committee on claims; pa.-sed ordinance
providing for payment of old levee claims;
passe 1 ordinance gnnting Ice company
right to erect frame building; received
petiliou ot B. McManus for permission to
erect frame fhed; passed resolutions offering
discount ot 10 per cent, to all who will pay
special assepsmeats within time treasurer
is required to hold warrants; received re
port of II. II. CauJee as to amount of in
surance collected and percentage paid and,
received bid of Julius Sarbian tor filling
west side of Commercial avenue between
Twentieth and Thirty-fourth streets at 50c.
per cubic yard, and Sixth street from Wash
ington to Jefferson avenue fur 25c.
Another Boost !
An ordinance laying off improvement dis
trict number one; fixing the grades ol
the streets therein; and providing for the
filling and improvement of the streets
within said district.
Be it ordained by the city council of the
city of Cairo:
Section 1. All that part of the city of
Cairo which lies between the westerly line
of Commercial avenue, the southerly line of
Second street, tho westerly line of Levee
street, and the line of street,
is hereby designated and established as
improvement district number one.
Section 2. Tho grade of the streets with
in said improvement district number one is
hereby fixed as follows, to-wit: On Com
merc'iHl avenue at fifty-five feet above the
zero or low-water mark on United States
water-guago at foot of 4th street in said city.
The grade of tho cross or numbered streets
shall be a gradual slope downward from
Commercial avenue to Levee ttreet, and
the grade of Railroad street shall be the
same as the cross or numbered streets at
their intersections with said Railroad
Section 3. The sidewalks on cither side
of Commercial avenue shall bo twenty feet
wide, and on the crosj or numbered streets
and Railroad street ten feet wide.
Section 4. Allot tho streets within said
improvement district number one shall be
filled with earth to the grades herein estab
lished and fixed, and to the full width be
Section 5, That walls of brick or stone
shall bo built along the outer line of the
sidewalks in said improvement district
in manner substantially as follows; Said
walls to bo 20 inches at base (with suitablo
footing) tapering on inside to 13 inches at
top, of a height to correspond with tho
grade of tho street; to bo of circular form
or forms and arched outwardly ovory twenty-five
font (excepting at street corners,
where the arch Bhall be made of suuh
length as will meet tho ends of the next
connecting arches); the outside of the apex
of the arches to bo tho outer lino of side
walk, and the inside lino of connecting ends
of the arches to bo four feet trom outside
line of sidewalk, Each of said arches to
have threo buttresses built agaiust the iu
side equal distances apart and same disUuco
CONTINUED ON TUUID l'AUK.
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect your PREMISES. Wo have n Imjre
COPPERAS, CIIL0JUDE of LIMB.
BR0M0 OHLOHALUM, (lUtONDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also GENUINE DALMATIAN
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
ONLY MtrHT ONLY!
TUESDAY, Sept. 111.
The Paragons of MinwtrrJsy I
Everything New, Pleasing A Refined!
,1 l'HKtl V
in tb-ir New anj Oripiinl
"Version of Minstrelsy"
Mammoth Brass Band
AN I J
The whole combination in th linen Miniln'l Kn
t'Ttmnmunt In Hie World.
ENTIRE NEW BUSINESS!
IVPrlri'i ami rurvi'.l m-sU an uul, "i,'J)
and 7 ci;nt . on ol i at IIu-Iit'i.
Y EST EH DAY'S HOTEL AKIUVALS.
'I'll K IIAM.IIMV.
Ed Sharp, Altn Puss; Henry Hi'ndli.man,
same; Win. Tanner, St. Louis; J. M. Hooker,
Ti'nn.;E. F. Ginlmir, Hickman; V. S.
duffel, Cincinnati; John V. Frye, game;
Mrs. A. II. Sliulilen, Hilivar, Tenn.; C. Pot
ter, Denver; James Ciawfoni, Indian Terr.;
P. Murphy, Denver; T'lios. Bly, same; Mc
Clure ami daughter, Clear Creek; J. Brown,
St. Louis; E. Watnier, same; 8, R. Davis,
same; John Williams, same; F. F. Couney,
same;E. F. Bync, Paducah; W. P. Ripley,
N. O.; N. M. Bosh, wife ami 2 daughters,
Cal.; W. W. Barr, Carliondale; J. II. AW,
Milwaukee; Mrs. James Clay, Water Val
ley, W. P. Jones, same; Wiley Vance, MLs.;
J. M. Pryor and wile, same; Emma Fox,
same; Augusta Fox, same; A. F. Fox,
same; O.J. French, N. Y,; Louis Wilbur,
Brooklyn; Chas. Altseliml, Cincinnati ; C.
W. Ber,', Baltimore; S. II. Brown, Dexter;
J. II. lleso, Charleston ; J.Loomis, wife and
daughter, New Burnside; H. Davis,
Tiptonville, Tenn.; John Dirnutt, same;
W. W.'McOrath, N. 0.;J. Lyons, same;
Bhas. Runnerberg, St. Louis; E. O. Dounel,
same; J. W.Hocac, Pine Bluff; J. D. Win
drom, Mobile; J. H. Blair, Danville; W. W.
riotchkmes, La Fayeotte; J. P. Robarts,
Mound City ; Sam'l Blum, N. Y.; Leo Tan
ner, Chicago; C. II. Albright, Little Rock;
Mrs. L. O. Owen, Karlinyton ; Mrs. L. Audo
man, Cobileii;Ira Lutes, St. Louis; J. W.
Dodge, same; 11. A. McMullen, Mauck
Chunk, Pa.;Jnn. McMullen, same.
C. P. Lamjhlin, Pinu Bluff; W. Ward,
Chicago; C. L. Bockenhaugh, Mound City;
H. Schulzo, Ky.; C. P. Scott, Metropolis; J.
F. Terrell, B.andvillc; Jan. A. Webb,
Marietta; R. Smith, St. Louis; J. II. Farns
worth, LoulsvslluiJno. A. Taylor, Paducah;
Wm. W. Stevenson, Commercial point; M.
Walder, Beech Ridge; Iku Wilder, same;
A. Sleeflo, Now Madrid ; Hot. PrcntU, Go!-conda.
I AT o i; f
BAECL A Y BROS.,
74 O I I I o le v i
and Cor. ilth & Wash. Ave.
T ) THK
IlLIHOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD
will run on.' if ttielr popu.jr oxcTUf :m tu Chici
(.'o, k-aviiiK Calm at S.jiA, M.,
TUESDAY, Sept. lft, lftftu.
Kar j Cairn to ( Iikso ami return
Slocplui; rtr mil t. i,lvi on tuU trark it
( a!r, rrarly for fiwuj-snry ,t try, aionlar
the irth, mm.Hi ,tmr fr (... cpi!,.. cr lJLrth utiould
he italic 'o Mr. J . II Joi.ca, tU i,i't int, Cairo
on nr brforu M'liU'mhf r r.lh
Ki inm)n'r (liii io:tlvi)f i'
Last Excursion to Chicago!
thli avafiu. (mm !hi lm niitv. v.il a'l whu wouM
vin. Irieniit. att'M tho iirci Kt;.'.iilt'cm and
har.-i amid t'me I'.Tirralljr, n'lO'iM t ike alvautage
of tlj"t? verr k'mhI ra
A H U.S"')N. Grn I'm. k't.
J. K. Mkkkv. (rii. W..io-n P'. Agt.
tt. b. mmi.
KliHEKT a. KUtTU.
Grand Central Store.'
DKAI.K Its IS
CAIRO. - - I.IVL.
W. bTKATTON. Cairo. T. Ill HD. Mincourl.
STJIATT0X & HMD,
Com mission Merciiants,
No, 57 Ohio Lcvei'. Citiro, 111.
nAgnnta American I'owdur Co
NW YOKrv JSTOUh,
WHOLESALE AND KE''A1L.
The Largest Variety Slock
IN THK. ('IT'V.
GOODS SOLD V ERY OL )Sft
C. O. PATIKU Co..
Cor. Nineteenth trot) (''UI'A III
Conimerclal Avsnnu r "'U'"' 1,1
,wyrrr i Uiiro, Illinois.
DRV GOODS and NOTIONS,
a full linn of all tho liit.nat. m-wi-Ft tolora
and finality, and tioul manufacture.
OAKPKT DKrAUTMKN V.
Hodv IfriiMi'ln, Tiinftrki, lnrtiiii, Oil
Clothing and Gents' Fumisijr
Trim I), parlmpnt nr,.'.np!i'a a full flonr nol
la comuluto In alt rvanncta. Uooila urn
KiiaraiitKOil ol lalvat atylu and bout ma
larial. Bottom Price and First claw Goods t