Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 13, is8
The Daily Bulletin.
Nniirni in thin column, aiirm cenli per line for
(ml and flv conit por Una ach iulequent Inaer
ttnii. Kur one wovk. SrteunU per line, ror on
month, no ent par Una
Men Wanted !
50 hands wanted to work in timber, con
stant work, summer and winter. Call at or
address Three States Hotel. 3t
395,000 Brkks lor Sale.
I have tor sale, belonging to tho estate
of Peter Stoltenbcrg, deceased, y'J5,000
burnt brick which I offer at a bargain in
lot to suit the purchaser; must bo sold im
mediately to close tho accounts ol tho es
tate. ADOI.PII BWOHODA,
will buy a good meal cooked to order at
I)e Bun n s. tl
Tlie Cairo .House
by J. B. Doering has moved into the com-
modious brick building corner Commercial
avnniin unit 1 Stli ot-eet. wh.'re all old and
new patrons will be welcomed and provided
with first-class accommodations.
Mcbic books bound at $2.00 per volume
tf A. W. Pvatt, 77 Ohio Levee.
will buy a good meal cooked to order, at
LAST CHANCE !!
ONLY TWENTY-K1VK DAYSMOREM!
In which to buy your Dry Goods, Cloth
ing, Hats and Ctps, Ladies and Children's
Shoes, Men s Boots, &c, &c. On Sept.
20th, 1SS3, this sale will close. No such
chance was ever offered in Cairo, to buy
goods at less than cost and almost your
own price. Stock must be 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 8hoc9 tor
$2.50 ami $'175; former price, $3.25 and
$3.75. Children's Shoes, 25c, 50c, 75c and
$1.00; goods that sold before at 75c, $1.00
and $1.50. Everything else as low. Ladies
H ise at 5c, 10.-.. 20c. and 30c; formerly,
10c, 20c, 30c and 40c Men's Shirts that
sold at $1.50 and $2.00, now half price.
Prints for 3JC.,4c, 4 J-c. and 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 suld elsewhere.
Bargains in every line for those who want.
C. O. Patikh,
P. S.-We shall alter S-pt. 1, 1883, re
duce our stock of Groceries, in order to
have it appraised. Here are bargains also.
820.15 1 C. O. P.
Saddle Hock Oysters at DeBaun 56 Ohio
A large number of men wanted to make
etaves. Steady employment given from
now until next spring. Full wages paid.
Apply to J. McKay, Rictor, Ark., or to
Farnbaker& Co., Ctiro, Ills. tf
Restaurant aud Oyster House,
New Blacksmith .Shop.
A tew horse shoeing shop hus been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Teuth street. All
manner of blacksmithing and wagon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
will buv a good meal cooked to order at
tfucKien s Arnica Naive
The Best Salve lu the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, aud positively
cures Piles. It iB guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents par box. For sale by Barclay
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notlcan in tne.e cmmun, win conn per Una,
te. tnrtion and whutber marked or nut, if calru
luted in rwni nuy mai n dummm Interest are
l way paid fur
See notice of hfiy hands wanted; in
Captain N. B. ThiMlewood is expected
Prof. Edward Mas in has returned and
will begin his dancing class soon.
Chattel mortgage and warantee deed
blank, at The Bulletin office. tf
Dr. Leach went to Carbondale, last
Sunday, where he has been undergoing
Beige of Malarial fever.
"Stovewood, kindling and sawdust for
Bale at Box Eaetory Telephone 47." 5t
Mrs. M. A. Walker, mother of Mrs.
Hi key Woodward, returned trorn a two
mouths visit to Columbus yesterday.
Prof. Al. Gobs is back with the Co
miquo band and otcheslra, and there is a
Tory noticeable improvement in the music,
Mrs. Nichols and siMer, Miss Cressop,
of Nevada City, Mo., are in the city visiting
their cousin, Mrs. Ilisey Woodwurd.
The young nero McFadden, convicted
before Judgo Robinsm of larceny, last
week, was taken to the Reform school at
PontWc, by deputy sheriff Morse, Monday.
He went for ouo year.
- Tho Eleventh Annual Convention of
the Young Mens' Christian Association of
Illinois, is to bo Leld at Springfield, from
tho 1 1th to 14th of October next. Dele
pates will bo sent fruit this city and from
all other associations in tho state. A meet
ing of the secretaries of the state will lie
held the day before the convention.
Tho Hiberian firo company did not
elect officers tho other night, but postponed
it uolil Thursday night. Non-attendance
of members was tho cause of failuro be
foro. A brother-in-law ot engineer Frank
Cassidy, died at New Madrid yesterday,
and Frank left to attend tho funeral. Mr.
James Johnson is engineer on tho Three
States until his return.
Smith & Brinkmeyer have received the
first new stock of everything belonging to a
first-class merchant tailoring establishment,
and they invito immediate inspection by
tho public. Those who call first will have
the 1 1 for choico T(ui A gu5t
Ihe contract forerccting tlio Saliord
Memorial Library Building was yesterday
kt t() M Lancaster & Rice, who airrec
to put tho magnificent building up accord-
'S ' " me eiauoraie speeirxivuons, ior nu
evan $17,000, giving tho necessary security
for a faithful execution of their contract.
An excursion train of five Pullman
Palace cars and four first class coaches ar
rived at 0:30 o'clock last evening, on the
southern division of the Illinois Central
road, carrying four hundred passengers, who
are making a round trip from New Orleans
to Chicago and back, in charge of Mr. J.
M. Merry, general western passenger agent
Last evening, if wo were correctly in
formed, the wedding of Mr. Henry Donald
son, of Mason, Ills., and Miss Annie Morse,
of Anna, occurred at tho latter place. Miss
nnie is a daughter of Mr. G. W. Morse, of
this city, is a charming young lady who
was, during her residence here, quite
favorite in society and has many friends
here who will wish her every blessing in
her new state. Mr. D maldson is a prosper-
young farmer, brother to Mrs. David
Tfiistlewood, of this city.
, who used to live
in Cairo, Tuesday night beat an old man
named J. T. Conner, at Ashport, Tenn., 75
miles below here on the Mississippi river,
so that it was thought one time ho would
not live. Tin constable in trying to ar
rest King, found it necessary to shoot the
whole top of his head off with a tshot gun,
after which his arrest was comparatively
easy, the man dying instantly. King is
said to have lived in Cairo, and to have late
ly moved to Ashport. Capt. Lem Hill, of
H. J. Tyler, brought this information late
Dr. J. C.Sullivan and Miss Mary 'Smith
were married at St. Patrick's church Tues
day night, in the presence ot a large con
course of people, by Father Murphy. The
sister and brother of the bride acted as
groomsman and bridesmaid. A big feast
was then held at the residence of the bride's
relatives, and after this the happy couple
repaired to their new and elegant home on
Twentieth stree, where they received their
many friends. They have tho congratula
tions of the community tiucrally and of
Jim Orange, driving his cripplod mule
through the streets, bitched to a cart loid
of wood, has been the subject of many de
nunciations for some time. The poor ani
mal he drives is barely able to move by
Itself and hobbles along in a most pittiful
manner, drawing its load with apparent
great labor and suffering, and making halts
at short distances only to be promptly urged
forward by the semi-brute on the cart. The
site would arouso the dormant sympathy in
any human breast and movo the lips to
utter imprecations against tho half-witted
crank that thus persecutes the poor dumb
biMst. The mule is hardly fit to live, much
loss fit to work. The public ought not to
be compelled to witness tho offensive sight
again, if there is any law to prevent it.
The remains of the man A. Biren,
who died so suddenly in his room at the
European hotel Monday night, were con
veyed to tho Hiberian engine house to be
preserved until further instruction from the
firm for which he had travele l. After this
had been done, a telegram was received
stating that deceased was a Mason, and
that a relative would arrive to take charge
of the remains. The Masonic order here at
onco took charge of the remains, ami gave
them all due attention. Yesterday tho rel
ative, Mr. O. N. Frelaglot, arrived from
New Harmony; tho remains were placed in
a handsome coffin and were taken homo by
last night's Illinois Central train. Do-
ceased was a widower and had three
grown children and one of about twelve
Tho commencement of street filling
will bo the signal for such an activity
among the skilled laborers of this city as
we liHve never had before in the history of
the city. Besides tho raising of nearly all
the houses on Commercial avenue, there
would be tho erection of new houses where
there are old ones, or none, now. Mr. Peter
Saup would remove the l'mmu tit the cor
ner of Sixth occupied by Mr. Joseph Steag
ala.and put up a fine brick house; Mr.
Desdimonia, who owns an 1 occupies tho
framo on tho comer below, would rIbo rej
move it or tear it down, and put up a line
brick business house; Mr. Peter Nell" would
take down tho ono-Btory house at tho corner
of Eighth and put up a two or
three story brick house; fhu Cairo opera
house company would begin tho erection of
its block of busineis houses; Mr. C.
Sohulo, of Grand Tower, in conversation
with Judgd Bros, a few days ago, said
wouhl improve Ins vacant lotsbolow Eighth
street; Mr. 1). T. Littler, ot Springfield, who
owns the vacant lots abovo Mr. F. Vincent's
house, at tho corner ot Eighth, would put
up a house on thoni. In short, thero would
be a demand for more skilled labor than
wo have, and thero would bo an immediate
inilux of desirable citizens from near and
far; the name of Cairo would bo on every
tongue, and every tongue will pronounce it
respectfully and praiso its people, and pre-
uiui lor ii ns glorious a miuro as utiica
go had. As a natural consequence ot a
this, our streets would bo alive with
busy people; our merchants would all
i ... i. . i .1. i .. ...
iu ruHiieu wiiu uusiness money would tie
plentiful and circulate freely and everybody
would be happy. But moat important of
all, it would result in tho buildiug up
our city into solid blocks. As tho filling
progressed there would bo an incrcasod de-
maud ior ouiiuings oi every inscription in
the filled district, tho vacant lots would
one by one disappear and Cairo would be
come the glorious reality that has lived so
long fitfully in tho minds of her friends.
"Pinch" was lively yesterday after an
unusual term of comparative quiet; and
the disturbance was all made by the female
inhabitants of this place, who fought and
cursed after the good old manner that has
male thciu notorious. Patsy Robinson
aud Charlotte wiley wero the princi
pals to tho whole fuss, and each was fined
by iiiagistiate Comings, fifty dollars and
costs twice, once for violation of section ten
chapter V and onco for disturbing the peace,
under section 12 of the same chapter. Miss
Wiley refused to go to jail aud the officers
were compelled to drat: her onto a dray at
the corner of Eighth street and Commercial
avenue, an I hol l her down by main force
almost all the way to the jail, while she
cursed everything and everybody most lusti-
ly as she went along. Jennie Warren was
fined $10 and costs, also for disorderly cor.-
duct calculated to provoke a breach of the
neace. and Wm. lloell tov,.,l ,,,
costs tor a similar offense.
The success or failure of the street fill
ing project lies now more in the hands of
those who will bu most materially and im
mediately affected by it than anywhere else.
The ordinance establishing the first district
and ordering the improvements to be made
therein is now in the haudsof two of the
most important committees of the city coun
cil and it will there receive such considera
tion as its great importance calls for. While
we are satisfied that such consideration
will result in the complete convertion in its
favor, of every member comprising those
committees who is at all open to conversion,
yet we believe that it would be well for the
property holders in the district laid off in
the ordinance to extrt themselves a little to
bring about a favorable report
from the committee. It is not
necessary for us to tell tho intelligent prop
erty holders in the district mentioned, that
nothing has been or is further from the
minds or purposes of any one connected
with this movement, than to force the ordi
nance through against the wishes of the
majority of the property holders it con
cerns. No one knows better than those
who have heed engineering this movement
so far, that, unless they could get tho co
operation of tho property holders im
mediately concerned, they could not possi
bly succeed in their movement, aud there
h is not been a single circumstance justify
ing a belief that any extraordinary means
were intended to be resorted to, in order to
inaugerato the improvement without or in
spite of the wishes of the people. On tho
contrary, every act shows that the wishes
of the people, intelligently formed and ex
pressed, are to prevail, and in this matter
more than in any other, govern the actions
of those in authority. Now, tho com
mittees who huve the ordinance under con
sideration are to hold meetings at the coun
cil chamber for the purpose of discussing
this ordinance. These meetings will
not be star-chamber meetings, but
public meetings, which the property own
ers are not only permitted, but earnestly
requested to attend; and they are not ouly
earnestly requested to attend these meet
ings, hut are urged also to liike an active
part in the deliberations of the committees,
to express their views pro and con, to ex
press their opposition to the ordinance, or
any portion thereof, if they feel bo inclined
and give their reasons for so opposing it.
The decision of the committee should bo
as much a decision ok the people as it will
be a decision for the people, and to this
end the people, those who are to be imme
diately affected by the measure, should take
nn active part in framing it. If the prop
erty holders neglect this duty and the ordi
nance is on this account defeated, they will
have only themselves to blanie.
About tweuty couple, all fuir young la
dies and bravo young men, beseigod the hos
pitable mansion of Dr. and Mrs. Dunning
about 0 o'clock Tuesday night, demand
ing admittance that they might otlV-r duo
homage to tho charming joung mistress of
tho household, who was so soon to lvo
An entrance was easily effected to the
complete and total surprise of the recipient
of the pleasant compliment, who supposed,
so adroitly had tho arrangement been man
aged, that a surprise entertainment was to
be tendered a friend living near, in which
shu was expected to participate. The sur
prise was complete, total and delightful,
Miss jWintiu being found thoroughly
he equipped for a merry j uint to her neighbor
friend, with not the slightest idea that th
happy, rollicksome visitors were to remain
and enjoy the splendid hospitality of her
charming homo. Explanations followed
and after a short season of pleasant con
gnitulations, happy repartee and a general,
altogether talk, in which niusio cut no in
significant figure, tho parlors were cleared
for action, and to the gladsome stranes of
Boicourt's string band, tho merry, laughing
crowd gave way to the facisations of the
At eleven o'clock a delicious collation
was served in the inevitable stylo charac
teristic of the Dunning mansion, which was
By 1 o'clock, tired nature assumed con
trol of affairs and warned the mirth-wild
of party that the time tor a suspension of fen-
tivities hail arrived, and with halting step
and amid a perfect bedlam of chatter,
1 umhter ami kifses, (among the ladies ex
clusively) the party gradually dispersed,
all heaping encomiums upon the heads ot
their genial host and hostess. Too nint h
credit cannot be given Miss Alice Halliday
or the Miecesht'ul and secret manner in
which the inaiigeral ceremonies were con
ducted, whereby the pretty recipient was
kept in profound ignorance of the coming
event. Her management of tho affair en
tirely destroys the tradition that a woman
cunnot keep a secret.
Among those present The Bulletin
recognized Miss Rahb, of Paducah, Miss
Casey, of Mound City, Miss Bennett, Miss
Orr, Miss Wilson, Misses Antrim, Mises
field, Misses Halliday, Miss Armstrong,
Miss Wheeler, Miss Korsmeyer, Miss Bit-
tenhouse. Miss Ilurd, Miss Baker, Miss
Kolitdns, Miss Schutter, Miss Shields and
Miss Pitcher. Mrs. E. W. Halliday and
Mrs. Robt. Hinkle. Mr. W. P. Hallidiiy,
Jr., Mr. Ei. Halliday, Mr. Lockridge, Mr
atratton, Mr. Lans.len, Mr. Bristol, Mr.
Robbins, Mr. O'Hara, Mr. Ritteubouse, Mr.
Shields, Mr. Bradley, Mr. Hinkle and Capt
Last night the wedding of Prof. G. A. M.
Storer and Miss Rida Corliss Molt place at
the residence of tho bride's parents at the
corner of west Twenty-third street and
Holbrook avenue. The wedding was a very
private one, ouly the members of the bride's
family and a very few near friends being
present. The ceremony was performed in
the spacious parlors, by Rector F, P. Daven
port, of the Episcopal church, promptly at
8:30 o'clock. After the wedding tho usual
congratulation and a rich little feast and
general merry making was indulged in
until late at night.
Of the parties to this very pie leant aff.ir
only that which is pleasant can bo said.
The bride is the eldest daughter of Mr.
George W. Corliss; she is a highly accom
plished young lady, a tine performer on the
piano, of the most amiable disposition, and
hence has been a general favorite of Cairo
society, especially at home entertainments,
where her piano renditions have invariably
charmeil the cultured audiences. The
groom is a young man of the correctest
habits, excellent qualities of mind aud
heirt, who has, during his comparatively
short residence here, won for himself an
army of friends and an enviable reputa
tion as a musician. To his efforts as a
musician the Cairo public owes many a de
lightful hour, and his permanent residence
among us will be hailed with general pleas
ure. The Cairo City Orchestra played tho
wedding march immediately after the cere
mony, and the brass band serenaded the
happy couple later in the night, with sumo
of their choiceht selections.
The public will join The Bulletin in
congratuUting Mr. and Mrs. Storer upon
their happy union and wishing them all the
good things of this world and the next.
The presents to the bride were many and
rich, but we could not get a list of them for
The happy couple will not make a bridal
tour and will make their homo with the
Los Anoelks, Cal. Mr. A. W. Potts,
County Clerk, who had suffered for five
years, with rheumatism, says the effect of
St. Jacob.) Oil was marvelous, effecting
what all other remedies and physicians
failed to do. It cured him.
YESTERDAY'S HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Til K HALLIDAY,
C. F. Bowers, Clinton, Ky.; A. E. Bucha
nan, Pino Bluff, Ark; J. Real, Cobden, III;
J. W. Turley, Centralia, Ills,; L. M. Bal
lard, New York; O. W. Olmstead, Evans
ville, Iud ; P. C. Callahan, M. O. & R. R.;
W. C. Watts, St. Louis; Miss Maud Fergu.
son, Smithland, Ky.; B. Walker, Starkville,
Miss; C. R. Murpqy, Decatur, 111.; II. Leo,
Cincinnati, Ohio; F. L. Simpson, Vienna,
III ; Miss Keykendall, same; Miss Copland,
same; F. M. Jones, same; W. A, Looncy,
H. B, Hastings, New York; W. A. Reronctt,
Evansville; Mrs. F. Damron, same; J. B.
Harct, Paducah, Ky.; II. II. Mullutn, Tun
nel Hill; W. R. Shaw, Jackson, Tenn; R.T.
Wells, Monticello, III; H. II. Atkins, Pine
Bluff; J. T.Shcppard, Kansas City; 0. T.
Lcioy, Texas; J. Gorton, Fultn, Ills.; J.
Callert, St. Louis; W. B. Hendricks, Bland
ville;S. J. Coffee, same; Miss Byrne, same;
C. A. Lucas, Toledo, Ohio; M. Lexons,
same; C. P, Kinsley, Chicago; O. N. Fiela
goot, Now Harmony;S. M. Meyei,St. Louis;
C. E. Gudley, Chicago; Davis Harris, Mai
den, Mo.; Mrs. A. J. Harris, Maiden, Mo.;
J. Throgtnorton, Vienna; E. Wanenes, St.
Louis; Volko Reybower, St. Louis; C. W.
Bennett, St. Louis Sol. Light, Chicago;
C. W. Johnston, St. Louis; W. N. Harris,
Jackson, Tonn.; W. Ilolchklus, LaFayetto;
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect your PREMISES. Wo have a luie
COPPERAS, CHLORIDE of LIME,
Iklir i iff r s"vw a -v-w-
UKIMU UHLUKALUJM, (iIKONDIN
Also GENUINE DALMATIAN
,' . . ,1 , . . ' tt,,u WII,IK "'ere arc those J(j
dihVr as to the means of ' attainm? the ond, Mr. C. H. STI ART lias hn n
Zt'H. Oils v for t heim.it thrpi w..L-u m ... ...i i: i
, ' . "'i nn ui.i t-.iuoiiM llll'l I Willi I lie "II II,
t.KAl K" goods at tl.,. "LOWEST GKADK" prices. 'Ilv are ... w ami.
il Vllt (if IT'.lu rl 1,111 lu nv t., ' ''""II Mill
- ' - 'l"Mr,,t t.i lllfjLnia
A MI'S KM EST.
(JAIKO OI'EKA H0USK.
O.Vl-V NKJII'l' OM,V!
TUESDAY, Sept. 18.
The Paragons of Minstrelsy!
Kvt'rjtliing New, Pleasing RciiueJ!
in their Sow ami OriKiiml
'Version of 3Iinstrelsy"
Mammoth Brass Band
Tho whole combination in the flni-m Mlnttrel Ka-
tiTlaiumurit Inllie W orld.
ENTHifi NEW BUSINESS!
Ml'rirrfi ami reanrvi"! nts an umial, 25. VI
and To ci'Mi?, on fu' at lluder'R.
W. hTRATTON, Cairo.
T. UUtD, MIksouH.
ST11ATT0N & BIRD,
No. MOlilo Levoi), Cairo, 111,
tVAitnut American Powder Co,
T. W. 'iuweett, St. Louis; R, Andrews, St,
Louis; Geo. W. Stevens, St, Louis; C. B.
K. T. Scott, Metropolis, III.; W. T. Ban
con, Evansville, Iml.; J. E. Jenkens, Chica
go; John Hurler, Cincinnati; this. Chen,
dler, Kvansvillo. Iml.; J. Kemer nml wife,
Terro Hiiuto Iml.; G. Neilanor, Dongola,
III.; C. Freiiley, Evansville, Iml.; W. O.
Rogers, ParagimM, Ark. ; C. Shelter, Mound
City, III,; E. B. I'ennes, San Francisco; T.
Ttterhor.k, Blaiuioelle, Ky, ; J. M.Johnson,
Olmsted, 111.; F, Kober, rittsburpb, l'a.;
F. Nardman, Mound City, III.; F.Stevens,
Henderson, Ky.; J. M. Loliman, Mississip
pi; Win. Franklin, Crcnl Springs; M. Don
lny, Ht. Louis; K. A. Stoward, Kansas City;
James McQuaid, St. Louis; N. Swindler,
Belleville; F. A. Hugs, Cothervillu.
tu si e
OHIO l. W VKlfi
and Cor. !lth & Wash. Ave.
unjthMitr that will
GUAM J) EXCURSION
T I THE
C I J ICAC10
wlil run on.' nf 0,,-ir popular -j.:uriunii to C'blcii
tin. I' kvIiii; Cairo al 2:MA, M ,
TUESDAY, Sept. 111. IftJW.
I ar j ( iiiro to I'hii i; iii. l r,
Slci'plui! cri will tn' pU'-cil on '.! track at
C airo, ready for urmpain y at i . M., Moii'lay,
the ITth, aptiUc'iOomi lor -I 1 1 cur hcrthn hoii!d
b rtacli' !o Mr. J. II ,lotn', ii, hl.t ui, (nro,
on or tn'fore Mpii:mhi r IVh
KcmemtuT tloa In poMUvi.ly t:.r
Lust Excursion to Cliicuiro!
till iaiiii. from tlii Im aliiv. and all who would
vlci iriioiiln, attend tin' tirial Kipnpiimn and
liavi'8 Kooil I'mi' p-niTnUy, phmild t xk advantage
of lh'i.! very uood thtm
A It IIASsijN. tin I'a.a tM.
J. K Mkiihv. (ii ii. ViV-tr-n I'h. Aut.
IAS. R- SMITH.
t.UHKIIT A. MITU.
Grand Central Store.
oa. i ko. - - ill,.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Unrest Variety Stock
IN THK V.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1MP iV- CO..
tor, Niiiflliiuiilli streot
IWand I ts Commix
( Cairo, Illinois.
DRY GOODS and NOTIONS,
s full linn of nil tlio latent. ni'Wcml colors
nd quality, and linn! niHiiuraidiiru.
OAItlKT UKI'AHTMIW l
llorlv nniMiik Tipi'Stries, l"Knioi". 'l
Clot ha, Ar,, &c.
Clothing and Dents' Furnishing
This tti'partmi'tit ncouplea full floor und
Is GoroDlitlo In nil riiHprcta, (iond air
Ciiarantmid ol latent ftylo ami liept inn
tonal. Bottorn Prices aud First class (iooilst