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HO CAN CARRY OHIO ?
Jiulgro Taylor Says that Arthul
Can, but Blaine Could
Do It Bettor.
Tho Aaierioan Hog to Maka His Appe&r
anoos in Congress To-day.
Uncertainty as to the Fate of the Morrison
T&riffReduction Bill Growing
Greater Each Day.
Washington, D. C, March 2J.'Ilep
rcsnuiiif? the district from which tho
late l'riMiUiut Gartleld tamo, your views
as to Arthur's joptiliiritj' in Uhio would
he very Interesting just now," a cor
respondent said to Jud;e Taylor, the
representative from tho Nineteenth Ohio
District. Judge Taylor was, it will be
remembered, elected to succeed Gartleld
after his election as Senator, just prior to
the campaign of lssO, and has since rep
resented that District in Congress, lie
was sitting in his seat on the floor of tho
House awaiting the opening of the ses
sion of the day.
"I should be very glad to give them,"
ho answered. "The people of my district
think well of President Arthur; they think
Uiat his administration has been a wise
and elliclent one; far beyond their ex
pectations in the result. They arc sur
prised and gratilled at the display ol
ability and w ise, conservative judgment
and statesmanship which have character
ized President Arthur's course, and he Is
much more highly thought of there now
than he was when he became President."
"Could he carry Ohio, do you think,
"Yes," he replied, "I have no douot he
could, an.d will If nominated. I do not
say that he is the strongest mau that
could be nominated for Ohio, but I think
that he is sullleieutly strong there to
carry the State."
"Who would be the strongest man in
Ohio in vour opinion?"
"I think that Ulalue is the choice of a
a larger number of people than is the
ease with any other man; at least I think
that is the fact in my own district and
"Vou think, then, that Blaine would be
stronger than Arthur in Ohio?"
"Ves, 1 think so. I do not think that
Arthur's nomination would create any
considerable enthusiasm In Ohio; indeed
I doubt if It would call out the full Ke
publican vote, though the percentage of
the hVpublicans who would not vote
would be extremely small. I imagine that
!!ainc or Sherman or Kdniunds or Logan
would be stronger in Ohio, yet I am sat
isfied that he could carry the State if nom
inated. "How about the Democratic candi
"I think that Mr. rayne is the choice
of Ohio Democrats."
THE 1100 QUESTION.
The Commerce Committee, having got
ten rid of the inter-State bill, has found
time to look after the hog. It is to hold
a session to-morrow for this special pur
pose. On Friday of last week it dis
cussed the question briefly, arriving at no
conclusion, however. There are several
bills and joint resolutions of this nature
before it. tine of them authorizes the
President to prohibit the importation of
mticlcs from those countries prohibiting
the importation of our pork, whenever lie
is convinced that the articles which
lie may prohibit are injurious
to health. This, of course, means
the cations of France and Ger
many. Another bill authorizes the ap
pointment of inspectors, whose duty it
shall be to inspect hogs slaughtered for
the foreign market. Of course only a
comparatively small proportion of the
hogs killed at the great packing establish
ments of the couutry are for foreign
markets, and as these are prepared for
the market in a different manner from
those intended for consumption in this
county there will be no ditliculty in car
rying out a measure of this kind and pre
venting any attempts to evade it.
The foreign markets demand a
method of cutting meats sent them
which is entirely different from
that adopted for the home market, so
that all hop. slaughtered and packed to
go abroad would be readily recognized by
experts when prepared for packing in
the slaughter-houses. This proposition
looks to the annolntment of theso
inspectors by the packing houses them-
heives, so tnat the enactment of such
a law will not add to the expenses of
ine v.overnraent. II the course of the
joreign governments in excludlnc
.rM.wi.uu meuis is in good faith
iecuuse oi meir solicitude for the
health of their people, this course will
probably satisfy them. If it is not, but
js ior ine oenetit ol their hoc-crowers
Me continuance of their present course
will develop that fact, and win it i
felt, fully warrant this country in adopt-
'"s .-iaumuiy measures, wnicn some of
me nouer-ncaucci legislators now ur-c
The more the tariff bill and the rela
tions of members to it is talked about the
greater the uncertainty as to the result.
J he friends of the measure, since the can
vass of the House, say that in order to
pass it they must make more concessions.
Indications are that they will be willing
to make these concessions, though doing
so, in their own eyes, considerably weak
ens their bill. Probably it will weaken it
in fact as well. It is pretty evident that
11 those who oppose it in its present form
vote solidly against it, it can not pass.
J he action of the Virginia State Central
l omnnttec last week In urging that the
luestion be not pressed further in this
ingress has a good deal disturbed the
uood Imi01 tl,L' blU" 11 18 8!llJ here on
Dtmt'' tbat the Wt Virginia
iZS 1V"vc,,l,Hn "llhatltscoin
Virginia DnSu1!SS,l.Illf',, h h
the party and renViw ?lfl'atln"
.ueeess tery . IgKtt,.0!
what the caucus will do, s 1 c
cldedly a more eonservatve tl
' side of the tariff rcbrn f ? ,lc
willing, to coin lmise Z'L
chants in the bill is more clearly mat?,
lested every duy. ' 11
Mince Meat atMunria
Mi-ncie, Ind., March 24.-In a street
fight Abe Stanley, of Indianapolis, was
beaten to a jelly by John 1 lines, a brother
oi Samuel nines, who over a year aao
jwiivu wiuu uuu, iuu irouoie was
forced upon Illnes by Stanley, both men
being under tho Influence of Honor
Stanley was unconscious for over an hour,
and It was thought ho would die. He w ill
An ugly cutting affray occurred at
Muleyed's saloon in which William Moore,
kuowu as Crawfish Pill, from the peculiar
conformation of his hands, cut Andrew
llalney, of Seluia, seriously from the back
of his neck above tho ear across the tem
ple to a poiut above the eye, ami under
the chlu across the jugular vein, without,
however, severing it. Tho trouble re
sulted from a quarrel over a game of ten
pins. Mooro is peaceable when sober,
but ugly when In drink. ltaiuey's
wounds were dressed, and his friends
took him home.
CANCELLED THE ENU Ati EMKXT.
Tho Trouble la the "Pop" Company Be
Nkw York, March 24. It was reported
on the Square last night that George For
tescue and Miss Irene l'erry, members of
the like "Pop" Company, had thrown up
the contract while performing in Pitts
burgh, and were on their way to this city.
The trouble which caused the sudden
breach has been long standing and was a
surprise to no one. It originated, it Is
said, from the disagreeable manner
In which John A. Mnckay, the lead
nj man and stago manager,
treated the company. He made himself
distasteful towards Miss Perry, and their
frequent spats came to an open rupture
when at the close of one of the perform
ances he reprimanded her for some
fancied misconduct. The lady charged
hira with showing favoritism to one of
the other lady members, which Mackay
denied. Fortescuo sided with Miss
Perry, and both canceled their engage
ments. It is said that this is by no means
the end, as Miss May Stempler has notilled
the manager that she would leave to-day.
Several other resignations were expected
to follow that will seriously interfere
with the company's dates. None of the
actors who were appealed to for informa
tion had seen either Miss Perry or Fortes
cue, and it was the prevailing Impression
that they had not reached the city. Mr.
Marcus Mayer, the business manager of
Mr. Abbey, told the reporter that he had
been notified that the report, as it readied
here, was true. Both the parties, who
are well known to him, have not yet pre
sented themselves, but it is very likely
that upon their arrival the lady will have
an Interesting story to tell.
One of them Found Guilty of Manslaugh
ter An Unpopular Verdict.
Cincinnati, 0., March 24. Win. Per
nor, on trial for the murder of Wm. II.
Kirk, was this morning found guilty of
manslaughter. The verdict was declared
privately by the Judge who tried the case
to be an outrage, and the jury after leav
ing the Court-room were hooted by a
crowd with suggestions that they
Bhould be hanged. Kirk was killed
in his stable by the blow of a hammer,
robbed of about $100 in money, put into
a wagon, hauled off towards Cummins-
vlilc and dumped into Mill Creek, where
his body was found two davs later. Juc
Palmer and Wm. Berner confessed that
they did the murder and robberv. On
trial Berner testified that Palmer did the
actual murder while he only looked on
and got a share of the money. The ver
dict is universally condemned.
New Yokk, March 24. John Jay Cisco,
a well-known banker, died Sunday of liver
complaint in the seventy-ninth year of his
age. He was Assistant Treasurer of the
United Stales during the civil war.
Cincinnati. O.. March 24. lion.
Henry C. Loud, for many years President
of the Cincinnati, Indianapolis & Lafay
ette Itailroad, died at his residence at
luversluc Sunday evening.
That Kansas Corn.
Cincinnati, 0., March 24. The thirty-
one cars of corn sent by the city ol
Wichita and Sedgwick County, Kas..
to the Ohio River flood sufferers, were
formally tendered on 'Change by the com
mittee to-day and accepted by Henry
Urner, Chairman of the Belle! Commis
sion. The cartoons that came on the
cars were exhibited in the Chamber of
Commerce. The corn will be sold ou
'Change to-morrow at auction.
St. Louis, Mo., March 24. A prelim
Iny hearing in the case of John O. Shook,
charged with murder in the second de
gree, was set for to-day in the Court ol
Criminal Correction, but was laid ovei
until to-morrow morning at ten o'clock.
Shook is the young drug clerk who killed
Michael Sullivan ou Locust street, as the
result of a boarding-house row. He U
now out on bail.
For Putting the Bottle to Lo's Lips.
SrKiNtiFiEi.D, Mo., March 24. Jau.es
McCleay and Wayne Workmen, charged
with selling whisky to the Indians at Sen
eca, were examined "before United States
Commissioner McLaJn Jones Friday night
and held in bond of 500 each to await
trial in the United States District Court
at Jefferson City next September.
Colonel Hampton and Albert liliein
hardt, charged with the same ffffeuse,
Joe Foster Succumbs.
Sax Antonio, Tf.x., March 24. Joe
Foster, one of the proprietors of the
Vaudeville theater, who was wounded at
the time Ben Thompson ami King Fisher
were killed, died from tho effects of tho
wound Saturday. Foster was probably
the wealthiest gambler in the city. Ho
leaves a wne anu no cmioren.
Carried Away by an Ice Gorg-e.
Des Moinks, Ia., March 24. A heavy
gorge iormea in the Jtaccoon river at
Van Meter at about two o'clock. Saturday
afternoon. In passing over the mill dam
it carried away a portion of the same.
and w ithin less than an hour it fell into
the stream with a terrible crash-building,
machinery and a thousand bushels of
wheat being a total loss. The , loss will
To Hang1 far his Crime.
Bowling Gkeen, Mo., March 24. Tho
motion for a new trial In the Collins case
was overruled by Judge Ilobinsonnud the
prisoner sentenced to be hung May .
1 he case will be taken to the Supreme
this sec ion looks much better since the
fine weather ..us set in. In some locations it
ookrrifl,'' bUt e general out,
iook is very flattering Fanner am u-nii
pleased with the outlook
0A1UO BULLETIN; TUESDAY MOANING, MARCH 25, 1884.
GENERA li LOCAL ITEMS.
Local on third pge.
The Delta Firo Company expects soon
to give another of their delightful balls.
General C. W. Tavey is in the city,
looking after tho internal reveuuo olllco
Pure white Leghorn eggs, 13 for one,
dollar. E. A. Burnett.
A special convocation of Cairo Lodge
No. 237 is called for this evening. See
- Hon. W. S. lingers, member of the
Congressional Hepublicun Central Commit
tee, was at The llalliday yesterday.
Ice, wood ami kindling, at City Brew
ery, Jacob Klee. tf
Strangers wero numerous in the city
yesterday. Nearly all respectable looking
people few tramps.
The steamer Ella Kimbrouh has a
bi; trip for St. Louis, and she will leeve for
that point early Wednesday morning.
W?o offer, to arrive this week, 200
boxes choice lemons at f 2 to 3.50 a box.
2t 0. 11. Jackson & Co.
Several skiff races wero run on the
lake opposita the Postoffice Sunday after
noon, and some money exchanged hands on
Mr. James Kinncar is now clerk on the
transfer steamer Morgan and is kept very
busy since the Iron Mountain transfer bus
iness is all concentrated bore.
Bankrupt stock of furniture for sulo
cheap at No. 101 Commercial avenue, near
Oth street, up-stairs. tf
The transfer steamer Junius Morgan is
to have electric lights in operation within
the next ten days. The apparatus is on
board and is being put up to bo ready for
use probably next week.
A little son of Mr. James Summerwell
fell in the High School yard yesterday af
ternoon and broke his collar bono. The
little fellow was carried home and given
surgical attention, and at last accounts was
resting comparatively easy.
Work n tbe streets progresses finely.
After so long a season of lrowning Bky,
rain and mud, it is refreshing to ice the
smooth pavements again appear, under the
action of scrapers, wagons, shovels, Bnd
A drunken man made himself very
troublesomo on Ohio levee Sunday night,
lie found his way up into tho hallway oi
Capt. N. B. Thistlewood's store, and yelled
like a Comanche until the Captain got up
and boosted him down stairs aud out of
Mr. Whitehouse was re-elected presi
dent of the St. Louis & Cairo Railroad
Company, at the meeting ef the Board of
Directors in Chicago a day or two ago.
Mr, S. Corning Judd was elected vice
president. Judge Bross returned Sunday
frem the meeting of the board, ho being a
A Chinaman, named Ah Lung, of
course, came here from St. Louis yestorday,
with the intention ot remaining and start
ing a real Chinese laundry, na was tne
object of much curiosity on Commercial
avenue yesterday, but bore the scrutiny and
the bandying with "a smilo that was child
like and bland."
About twenty of the Levee Guard dur
ing the last freshet, gathered on the Misis
sippi levee, with Capt. John A. Poore at
their head, Sunday afternoon, and stood up
in a row to be photographed by Mr. 0. A.
Phelps. It was a picturesque group all
dressed as theywcre whn on duty and
supplied with the tools they then used.
"Water has interrupted traffic on the
Iron Mountain road between Columbus and
Belmont, and as a necessary consequence
the former point has been temporarily
abandoned, as a point of transfer between
the Iron Mountain and Mobile and Ohio
Railroads. All the transfer business be
tween the two roads is now done by the
steamer Morgan here.
The ferry-boat now makes a trip to
Wickliffo twice every day. When the
water gets down to forty-five feet she will
goto Fort Jefferson every day, which trip,
on Sundays, will doubtless be taken ad
vantageof by many who seek pleasure, and
will, as usual, be much enjoyed by them.
But the regular picnic season will proba
bly be delayed for a month or more yet.
Time was when the grasshoppers
swept across tho green fields of Kansas and
left nothing benind them but barren fields
and threatened famine, but Ohio lent a
helping hand and the settlers of that new
State were saved from distress. A freight
train of thirty-ono cars loaded with corn
for the flood sufferers left Wichita, destined
for Cincinnati, a day or two since.
The reports concerning the condition
of the wheat almost uniformly testify that
no harm has been done by the March frosts,
and that the prospects for a bountiful crop
are at present all that could be desired.
Less than a tenth of the whole wheat area
of tho country shows any signs of damage
from the winter weather. This is calcu
lated to keep the farmers in good humor
with the world.
At the last meeting of tho Odd Fellows
Lodge here, six members, headed by Mr.
C. U. Woodward, withdrew from the lodge,
with the avowed purpose of organizing a
new lodge in tho city. The time for mect
ingjto orgauizo has not yet been fixed, so far
as known. Tho now lodge, it is thought,
will capture ,many young men who have
heretofore never thought of joining the old
lodge. To increase tho number of Odd
Fellows in this city is probably tho main
object of the movement, and, with proper
effort, the object is likely to be attained.
The old lodge is a very strong institution,
numbering about one hundred aud thirty
five active members.
Mayor Mertz, ot Mound City, died at
his home there Sunday morning, He died
of abcess'of the stomach with which he had
been suffering for some time. He had been
prostrated about a month before his death,
and a week or ten days ago his suffering
was 8J (jreat that hero solved to submit to a
surgical operaliou. Little if any hope was
entertained by tho surgeons at the timo,
that tho operation would save his life,
though it might afford temporary relief,
which it did. His remains were interred
yesterday morning, at Beech Grove C Mili
tary, accompanied there by several hundred
friends. . Deceased was about Bixty-eight
years old, have lived in Mound City over
twenty years and was one of the most pop
ular men in tho place. He leaves three or
four grown children.
Another little jail delivery occurred
Sunday night, at the City Jail. Two negroes
got out, one of them wis Las Pries, a habit
ual breaker of the law, and the other, a
man named Ray, who had been arrested by
Officers Taylor and Tyler on suspicion of
being a thief. The fellows got out of
their cell by prying the lock off with an
iron bar that had bcea left there inadvert
ently. They got into tho cell from which
the three prisoners escaped last week, and
got out through the same hole these fellows
did. The delivery was discovered by the
officers mentioned soon after it had occurred,
but all search for tho fugitives proved
fruitless. Ray had some new clothing,
silk handerchiefs and othT things about
him, which he was believed to liavo stolen
in Du Quoin.
Tho drowning of the little son of Mr.
Frank Shafter yesterday afternoon will ex
cite much sympathy in the community for
the bereaved father, who ha?, within the
last year or so, lost his wifo and two little
children. The affair of yesterday was pe
culiar. Mr. Shafter lives in a bouse on
Seventh street near Walnut. There is no
water in the yard at all, but the floor of the
cellar under tho house is covered with
water to tho depth of only about eight
inches. Tho little fellow went down the
back steps and was playing near the en
trance tc tho cellar door, all by himself.
Two young girls were sitting in the door f
tho house, but they did not notice tbe
child's absence until Mr. Shafter came
home and inquired for him. Mr. 8.
searched and was the first to diccover the
little body laying face downward in the
cellar, and quite dead, near tho cellar door,
where the child had evidently fallen and
died with hardly a struggle. The discovery
was a terrible blow to Mr. Shalter, who has
had much more than his share of the bit
terness of life within tho lest year or
eighteen months. Tho funeral occurs to
day.1 IMPORTANT NEWS.
This dispatch will be read with the great
est interest by Cairoites and the well-wishers
of the city :
Washington, D. C, March 21, 1884.
T. W. llalliday, Cairo:
Committee favors our appropriation. Par
ticulars by mail. I). T. Lin kg An.
The appropriation asked for is fifty
thousand dollars which is to be expended
in continuing the Government work done
above tho city, on the Illinois bank, some
years ago, so as to cover several bad places
below where this work stops. The com
mittee has not yet taken final action in the
matter; but Mr. Lincgar h3 doubtless
sounded the members on tho question and
is sure of his points. A favorable report
may be confidently expected.
It must have been a terrible state of af
fairs that caused the Psalmist to ask : "Who
can stand before his cold?'' In his Jays
the remedies were few and doubtful; how
much happier should this generation be,
that has as a household remedy, Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup; so wonderful has been its
cures that millions rise up and call it
Died, yeBtcrday at 4:4 p. m., the infant
son of Frank Shafter, aged two years, two
months and six days.
Funeral will occur this afternoon. Re
mains will be conveyed from residence on
south side of Seventh street, between Wal
nut and Cedar streets, at 1 :30 o'clock this
afternoon, to special train on Ohio levee, to
bo conveyed to Villa Ridgo for interment.
Friends of the family ore invited.
THE EVENT OF THE SEASON.
Of spring millinery and fancy goods, at
Mrs. L. E. Williamson's, on Weduesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, April 21,
3d, 4th and 5th.
Among our large assortment we bavo
French pattern hats, a largo lino of trim
med and untrimmcd hats for ladies and
children; also a largo line of notions and
fancy goodi. We call especial attention to
our three button kid gloves for G5c.,a
A full line of Swiaa embroideries, Orien
tal and Irish point laces all to bo sold
with due regard to the hard times.
Mrs. Williamson has purchased the lar
gest stock' of goods that she lias had since
in business, and ns she has bought her
goods for cash, she knows she can sell
them as cheap, if not cheaper, than any
other house in tho city, tf
WE TtFPr TO TT17nT?M YHTTI
JLU 1U 11 I' UlllU. 1UUI
Especial attention in called
to our Children's (Jannents,
from 2 yrs.to 10, The pret
tiest filing for the little folks,
2 to 9 yrs., is the Sailor Suit,
like illustration to tho left.
We have them from $1.50 to
$10.00. Wre have an abun
dance of Child's Waists, 50c,
fiOc, 75c. and $1.00, anil Sin
gle Knee rants, '"We, 65c,
75c, $1.00 and $1.25.
O ir stock of Nobby Mi;n Suits U hirpiT tl.au tv. r-from Ihu .I.M milt to . 5.00. W h'
madu amitiKom.'n jt wiih h lino Cii.mi Tu.i r. u H..n.o. wMeU h tcvit M a dullar to Cairo, ai
wo can nowoll;;r Clothlutf e.,iia. In n:l r..,,ec . t U. !. t M-rdmnt Tailor woik J ' about 25 per cc
1'caily made C lothtnu vt 1.1 do well and e..' a mom y toi-x ..mine Hii. Uoucu't mko
SAM UUliQKI?, tho "J'ulaco" Clothier.
STOVES, -:- BAMS, -:- TIN
Japanned 3 5crlin
Biid Cages, Bath Tubs, Water
Arent for Adams & Wpstluko Oil. Gasoline and Gan Stoves Detroit
Safe Co., Hamilton Steel Plows, Cliillcl l'lows, Walking Cultivators
Coin Shelleis, Haulers, Etc., Etc. . '
ATA3 97 'ft Etelith Street,
faults, - Oils,
Brushes, Glass, Window
THE PEST PUMP.
8ECUKITY AOAIXST FIHE.
Go and look at the Buckeye Tump in
front of L. C. Herbert's gas fitting shop. It
is the host lift and forco pump ever invent
ed. Will force water fifty feet, and works
so easy that a three-year-old child can draw
water. Especially adapted for cisterns. The
best thing out in case of firo in the house.
A special convocation of Cairo Lodge
No. 237, A. F. and A. M., will he held at
7:80 o'clock this (Tuesday) evening, March
25th. Visiting hrethern fraternally invited.
By order of W. M. W. A. Sloo,
SPRING IS COMING.
seeds! seeds!! seeds !!1
Wc now have in stock full line of garden
and field seeds ot all kinds, both by the
pound or papers.
Geldeu wax beans.
White corn-hill beans.
German wax beans.
Extra early peas.
Early corn seed.
ifcc, &.C., ice.
New York early rose potato seed.
Yellow and red sweet potato seed.
Yellow and red onion setts.
Black mixed seed oats.
Plows and plow harness.
Farmers and gardeners will save money
by buyihg their seed from us.
Clover, timothy and blue-grass seed on
hand New YonK Stoke. 10-t
New York Store Company,
C. W. Henderson,
W. B. Pettis,
E. B. Pettit,
W. L. Bristol,
G. F. Ort & Co.,
Stratton & Bird,
for Chess Curley Company's famous
"Fire Proof Oil."
Legal Blanks Kept For Sale
at The Bulletin oflke.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, &c.
A Fair Offer.
Tho Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall. Mich.,
offer to send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic
Belt and Elictric Appliances on trial, for
thirty days, to men, old and yoting, nlllict
ed with nervous debility, lost vitality, and
many other diseases.
Seo advertisement in this paper. 1
ouk stock for spuing has arhivkd um
u ABOUT TIIK NICKSTBHOtt'N IN THIS CM
t 'J v -
LI OH IIsT
and Aato "Ware,
Coolers & Ice Cream Freezers
CIABK & LOVETT
-DE ALE !tS IN
Shades, Artist's Material, Ac.
Frames, CAIIi0 ILL-
I Telephone No 103
DRY CiOODS HOUSE.
Largest and Most Care ful
ly Selected Stock of For
eigri & Domestic Dress
Goods Ever Shown in
Correct Styles! Low Prices!
EIe?ant Lino Colored Satlus worth
75 for oOc.
EIpS:ant Linft Brocaded Satins worth
85 for 60e.
18 in- all Silk Colored Gros Grains
worth 81.00 for 75c.
20 in all Silk, Satin Khadadams worth
81.50 for STOO
r uu nue u wuiuets ueieorateu mack
Silks at prices as low ah same Goods
can be had in the U. S.
Good Black Silks at 50, 75 and 81.00.
Magnificent line of Snnimcr Silks at
4-0, 50, GO and 75c.
Great Eargans in India Linens and
Victoria Lawns at 10, 12, 15 and 20c.
See our great bargans in Linen Depart
ment. A 54 in. Ked Border, Damask Towel
A 38 in. all Linen Red Border Towel
No such bargains in Linens ever offered
as we now show. Hotels and boarding
houses supplied at special prjecs for
100 Doz. New Corsets Just received.
Our 50c. Corset is guaranteed equal to
any 75c Corset in market.
Largest line of Silk Lisle and Colten
ever shown in the city.
Ladies full regular Hose in Fancy
Stripes at 25c. ""
Judicious cash buyers will find it
greatly to their advantage to favor
us with their patronage.