Newspaper Page Text
Ttii; DAU.V CAIRO BtfLLliTiN; I'filDAV MOKNlNO, SEPMMBKR 12, 1884.
The Daily Bulletin.
okkkul riven of Alexander county
f MEHKD AT TUB CAIRO P08TOFFICK MR
nUN8MIS8IOS TUBOUOH THE MATL8 AT
iKOOSD CLASS RATES.
" Wasted Boys between 15 and 18
voire of ago, at Chicago Clothing House, tf
Prof. Slade will duliver a lecture at
Temperance Hall, on Eighth street Suuday.
See advertisement elsewhere.
Mr. J. II. Rittenhouae lwn hai his of
fice changed ti the front end of his store,
for the convenience of the public.
Chickens dressed to order at the stand
of Jack Frost, Washington avenue, near
Misses Lizzie Wood and Annie and
Mollie Riley, accompanied by Mr. Curran
Hedman, returned Wednesday night from
Jefferson club No. 10 is to meet at the
i ffice of Mt-srs. Barclay Bros., Ohio levee,
Monday night, to perfect organization and
prepare for campaign work.
Fresh Oyeters at Joe Steagalu's suloon
and restaurant, corner Sixth and commer
Mr.S. P. Beanett kf: ycsUrdsy evening
for Philadelphia. went to nccompany
his family borne, who have been visiting
ihrre for the past two months.
-J. E. Biwlea. merchajt at Clinton,
Kv., has made an assignment with liabil
ities somewhere near $20,000; assets about
$12,000, including stock of goods.
-Freth vegetable of every vaiiety, and
groceries, at Jack FrstV, Washington av
enue below Eighth. It
The log carriage of the box factory got
away yesterday by the breaking of the
nire rope, and the factory had to tcmpor
i!y sufpend work. The carriages were re
C'vertd and will probably be in running
i rder again this morning.
Jack Fnwt, the vegetable dealer and
gnrery keeper, on Wathington below
Eighth, is prepared to eeive the public
with lret.li goods of the best quality at n-a-sumdjle
prices. Call on him. It
Government work has begun on tie
Mississippi side ol the city. Bots and
cres are at work bringing material, and
piledrivers are driving piles preparatory to
b'sginniug to sink mattresses, for which
brush and rock are being gotten ready.
Dr. Henry Slade having recoverel
from his recent illness will to-day resume
Ins stances at the residence of Jtcob Mir-
tiu. Parties de?-irhig sittings should make
engagements, as ouly a limited cumber can
be given daily. 2t
Timothy Mabanny died about 4 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. Only his physical
vigor enabled him to live so long. He was
conscious until within a short time of bis
death. He spoke several times during the
ni lit before and even yesterday morning;
but gniw constantly weiker.
-An excursion train will h rm, nn th J
r n.; t i,.,.. n..,. ...
ruorrow. U.neral J. C. Black will be
there to address the public, and as the Gen-
eial is one of the finest orators in the coun
try, and a man of national character, he
slioul 1 be honored with a grand turnout.
i wo negroes scuuieu piayiuny in a
down town negro den yesteiday morning.
One of them bad a drawn pistol, which was
discharged during the scuffle, striking the
other in the groin, inflicting a painful but
not necessarily dangerous wound. The
sli xitist went out and got an ambulance
bul hud the other mau taken to the Infirm-
Tte new officers of the Hibernian fire
ctrnp-iny elected Monday night last are the
following: Thos. Kean, president; M.J.
llowley, vice-president ;R Fitzgerald, treas
urer). J. Foley, secretary; It. A.Hewitt,
ciptajri; Jas. Qreaney, foreman of eogine;
Peter Langan, assistant foreman of engine;
Tnos. Mahouey, foreman of hose; John
Glyun, assistant foreman of hose;R. Fitz-
get aid, R. WnUb and 1). J. Foley board of
Paducah News: "Mr. John Friant, of
tl.e Spiis Lumber Co., of Cairo, is in the
city. Mr. Friant'a visits are getting a little
too frquect, and if he would take her with
him M Cairo it wauld certainly be a good
investment." He patient; give the girl a
dunce. Since the signnl defeat of the
Eckiords by the Cairos, Cairn swains are at quick to see and meet all the verbal maneuv
a premium in Paducah, and it seems they res that may be planned and attempted by
are falling like the roses in autumn under opposing counsel. Mr. Leek possesses these
the inlluence of the ice cream smiles of Pa-
due h's winsome belles.
-About sixty little boys and girls were
invited to the resident, of Mr. wiiii.m.
sod lst eveuinLMocelebrtPihi.iTth hirth.
Hkv r r.tti. run w.n;..- a c
J " ...iiauiowu. A LI U C
stiing band was in attendance, and the lit
tle ones tripped the fantastic toe until a late
hour. Quite a number of young ladies and
geutlemen also participated. Mr. Walton
Wright was master of ceremonies. The
parlors were nicely decorated, and an arch
r n ... 1 . , .
or rj iwers wiui neioiiue woven in was
suspended between the parlors. Each and
all speat a pleasant evening.
If we were to give account of the fail
ures which occur erery day and week in
various sections of the country, our paper
v.iu'd bo filled with them. Four or five
banks failed last week, and quite t number
of business flrme, while here and there
cashiers, book-keepers nd others intrusted
with money absconded. Is it not time to
have a general settlement! Is it not time
tobsve the books at Washington city
opened so that people can see how the ac
counts standi There is distress every
where, vnd something is the matter. Let
us know what it is.
-non. Jno. II. Oberly has taken formal
and final leave of the editorial manage
ment of the Bloomington Bulletin, and
turned it oyer to his successor, Mr. Owen
Scott. Mr. Scott is an experienced news
paper man and will be welcomed by the
fraternity of the state. Mr. Oberly says
nothing ot himself, but it is presumed
that he will find more than enough to do
as manager of the Democratic campaign of
Illinois. But whatever he may do after
that will be promptly made known to the
public, for Mr. Oberly has risen to an emi
nence now where he cannot hide from the
The body of the young Paducahan,
McGowen, who was drowned off wharf
boat No. 2 last Monday, came to the surlace
near to the spot where he went down, yes
terday forenoon. The body was taken
charge oi by the friends and decently
ensued and sent to Paducah to Mr. Joseph
Heiman, proprietor of the cigar factory,
in which deceased was employed. The
Paducah News of Wednesday says of de
ceased : "Mr. McGowan was a single man,
aged about 35 years old and during his
four or five months' stay in this city had
made many friends. He was a good-heart-
el, clever gentleman, his only fault being
that he would sometimes drink too much.
His immediate friends say that his drink
ing at Cairo was the first he had done for
over two months, and that when sober he
was a pleasant fellow and an excellent
workman. The cigar-makers' union of
this city held a meeting and passed resolu
tions lamenting the death of their friend
who was so suddenly taken away."
The Argus takes exception tn The
Bclletis'b remark that the office of cor
oner is a comparatively insignificant one.
We believe we were right. An offico may
be comparatively insignificant and yet be
an important office. Such a one is the
office of coroner. It is not by any means
as insignficant as popular opinion seems,
to generally, regard it. It affords opportu
nities for mischief to an unscrupulous in
cumbent, which many other offices that
are generally regarded as much more im
portant do not afford. The Argus says
truly: "Under certain circumstances lia
ble to happen in imy county, he assumes
the functions of sheriff. He does this in
matters that the sheriff is interested in as
an individual, aqd in case of a necessity for
the removal of the sheriff from the office,
or his arrest. Besides, the duties ordinary
of the coroner involve sometimes the de
cision of delicate questions, require him to
sit as a presiding judge and examiner at
every inquest, and to assume the custody
of property often until finally disposed of
according to law." Hence the importance
of selecting a honest man and a respectable
citizen to the office, and the necessity of
dating the nominee of the Republican
machine, John Gladney.
State's Attorney Leek is making a can
vass of the county. He is goiug to make
every honorable effort to be elected thia
fall, and we hope be will succeed. We
hope this, not so much be
cause of any personal friendship
we may entertain for Mr. Leek,
as for the sake of the public, whose ser-
vant Le j8 Beeking to be. We hope it for
the public, beeause we believe Mr. Leek to
be the most competent man before the peo
ple for the office of states attorney. Ho
has given repeated proofs of his ability as a
lawyer. He has been in practice among us
for a number of years; has been always en
tirely engaged; has appeared before the
highest courts in the state, in some of the
most important cases and been pitted
against some of the best legal talent in the
state and has always made a creditable
showing, coming out of many hard contests
with flying colors. The office of state's at
torney is one in which an able lawyer is
needed. To be a polished gentleman, to
have a fine general education and a fair
gift 0f oratory, are things that are by no
means to bo dispised, but these qualiflca-
I tiona do not suffice to make an able lawyer
I To be an able, a successful lawyer requires
I a thorough knowledge of law, the ability to
make a vigorous, pointed, comprehensive
speech, and, above all else, practice, prac
tice, practice, which renders one ready and
qualifications in a marked degree. No one
will deny this, for the records of the
city, county, curcuit and state
Will show it. Just such a mar as Mr.
Leek wanted in the office of states attor
I ney, and be should be elected
The freight rates of our great trunk lines
hava been advanced but that will have no
effect ?? ,th.e pnj" f.Pr' P,ull Cough 8yr
up, which is sold at the old price of 25c
Timothy Mahanny died yesterday after
noon at 4 o'clock.
Funeral will occur to-day, leaving family
residence corner of Fourth street and Ohio
levee for Bt. Patrick's church at 1:80
o'clock. Special train will convey remains
and friends to Villa Ridge from the foot of
Eighth street at 2 :30 p. m.
HOME AT. LAST.
Final Interment or the Mortal Re
mains of Januarlua A.
Interred at Last, After a Wandering anc
Eventful Life, Almost in Sight of
His Native Log Oabln.
Some of, the Notables Who Were Present
at the Obsequies Requiescat
Cleveland, O., September 11. A
special to the Press from New Lexington,
O., states that the tlnal intermeut of
Januarlous MacGahan took place to-day
in the village cemetery, almost In sight ol
the little log cabin where he was born on
the 12th of July, 1814. A vast concourse
of people were patient,' Including many
distinguished visitors from abroad. Kach
ot the -press associations of the State
were represented by large delegations,
besides large delegations of correspond
ents and journalists from all parts of the
There were brief religious services at
Su Kotte Church, Bishop Watterson, of
Columbus Diocese, olllciatlog. At eleven
o'clock the procession iorined and march
ed to the cemetery, headed by lion. U.C.
Greuter, City Marshal, and aides, fol
lowed by military organizations, G. A. li.
Posts, the Governor aud State officers,
members of the press aud citizens. The
remains were enclosed in a metallic
casket covered with black velvet and sur
mounted by a plate bearing the inscrip
tion "J. A. MacGahan, died Joue 9, 1878,
aged 34 years."
Addresses were made by Senator John
O'N'eil, Judge II. Wright, Governor Uoad
ley, Colonel L. J. Jackson and others.
W. A. Taylor, of Columbus, read the
poem of the day.
What the Eur au of Agriculture Knows
About the Growing' Crop.
Washington, D. C, September 11.
The Department of Agriculture Septem
ber crop report shows the average condi
tion of cotton for the whole field consid
erably lower than In August, when it
was 87, as against 82 1-2 on September
The product of winter wheat i above
the, average, and the report predicts will
vary but little from 500,000,000 bushels.
The reports of higher figures are charac
terized as teusaiional and misleading
and utterly unworthy of credeuce.
The corn crop is In better couditiou
than la September, 1883. The general
average Is 'J 4 this year agalust 84 last
The oats crop will yield 500,000,000
bushels. It general condition when h .r
vested was t5, which la lower than for
two previous years; but higher than for
prior years since 1878.
The general average for rye Is yc, and
for buckwheat 'Ji, which indicates a me
Barley averages 'J7, against 100 last
year. Potatoes average 91, against i5
The condition of tobacco is higher
than in September of any year since 1877.
It averages 94 Instead of 80, as last Sep
tember. Crops Abroad.
Washington, D. C, September 11.
The London agent of the Department of
Agriculture cables to-day, as a result of
statistical investigations of the crop
prospects, that the year will not be one
of superabundance-; that European
wheat, though above an average in
product, will be less than the aggregate
of 1882. European importing countries
need 260,000,000 bushels above produc
tion. European exporting countries can
supply 80,000,000, leaving 180,000,000
bushels to be obtained lrom other con
tinents. Stocks are not excessive, and
there is increased consumption of wheat.
It is tho general opinion that the lowest
prices have been reached. Potatoes and
rye are less abundant than last year.
Lansing, Mich., September 11. The
Secretary of State has received rsporta
from 772 correspondents, representing
597 townships, which show 179,600 acres,
of wheat threshed up to August 25, and a
yield of 2,935,493 bushels, or an average
ui io i-o uuauuis uu Here. Tue flnrp
indicate that the aggregate nroti action In
the State Is nearly 20,000,000 bushels, a
better report than for the same time last
year by 60,000 bushels. The condition of
corn stands at 89; potatoes promise 93 j
apples 07, and peaches 13 per ceut. of an
Arrival of Mormon Immigrants.
Nkw Vohk, September 11. 01644 Das-
sengers by steamer Wyoming yesterday,
490 were Mormon couverts en route to
Utah. They include people from En
gland, Wales, Scotlaud, Norway, Sweden,
uermany, wuzerinna aud Ireland. They
were in charge of thirty-one missionaries.
Several who were spoken to by the re
porter did not seem to know the meaning
ol the word "Polygamy." Thev sav thPv
came to America because of the stories of
a pleasant climate and rich harvest
which they heard ot. Most ol the party
are sturdy looking wo rkers.
Another Banker Suicides.
Washington, I). C, September 11.
J. H. SquUr, a banker who recently
failed after a long and apparently lucra.
tlve career, suicided this morning. Ha
bad been very despondent, and th rj
ports of tho suicides of the New Jersey
bank officers appeared to have preyed on
his mind. At seven o'clock this morn
ing, while in his apartment at his homel
during me momentary ansenco of his
wtie, ne cut nts tbroat with a small pi a
knife and died before assistance con d
reach fckn. His wife returned a moment
after the deed, and overcome by horror,
she has since been In spasms. The Cor
oner has been snmmoMd.
Hay Ksaoh a Uuilon.
Nkw Yokk, September 11 Bulger,
Hurtbutt & Livingston, heavy srjgr deal
en, assigned to-day, with preferences of
1 162, 699. The firm was one ( the oldest
sag&r houses In this city, and were rated
at half a million. It is ImpoaslMs V)
tasra the extent of their llaMritlea, bal
It la thought they will mot tall rmdf
4O0,0O0, and mar reach 1 1,000, 000.
TI1K CHOLERA IN NAFLE8.
Naplks, September 11. The situation
here continues of the most distressing
character. The dreadful epidemic In
creases hourly In its ravages. A feeling
of the deepest gloom pervades the city.
The misery and suSerlng among the poor
is simply appalling. King Humbert was
yesterday prevented from visiting the
poorer quarters of the city.
Madrid, September 11. Twenty-seven
deaths, all told, from cholera have oc
curred at Monforte since September 1.
The Governors of the provinces have
been ordered to cordon the districts in
fected with cholera and prevent tho local
olllclals from forming Lazarettos, impos
ing quarantine regulations without the
authority of the Government.
Centraua, III., September 11. Wil
liam Shaw, a large real estate owner,
started for Walnut Hill to attend a meet
ing, and subsequently he was found sit
ting by the roadside holding bis horse,
and unable to utter a word, having been
struck speechless. He was taken to his
home, ueur Walnut Hill, since when he
has not spoken.
Bun Down and Drown ed.
Pout Dalhousik, Ont., September 11.
A row-boat containing five men, from
St. Catharines, was run down by the
steam-yacht Lody between here and St.
Cathariues lost eveuing. Four men
drowned. The fifth man was saved aud
taken to St. Catharines. The names of
the party are not knowu.
Bloomington, III., September 11. It
is announced in the newspaper circles ol
this city that a new paper will soon be
started by Colonel Herman Rothermell, a
young and prominent Ililnols journalist,
ex-Vice President David Davis to be the
Detroit, Mich., Septemher 11. At
Paper k Wall's new big roller skating
rink, at the corner of Second avenue and
High street, the supporting trusses of s
section of the roof gave way at 11:3(
this morning, precipitating eight Wurk
men to the ground, injuring all severely
and breaking some legs. The colse ol
the crash was heard several blocks away.
Folg 'r'a Successor.
Washington, 1). C, September 11.
While there Is totisl K rable sp culatlou
here as to Se retury Fo ger's successor,
nothing definite can be learned about it.
President Arthur and those who are like
ly to kuow his l:Uentiou4 in the matter
are away from Washington It is gjuer
ally be leved that Assistant Secret iry
French does not desire the otllce, aud that
if the position Is to be tilled by promo
tion A.-histant Secretary Coo.i will be
named. Many tnlnk the Treasury port
folio will go to Secretary Chandler or
Postmaster-Gene al (jiesham, but the
general Impression prevailing W that it
will go to au out idir unless Mr. Coouls
Grain and Provision.
THCHSDAY, SE1TEMUEU 11, 18S4.
Cotton Steady; m'ddlin. 10'Jlla
FLOUB Steady; XXX to ciioicu. 1.55 3.50;
Wiucat Firmer; No. 8 Hod, "B'iaTTc;
No. li Hed, f&Wvec.
CORN lliif Her; No. 2 mixed. iiii'OAHo: So.
t MfblW mixed, WjQ.We.
Oats Weaker; No. 2. 2flo
Kra Dull; No. 2.,5(KssMmc.
TOBACOO Finn; luifs; common to choice
$6.0010.00: leaf; common red leaf, $7.5oj
10.UU: medium to (food iv.oxifn.uu.
Hat Pinirio H.tXX&i.t) tor prime tocholot
new; Clover mixed. I. (6a tor common u
prime: choice new timothy, f 10.004sl2.00; fan
muttkk r inner: cnoiceto luncv orearnery
ZlHtUo: dairy, cbolco to lancy, lVJa; low
boos uuii unu wean; m'Bn etocK, jt
i-otatokh vuiei, ui o(4.n ",o per nualiel.
Pokk Steady; new mesa. SlH.75'(4r7.00.
Lard Quiet; prima steam. "VtTc.
11ACON Lonirs, mSUlo io; bUorts, ll'to;
clear ribs, luftc, all packed.
Wool Tub-washed, choice, aOdWO'jo: fair,
2TWo; diniry ant low !(). L'nwashed
Cholce medium, 2litiic; good average medium
llfc&Mo; selected liirht flue ll!)o; trooi av
erage, Hii4l7o; heavy R3ltio: combine.
Wood. ttl'&So: com bin if. low irrades, liltltfo.
Hiwss Ouiet: dry ttinu l5(4o: damairoil,
12'-,o: buns or stairs, 10o; dry saltel,
Vic: dry salted, damaged. 10c: kip and
calf, salted. Ho; damaitod, t)'4o; buns and
stags, (Mi; green, uncured, 7 He; damaged,
Siiekp Pkuts Weak: Rrreon. 751850; dry
do, 40476o., as to amount and quality or wool;
green shearling. LVtfcMu; dry do, lOtiljo;
green lamb tkina, alm.
Wheat Firmer; No. 2 Ited, Soptomticr,
fific; Octotior, S7Hc; November, Kic; De
cember, l'4o; Juuunry, il'c; February,
t'OBN Weaker; September, 81e; October,
BlHe; November, BO'ic; December, G15gc: Jan
Oats Lower; September, 31 c; October,
31c3iS November, 32 'ie; May, IJTic bid.
Wheat Wenker; September.iSo: October,
77'4o: November, Vc; December. H0.
Coiiw Lower; September, 64o; October,
53e; November. 45vAtr,4.
Oats Weaker; September, 24 So; Octobor,
2fic; November, 25?,c.
POHK Lower; September, 118.00; October,
$15.50; year, tll.35.
Lako Firmer: September, $7.30; Octobor,
Shout Kins September, $9.75; Octobor,
Live Etock markets.
HoOS-HcceipU. 8,000; active; &$I0c higher;
light packing, 5VA.IU; rough packing,
$i-,.,Tto.il5: honvy packing and xhipplng, $.',.7
tofl-!l6: grassers, I.OtKoA.ai.
rt.90; good to choice shipping, $.0XdU..Vl;
common to fair, $4.505.iiu; 'i'cxans, $:'.MK-1
Shfep Heeelpts, 1,500; stoady; common
to Rood, $2.4u(j( .i).
Cattle Market dull: fair to good steers.
$5.aKrA.6i); light hutehers, $4.254.75; year
lings and Mockers, f;i.76w-J.H5.
hiiKP Market dull: common to fair sheen.
$3.75(i8; good to choice, $3.8.50; Western
Wtnha. Canada lambs. ffrftM.
Hooh Unchanged; Michigan and Ohio
$5.7Wa8; Itgbt to good grs.sWM, $4.ftO.li.0;
good onrn-ica meniums, f.j.iO.H; plga
Catti.e Rnoclpts, l.ROOj lOo higher)
exports, $fl.0Okty).:l; good to choice shipping,
ifc.won.in; commnu u miHiium, o.MXtsa.iM;
refMiors. S4.uuat.tv; eows, s.i.uxii.nU grasi
Texas steer. H.MuM.15.
Hoos BeoolBts, 4,500; weaker; 10
lowor; lots of 215 to ponnds average.
16.I64M.86j mainly, pi.V&iM.
Hmi-Beoelpu, 1,3001 quiet and iu
WM. M. DAVIDSON,
STOVES, -:- EAIGES, -;- TIM,
Biid Cages, Bath Tubs, Water
Agent for Adams & Westlake Oil. Gasoline and Gas Stoves, Detroit
Safe Co., Hamilton Steel Plows, Chilled Flows, Walking Cultivators,
Corn Shelters, Planters, Etc., Etc.
Nos. 27 & 33,
TELKPIIONK NO. SO.
MEN'S & BOYS'
130 Commercial Avenue,
. LUDW1G & CO.,
Harness, Saddles, & Horse Equipments Generally,
ALSO CARRIES TUE
Trunks, Valises, Sacliels, Traveling Bags, Shawl Straps,
and Oil and
SOLE AGENTS FOB, THE N0YELTY TRUNK.
Repairing done on Short Notice iD thoir
ces Lelore purchasing elsewhere. The largest
Full SALE. Haydock Phm'ton, new. list price
I Xl. for 14j.-Itquire of K. A. Harnett, Bnlle
FOI SALE Haydock Jnmp-siat mrrey.llpt price
t !45, new, gaud job, for 150. Inquire of E. A.
FOR KALE. New Home Sewing Machine right
from tha fur.forv. ll.t nrire tVI for t:iO. K. A.
FOH 8ALE.-I effer for tale for $165 my grey
borte "Denmark" 8 yeitn old, guaranteed
nnd, without a bleinleb and gentle enough for a
lady to drive. A. Y. tfiuaoauiR.
FOK ItBNT Cnhl'i residence property, i. e. cor.
3 anil Uolbrook Ave. Fine 8 story brick resi
dence of 10 rooms, elegantly flntr-hud In modvra
style; barn.oathou es. etc. Large yard with fruit
and strawberries. Kent low to a eod tenant.
M. J. HOWLEV, Agent.
Vult RENT The large, commodious store room
and basement on Levee St., below 8th St., re
cently occupied by it. B. Thintlewood & Bro.
At. J. Uowlit, Agent.
FOR SALE. Tent and fixtures located east side
Commercial avenne, next door to Wm. Lnd
wig; cost $.VJ0, will be sold cheap. Apply at the
At Auction Valuable Real Estate
At tho front door of the Cuurt House, In Cairo,
WEDNESDAY the 1st DAY of OCTOBER, 1884,
I will offer for sale to the highest bidder, the fol
lowing, very desirable property, vIk: Brick hjnse
ai.d lot 34x100 feet, Waxhlngton avenue, adjoining
Brewery, block 28. Dwelling house and lots 33,
Si and 35, block 30. Mh street. Dwelling boose
and lots 31 and 32. block ?!), Centre street. Lots
3 and 3, Mock 46, 1st addition, Poplar street; lot
14, block 18, 1st addition, near the New York store;
lot 33, block 30, 12th street,
This Is vert desirable propeity, situated in the
business centres of the city, and now that it is cer
tain Cairo will speedily become a great railroad
and commercial city, presents an oppoitUDlty for
Investment not likely to occur again.
TERMS H cash, bal. 6 and 12 months secured
with 8 per cent interest, or 8 per cent off for cash.
For further information inquire of
O. S. PIDQEON.
M. J. HOWLEY, Agent.
Dr. HENRY SLADE
will lecture at
Sunday, September 14
10.30 a m. and 7:3 ip m.
On my experience as a Medium In this and tha
d country giving aa account of tke famons Lon
don trial ana investigation in the Hplrtted Pheno
menon with Professor Zollner, the eminent sci
entist. ADMISSION. - - 35c
and A.gato Ware,
Coolers & Ice Cream Freezers.
Dealers in All Kinds of-
LARGEST - VARIETY OP
Line of Business. Examine goods and pri
stock in the city at 122 Commercial Ave.
"VVm. Ludwie & Co.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nineteenth street) PoiTA Til
Commercial Aenne Vyttli U. II'
u. R. smru.
Grand Central Store.
136 & 138 Com'l Ave.
have a full and complete line of
Linen Hoods, Dusters, Notions, Etc.
A heavy stock of Body Brussels, Taper
trios and Ingrain
A fall stock of Oil Cloths, all lUei and price. .
All dooda at Bottom Frloeal :
we v" 's