Newspaper Page Text
gg gatfa lUtlirttn. -7
BY JOHN H. OBBRLY & CO.
CAIRO, ILLINOIS, FEBRUARY 15, 1871.
ONLY DAILY PAPER IN EGYPT.
fMHNR 3 HMISSIOi
BAMm i a
OUIO SITES AD KANAWHA
N"o. 70 OKZO XjID-VX
liccciseoasor AtaaaA Co.,
General Commission Merchant
Nb. '133, Olilo Levcc,
'tiovllif CAIRO, ILL.
. u. xitkMi. a O. VI. I
jyjATIIUKN eV I II I.,
Ill Ohio Levee, CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
Hpcctai alUation rltcn to tho pnrchaio and !
FLOUR & GR A.IJN
j If O. B. PMILT.Ifi,
(Suocoiaor to Parker a I'llllllt.
And btaltr In
PlMir, MesoJ, Mm , ra, Ohin,
Cor.lOtht. &Ohio Levee
RfPRK.'tKNTl.ST.TIIK KulXOWINO LINW
Memphis & St. Louis Packet Co,,
Cvniruiiu Ihu fullowiux flrt-cU r.riiK'r
Vicksburg Mail Line
vhj of lairo.
St. Louis & New Orleans
Will Unit on
Taet4aj, Thursdajs, Satnnhiya aid
Will Lavo on
Wedaetiaft, FrMayti and Kaudajrt.
Connctlipj wllh tb Mobile and Ohio SUIIraai
( Columbus, Kuliiilla sad Nortliartaltra IU-
roavl av iiicKnum wlin iim Mcuipnit ana uiiar.
Imiob, ja)4iaipui aua iineaaoau Mrniiuia
and lAuisMi luuroau ai Mauipma, aaa wuu mo
HI. Fraucl'i Wht and ArkausM rltcr ckel at
tne taaio piacv. i i.u
Wiltmkeonnctlona. alto, with lh Arkuuia
rlrer paektU al Mapolrun; Willi Honlltern llnil.
roa.l and Yaioo rivet and New Orlrana paUrt i at
Now Orleans Packet,
!kinfall war landlnga, dvpart trl.wreklr.
One of the Abovo Steamers will
leave Cairo for St, Louis Daily
luu there witli alUUa lUllroU rimnlnt
uutpt Bt. Loula, and with the Jllmourl liter ami
JH A. M. ItYliE, Ticket AKc't
M.U. PkllllM Maanaaatli wUarrbuat
Whara tbrdaihtiiktU may bo procured for all
polata Kaat, Watt, North and Month, rtaeutdb;
Iheabora Iiiuk or through oonuectlona tnadeb;
,'"m- WlIiUAal aUtAHXt
Oeaaral Tkokat Agent, Bt. Loula, Mo.
NoT..mo-atf . i
TICKETS FOR. SALE
NaflwHit rrta CmMMfft Alt
The fit Irivr I tj n: tlmtncrt IfMD Cairn
on lli' djjs nri'l n( liotir. Moit.tiMii'-il
TALISMAN, Every Monday at p.m. j
TYKONK, Every Thursday, nt r p.m.
M'MSDEN, Every Saturday, aU p.m.
Tor I'f'llit or rutisgn apply on lonril, or In
III(!(iS .t .MAM.OP.V,
Jnj'7llfJ 75 OHIO I.KVUi:.
C.tlltl) AM) PAMTAH
I'll tx-xuliful and ii(lit ilri (.'lil cleniniT
IIOltSKY HJIKlil.KY Matter.
(.(-an Cairo ilt It atSp in., ti l i'adiirali dily
at'ia.tn. ll.Tlnir .up? rlor fiocflinmndnlinn" rtt
Qlu-11. H.M ii i.ttrong?.
HOOTS i'.NU SHOES.
lie t wren Washington Am k Poplar
iiuor aMl Nii3fnttiiio)ri:r. I'lnes
PEOPLES' MEAT MARKET
CIIAS. (JAVKIt A CO., Prop'tr..
MuconUbii ' onr.iu.1 tlio itcf iiir. j-ork,
Mnltr. rat. iAmb. ltlt.fffF. luiMin.. to I
n Iimi'I, I
aad .tni- t ii uar
ami di:a!.i:iu in
Eighth St., between Washlnglon 4
AeU)uiiB llltinilioiur llauay'a.
Keen the U.t of llref. I'ork. Mutir n. Vr.I. Iinb.
Hin.iii etr., and rr prepare I to rt cltun
m nip iiiup acrriiijK iimuhr. (M'l"ili
OPPOSITE THE COUUT HOUSE,
OftlX'O, - - - - XlAlaxolav
t& Orders filled promptly and
ho fullest satisfaction (tuarran-
KINDS OF F11ES11 31 GATS
Cor. lOlh and Pop1.tr St.,
Cairo, - - - Illinois;.
lliivmnd tltilKlitrrit imljr tb twit (Mill. ImC
i lne, and i r"rfl to rill ) iIhih-hhI lo
ah meant Irimi nun pount tn tea thoiiniiD
110 OHIO LEVEE,
J UEOUGE NTKIMIOVSR
Cor. Stli St. and Commercial uv.,
in Tin: PEititY iiousi:
harp aaor, Clm, Towels anil Hktll.
Ladiea'nnd Clilldreu'a llulr Cut unit filiampoonod
ri.Mv. ni iiiu Buojtur
AT THlitU OWN HOMK3.
r.nlUrrvi-n'd WlliVor and HairllvaJ Inn uf ltn
tlflo manner, and aatUfaotlonguarnnterd.
.M.u. Zauonyi, who led Fremont's
charge nt Springfield, Mo., in 1801, is
keeping a cigar shop nt Fcsth, the cap.
itnl of Hungary.
.Hit. Paul Wkiiiut, of Cobden, was
elected nnu of the hxecutive Committee
if tlio noinaiiH lliL'hts convention
that met in Chicago last week. Mrs.
Wright should look after her fellow
townsmen, Senator Molcomb. lie
! tie cs not rote ngnt irr trie frouulo on
the woman (mention.
XltK bill to repeal tho income tax has
met a' rebuff in a iiunrtcr where il was
Icait expected. In tho House, a mo-
tion to L'o into committee of the whole
and take up tho bill was lost by a vote
of ft.'! to 107. We are told that this
rns n tost vote, and that in all proba-
bility it decide the fata of the bill. If
thin be the fact, it will prove a grievous
disappointment to the greut body of the
people, and show n general luisappra
huiisinu of the temper of the two houses
on that Mihjcctj. Tho lower house was
thought to bo safe for repeal Iteyoml all
ijuestinn, uml until the recent vote in
the Senate that body was ciippwcd to
be in doubt.
Tin: iirat number of the Louisville
Daily J,lijr will bo issued to-day,
under thn editorial tuauagement of Paul
H. .bipmuii, formerly of the Louisvillo
J'jiirmtl, and M. W. Cluskcy. In the
pm.'pcctiM of the Lrdjrr wo arc assured
that tho pnper will be devoted to the
ucce.J ot the national Democratic
party, tho development of the material
rcsotirtx'i of Keuttickv and of the
South :niil Wc.-I. and to nil other tmr
to sugmeut tho pros
perity of tho country, tho intellectual
development of the poplc, und tho
n in trimiM i ii in sai iina itrtTintnii t 11 ta maiop i
apprvu'utitiii of tho national character.
With Mr. M. W. Cluskey wcarc per
sniuilly aivptaiutud, and know him to be
n uowpupur man of great ability and
uiit.rtiiu liidiLitry. During tho time ho
was connected with the Avahinrht ho
iiwi'le that paper the best uric paper in
the .Ninth, and we have no doubt he
will earn ititu the J.nlirr all his old
A wilitneliiaii energy and journalistic
Tiik Sr.w YtiitK lcrald devotes an
elubnruto editor ial to criticising tho re
ligiim pre.v of tlio country, ac:uiug it
of all forts of naughtiness. It says
that thive papers 'instead' of preaching
poacu and good .will dofilo their breth
ren oi theprc4s'hy baudyiug approbri-
ous epithets; iustcad of advocating
morality they publish advcrt'ciueuts
of a (jucstionable puritv; instead of
being tlio .Mentors of a positively cor
rect and healthy religious sentiment they
nro too ttpt to MUnl)b!o about paltry
tumpor.il uiVairs and thin leave the
high ami noblo principles of u sublime
Christianity to bo K'atteicd to tho
winds, lit hort, they swap dollars for
souls, nml think, thoy are doing a hand
some thing by tho exchange. There
is fur ton much truth iu those strict
ures. Hut the trouble is that the re
ligious papers jut. like any utltau,
are printed to toll to, make money for
their publishers and wore" they to
pursue n line of evangelical piety, or
even rigid morality, tho most of them
would mmii bring up as the auction
Tin: .v;ir york post qfvioe.
Tlio annual report of the New York
L't-.-t Ollivu for 1870 devolopes some
interesting facts. The number of let
ters sent to foreign countries amounted
M !,!() I,-!)!.'), upon which the total
pottage is represented by the sum of
S.'.OS.fillililt. The number of letters
received from foreign countries was
only ."),7iri,7U, with a postage ucoouut
iinmiiiiting to 4?5U1,7SS 0!). The dis
parity between tho number of letters
eent and received is too great to be net
down to the account of accident. What
could huve been tho causo,? For the
attainment of these figures, Great
Britain of course, stuuds first iu the
list of our correspondents, Thw'ciuft
tho North Gorman Confederation;
thou witMrlaudj thtn France,- thon
Belgium, 'Tho increase, during' 'he
year 1870, of foreign mail matter has
been almost seveuty-Dvo per cent. The
most notable increase has been in the
Italian mail. This is due to the ar
rangement made with the British Pott
Office Department, by virturo of which,
letters for India, China and Japan aro
tent direct to Brindiri. It ia not a pleas
ant reflection, however, that none of the
profits of this large amount of mail
transportation enures to the United
States, which, in years past, was the
chief commercial power among notions.
It really coca to Great Britain
Napoleon has issued a proclamation
in which he aerts the democratic
character of hit jbm J J.--
tnat !r3er, confidence and solid peace
can bo recovered by consulting the
people respecting the government most
capable of repairing the disasters to
tho country, and in no other way. "For
"myHclf," he says," bruised by injustice
'-and bitter deceptions, I do not
"claim vmy repeatedly confirmed right
"There is no room for personal ambi-
I This is the language of a sagacious
politician a politician who thoroughly
understands the French peo
pic. Napoleon knows that the nation
i not desirous of tho trial of a Rcpub
lie, that the great muss of the French
jieople are the friends of monarchy, and
he is modestly protesting that ho does
wish the purple that ho may the uioro
easily obtain it.
We, of America, would be glad if the
people of France could be induced to
tuako an attempt to found republican
institutions upon the sure foundation of
of practical common sense; but wc can
not bo blind'to tho fact that among tho
Republicans is a turbulent faction, who
would abolish all present institutions,
wijc out the belief in God, let
chaos loose, and ' ro-wiacL the
horrors of the firt revolution. Agaiott
tho advances of these dangerous men,
tho conservative sentiment of the mass
of the people is armed, aud it wilt se
ect the calm of despotism in prefer
ence to tho turbulent liberty ot the
iaviivn vC dJe-tniVr "td bluvtl. Wo
shall not, therefore, be surprised to
hear of the restoration of Napoleon, at
whose door it is the fashion of tho time
to lay all the dias(crs of the French
people, but who lias, nevertheless, a
strong grasp upon the confidence of
France outside of Puris.
HUProelaMatlett to the Freaca People.
Hf Asserts the Beatoeratle Charter of
HahmltH HU 8oTrUM Klgwta to tko
WtU of tMe Ppar.
I.o.spos-, Feb. l'J. Tho following is a
trsnslittton of the proclamation nddretied
by tho Kmporor Napoleon to tho Illoctort
of Franco :
"Wilhki.mshouiik, Feb. 8. Ilctrayod
by fortune, I havo kopt ilncciny cajitlvllv
a profound silence, which Ii iiii.furuiii -
mourning. As long nttliu armies con
fronted each other I abttalned from any
steps or words rspulo of causing party
dissensions; but J can no longer remain
silent heforo my country's dlsnstors
without appnrlng lnoalM toils suffer
Wlmn I was taken prisoner I could not
treat fur peace, because my resolutions
would appear to have boon dlctatod by
pr;nHl consideration!, I loft the Regent
to decide whether it wat to the Interest cf
tho nation to coutinuo the struggle. Not
withstanding Mil unparalleled rovvrte,
France, was uiisubduod, her strongholds
unretfueod, a fow department Invaded,
and Paris in statu ot'dyfen.o, Tho uxtunt
of hor misfortunes might possibly have
been limited, but while her attention was
directed to her enemies, an insurrection
arose at Paris. Tho seat of her represen
tatives vollutod, the safety of the empress
was throutonud, and the Empire, which
had been throo times acclaimed by the
people, overthrown and abandoned.
Stilling my presentiments, I oxclalmed,
"Wunt matter my dynasty, If tho country
W suvod?" Iostuad af protesting against
the violation of my right, I hoped for i
succsm in defence, aud udmired the patri
otic dovotlon oftbe'elnldron of Franco.
Now, whan the struggU is suspended,
and reasonable chance of victory hat dit
appeard,.ifj Is tlmo to call to tn account
tho usurpers for their bloodshed the ruin
and squandered .'vatourae. It It Imposs
IU to aba4donhe destlnlat of: Franca to
as uuwtheriaad govern taent whtobi'viw
loA no authority emlnatlng from unlvor
al tufroge. Order, ooaldeaM and solid
peace are only recovorablo where the pto-
pie aro consulted respecting Ue gover.
mcnt most capable of repairing; tU disas
ters ti the country, It is essential that
France, should be united In hr wlshei.
For myself, brulsod by injustice and
bitter deceptions, I do not know or claim
tny repeatedly, confirmed rights. There
Is no room for personal, ambition. But
till the people are regularly assembled
and express their will It It tny duty to
sty that all acts aro lUcglllmaU. There
I only ono government in which rsildet
tho national sovereignty ablo lo heal
wounds, to bring lopo to firesides, to ro
open profaned churches for praytrt and
to rctoro indmtry, concord and peace.
Some laicrr-stiag Facts CoacfrmJasr tlw
Jolat Hlrk CoMMbslM.
Grant Caifht Nap-slag turf
(lets the Rent of the Bargaitu
lairiroliabllltlr of the Kepfol tf the
Fall Coagrau for the Pint Tlaie
TUK JOINTJHIUII COMUISSION.
Wasiiixotox, Feb. 12, The new Joint
high commission between Great Britain
and the United Stats, which is to con
veno hero in a wcok or to, continues to be
the subject of various Speculation and
comment on all tides. The Kngland Leg
ation aro vory much gratified at the result,
and prophesy that In two months treaties
will bo negotiated for tho settlement of
the boundary dispute, the fishery troubles,
and the Alabama claims. Quito a num
ber of Senators and members are a little
dubious, however, and some think that to
far front England haivng made any
concessions all hava bean
mndo by the Administration.
Great stress Is laid upon tho fact that this
Government hs agreed to let all the Brit
ish cliiims which arose out of tho rebellion
to come In as counter to the Alabama
claims, which is tho very point th John.
ton Clarendon treaty eovared and which
tho United Status Senato almost unani
mously rejected. Theto claims covtr large
amounts, including cotton belonging to
nrttlsn subjects wnicn this Uovernmtnt
tel.ed and told during and tlnce the war
in tho South. The diplomatic move ma Jo
by Kngland proves moro able and carries
more stuff than tho Government, or any of
us, anticipated. Proposing to concede
everything, and putting lorward the fish-
rlvt aud St. Lawrence, tho most
aggravating subject to us, at specimens of
liberality, the Kogllsh Government baa
secured a commission on a basis
that really leaves all open to
discussion. It no w leaks out that the out-
rsgos perpetrated by the Fenian banditti
In Canada, andjlho losses incurred by Kog
llsh citizens at tlio South, aro to bo put
In at offsets to tho Alabama claim. The
Government aro far abler than ours, and
if we except Gen, SchencV, there is not
one left ablo to cope with these exper
ienced diplomatic". Tlio English pumps
aro a follows : Karl Do Gray and IMpou,
formerly well known an a member of the
House of Commons, under his courteous
tltlo of Lord Godcrlck, and as an advanced
Itadu-al. Ho came to hit title, about
seven years ago, as l.onl itibon. nub
icquontly ho fell heir to tlio tltlo of Karl
Do Grey, and It being en older tltlo than
Kipon, ho heart the Joint title. He is
about forty.flvo years old, and possesses
moderate abilities. Professor Montague
Bernard, Professor of International Law
at Oxford, author of a pondorou' work,
supposed to have been written at the sug
gestion of tho late Karl Clarendon, on the
neutrality of Kngland during our civil
war, and ultra English in tone; a man of
marked ability, about forty-three years
old. Lord Tentordon, tho Secretary,
battor known at Mr. Abbott, of the
i-'orolgn Offlco, ho having succeeded to
his tltloonly last year. He U known to
be tho author oi Lord Clarendon's notes
and observations In antwor to Secretary
Fish's dispatch regarding tho Alabama
question of tho 2Sth of .September, 1869.
He is said to bo a man of great attain
ments, and about forty years old, 81 r
John McDonald, tho present Premier of
of Canada,, U probably the ablest man in
Sir John Rote, ono of the high com
missioners on the part of Great Britain,
has roslgaed that position, und sails for
England on, Wednesday. It is thought at
the British Legation that the Duke of
Argyle will be appointed to fill the
almost a ruLLCOHoaasa,
For the first time in ten years there are
now 241 members of the Hoftte, 122 Of
which make a quorum. This leares .but
three vacancies, one in Ohio, caustd by
Schehck'i resignation, one In Penayl
vaaia, eauted.by CovoaVs daatb, and one
In Georgia, arising; ftoaa a coatest.
Should the. Senate to-morrow dtcHe to
admit Senator elect Miller, of Georgia
every Stat lou ta Union will be ropre
tented for the first tirataloce I860.
AtaWlt ia tbeolet fiaalllag House In
f a v .n, a young man, a printer,
had bcott dancing wltS a very pretty
young lady whom he bad never tart before,
"d wat aagagsd In some of the ordinary
conization with tr. and the tublect of
matrlm,ny, whcn he jocularly proposed
to her tbawhey thould go oVand eot
marrlod. Sir. told him to wall until site
could nut on otrWn.t.ml .v,.t ...t
would tlo It. Tho yon? udy having Umi I
amreu oeraeu, mr mn .ning Walk, With
no other purpose than to for k hm
moments, from the heat of Uie btit.rnnm.
While walking in tho moon lig he
liantflrixl hr tn oa and L'Ot married. 'If
course site would. Sho was ready. Notli.
ine would suit her better. Ho dared her
to ko to n cleri;vmnn, Slio dared him to
try her. "Whilinc tho way with this sport
Ins: talk, he approached the house of a
clergyman, rang tho bell, and they woro
utnerea into tlio narior. anu in tnrce
minutes were man and wife. It wat only
then that the thoughtless young Indy, wno
was In every respect his superior, realized
what sho hud dune. She besought him to
'take her homo to her father's hoii'e, re
nounced him at tho door, and a divorce
soon aftor relieved her of nt worthless a
scamp at ever lived.
Heavy Bsmiii far Baagau Bnrntd.
Cyrus n. McCormlck brouclit a suit
aealnsttbo Pennsvlvsnla Central railrond !
company for tho nllcgcd convorslon by
mem in Jtarcn, ib.', or tevorai trunas
ana tneir contents, .nr. .ucuormicK, a
resident of Chicaco at that time, arrived
in Philadelphia on his way home, and de
livered his baffKaco to the company to bo
checked through. The trunks wero over
welcht. and the aeent refused to cheek
them, although the pssssgo tickets wero
shown, unloss an additional sum was paid
This was refused, and the return of the
baggago.was demanded, but too Into, a it
nna sircauy been rorwarueu. un us
arrival at Chicago, ns thero wns no one to
receive it. the trunks were stowed in tho
depot, which was struck by lightning the
following night, and consumed with the
larger port of the baggago. On the trial
of the action the Jury awarded the plain
tiff $10,600 01. From this ludemnnt tho
company appealed to tho Supreme court,
general term, wnicn amrraoa ine juac
mcnt with costs. New Vork TVIsmms th.
Vlly, I tfatlltratf."
Joo Stetson was a wild, rolllcklnc fellow,
who inent most of his time In drinking
and sprecing, while his wife, Polly, wat
left at home to do the chores. Upon a
certain occasion Joe left home to bo back.
ai he said, that night. Night came but
Joe did not. Tho next day passed; about
unset Joo catno up in the wont condi
tion possible his clothes wero dirty and
nti race presented more tne nppenrauce ot
a puce or raw ueci man nnytuing cite.
roily met mm at the door, nnu nothing
ms nnnearance. exc nitnea:
Why, Jos, what in the wirll C i
Polly ." !! JKJ.r.uUfK' Jim An
drews ? Well, me and aim had a fight."
"Who whipped, Joe?"
'Polly, we had th hardest fijrat yo
vcr did set. I hit him, and he hit me,
and then wo clinched: ain't hod aaythlng
since yesterday morning.
"uutiott mo wno whipped, Joe, conun
"roily." continued Joe, "I tell you, yeu
never did see tuch a flcbt as me and him
bad. When he clinched me I jerked loose
from him, and then gin him tbreo or four
of tho allsafflciontett kicks you ever hrerd
of. Polly, ain't tupper most ready? I'm
"Joe, tlo tll mo who whipped ?" contln
"Polly," replied Joe, "you don't know
nomine aootit oguiuiir. i ton you we
fought like tigers; we rolled and turn
beled first him on ton and then me
then the bore would Bat ma ou the shoul-
oer ana aouer, u, oieuon i v gouged
and bit and tore ud the dirt in Sath Run.
nel' grocery yard worse nor two wild
bulls. Polly, ain't tupper mott ready?
I'm monstrous huugry."
"Joe Stetson." exclaimed Folly, in a toae
bristling with anger, "will you tell me who
"Pollv," said Joe, drawing a very long
igli. "I hollered."
GLASSWARE aud HOUSE FUKXtSH
IM and. 187 COMMERCIAL AVENUE
I. W ALDER
COR. 8TM ST. A OHIO LEVEE,
alr, ... IUIuoIm
Ha last raeatvedafull and roroplattatock ol
Gents' Furnishing Goods
t ever? doeriptton, wtilch will ko anld at prlc
that will not tail to auil all pitrchaaer. fariac
alegwanlaM. Hi stotk of
Shirts, Hats, Caps, etc.,
Mt aaealltdla poUt el pnte, atyla. a 'i(a
la this r say other oarkat.
r PA MX
The oopannarabia beratofor Mlasutg fcetwaen
y. Pohla and ?. Stocktath, uadar Iba tliai
aaM'orrTntls ooata, ssthltUaydU.
aotraa lS muV-1 ooataat- af. aHocalloth ia
MaaMOrsa.' r. rOMLE,
thabstiaeatof the lata firm will tmrontlmifd
I tha old stfad, by y, u. BIOCK Kl.k. ; M.
tsivarylth,ini. n2i 'm
ChMrfrr Hats SI, 18M
City JTiitleMiiil Baalc
A. H. SAVroilD. Praatdaeti
H. H. TSYI.OK, Vlea-PrMldaBl;
w. iiiBujf, SMrttaiyaaa lie nm.
?.V)J!KKIiKtn. PXULn. SflWD;
11 Jl. CU.NMNOUAM. W. P. HALUDA'
BlalU f y Aawaat maetjtTWa
a an i;wa vimtaii
. ..;Mu.Hi.i.i..jti. , u -r
laterest not withdrawn la added ' -'--
the principal of th ttapoaUa, thcraby gHTtagtSssa
rrieel Wiaeaai Cldlttrwi
Mar ct.po.lt meaayao that '
NOORK KLiWat OAK DRAW IV.
nan ererr bn Inesa day from t sun. to Sm,
and Batunlar avanttg far BAVUlt) BSTOllTa
onlr, frnrn C to 8 o'clock. .
AU.1 i IT. QIOWftlWHWI
FIRST 11110111 111.
ttAWlEL MCMD. lroMttt! ,
Micar w. siiXLBst, wiea rtaewi
C. N. UVUUKJt, Cavstttar.
Collections Promptly Midt.
ff I K 1.tmm. Ba.nW OS.
n&vaaaaisSjV, Havana, mmm
ml United Htatcti (tXsairi-
Cllf H1TI0UL Mil
W. P. IIALL1DAV, Prealilesitl
A. R. SAli-FortD, Cashltri
VAL. l'i:il IIVNIitlP, AaalstaatOaatUar
fit. . WlUlatatta,
1. . afcH.
W. i'. UallUar,
Vest. R.Ciaalaf oats
A MMBAl.mWtXCTej Mf i
jrM' CAAi TAU.
fOOT Of ELEVENTH STREET
1 CJatrkai?. Bat
A aSMl Bair sVaatal, suasl aUMvesrosI
In assy Mart rata ally.
Every Load of Cool Weighed, aad fiaU
dii stueiN coai. rvauriisi
I'RH OAK M.0AU.
Urder left .at the afllea willtaflltad immadlatalS
JAMES KOSS, Frafr.
Are. Prepared t Sapply Cwtaaasri
with the Rett OjuUty af
Oratsra lefl sit HallMavy tsraa. aMTaaa,
Na. fa Ottla Lava, ar at Stta Catait
Tard stalstw ! Ha.
Tt.a Tin "Maaawk" will bring Otel aiaaaslaW
jj witmxmfi s c,,
(SaraetsaT M Joha Q. Hamaa A ..!
Buy and Rir HoRl Kstate
re. iiM mmm