Newspaper Page Text
(lite Evening fuUctm
rUULIallKD HV JOHN II. 01IKIILY & CO.
M. 11. HAnitKM., ASSOCIATE KDITOR.
TUEBDAY, JULY 27. 18CD.
IIIIuoIn Centrnl H. R., Change or Time.
Tho trul us now lea vo as follow:
Hail train leaves at 2 o'clock n.tn.
Kxprcss" " ............... 2:40 p.m.
Mall train arrUe at '.' o'clook n.tn.
K.xprens " " 4M1 " p.m.
Way, leave nt I..10 o'clock a.m.
KxprciH, " ............. - 4:J0 11 p.m.
Way, arrive nt 4:.10 " p. nil
KxprcM " 7s.V " n.m.
Dally, Sundays excepted..
Arrival and Departure of .Mull".
(Cairo 1'oit OIHo, Felruary 2, 1800)
.... a:8n.in... 3:00 p.m.
p.in n:"u p in.
llirouKliarnl vray). 4:00 n.m It:") p.m.
MoniohlaAN. O.l.. :00n.m l:Kn.in.
iiiiio mver route...- o:vi p.in n:ivp.in.
MlMlMlppi Hirer route,
Turidnys and Friday... 0:00 pm 7i"0p.m,
Charlcaton, Mo., Tumilayii
TliiirxilA) a APaturday.. 11:00 n.m . . . 11:Q0 a.m.
TJiMiep, fwio Irlnrt'1 ind
HantnKn ... f. OOp.mKri. 7.0) n.m, Hnl.
Ohlo Hive roil!'-Mellaril" CTery day vxrfvl Mondalii.
J.M.GIt.UIAM, I M.
Thero will bo a cotillion party nt tho
houscLof Mrs. Ontrney, corner Poplarand
Division tlruets, to-morrow evening, 2Sth
hint. Blie will bo pleaded to co her friends
On tho 1st day of AugiiHt tho Koutheni
IIIIiioIh Normal will bo located. Jones
boro,CnrbondaIc, DuQuin andCcntralin,
havo bid high for tho honor Carbondalo
with a determination to win that has ex
cited general admiration.
Tho Hnptist congregation havo vacated
tho building on Washington nvonuc and
Eighteenth Htreet, and nro agnlu with
out a placo for public worship. The
society Is too small and poor to build
afliiitablochurchhou.se, or to pay rent
Thennlo of dciiunuetit lands nnd town
Iot was rcitimcd by tho
Hhenir to-dny, and continued
until lato in thu afternoon. All
thu property offered found reaily buyer
particularly lots In tho city of Cairo.
Tint sale will most llltcly be concluded
by noon to-morrow.
Tho hoard of aldermen will meet thin
evening in thu council chamber for the
purpose of Inking tlual action in the case
of city clerk Mocklr r. Should Mr. Mock,
ler bo expelled his vnenney will be, most
likely, Immediately tilled by appoint
ment. Tho right to appoint Is undoubt
edly Invested In the council, and by ex
ercising. that right they will have the
ity tho expense of an election.
Alderman Theobold litis our thanks
for n supply of lino peaches grown by(
him In his garden, on Walnut htrcat.
Moro delicious poaches wo havo neither
-ecu nor tasted this year.
Mr. John Hamilton Is .still confined to
his room and bed. Ids oiuo Is clearly a
more aggravated one than tho public
were loud to suppose. Although his ul
timata recovery Is regarded as certain,
the process is unexpectedly slow. Ho
continues to receive tho most skillful
medical attention and tho most devoted
The country colored people of Alexan
der county, Joined by tho colored folks of
Cairo nnd Mound City, will hold what
they donominato a "grand celebration
and barbecue," on tho -1th proximo, in
the woods of Rlchwood Iildge. Posters
announcing the names of tho speakers,
managers, etc., havo been circulated,
and tho darkles, young and old, nro on
tho very tiptoe of expectation.
Among other artlolcs for salo in tho
market space this morning, we observed
a load of sheaf onto. They found ready
salo at good prices. There Is a constant
demand for feed of this kind, Including
foddor nnd straw, at prices that would
amply compensnto our country friends
for bringing It In. The market, however,
Is constantly hare.
"When wo open up n good road to the
center of Dullard county wo shall expect
to see this demand supplied.
The colored peoplo of Cairo will soon
havo n brass band of thelrown, An or
ganization, embracing ton or twelve
members, has been perfected, nnd the
instruments of tho Into Egyptian bnnd
have been purchased and paid for. A.
competent teachor has been employed,
and all needful preliminaries porfocted
for a successful commencement.
It not unfrequontly-occuni that musi
cal organizations among the colored peo
ple arrive ntn considornblo degree of pro
flciouoy. Some of the best bands that
travel the river are composed of colored
"Barrett's" keeps Tho scalp cleau.
AVe observed on tho streets, last night,
nfatberand son, both In a stnto of Intoxi
cation fairly reeling under their loud of
bust head At times thoy would look
arms, nnd with hats elevated In front,
attempted a bacchanal song, but both
words and tunoappoarod tohavoescaped
tholr memory. At other times they
would grow wonderfully nfl'eetlonnte, nnd
ask for tho sight of tho man who had
audacity enough to Intimate that thoy
were not "while," and "soundon tho
goos.o generally." After a round of two
or thfeo honrn thoy sought tholr own
homo, nnd subsided.
There will bo a sociable at Philharmon
ic Hall Thursday evening, In the inter
est of the Orphan Asylum. The.occasion
will be varied by th.eprcsentatIon of
tableaux, vocal and'Ins'tfumental music,
etc. Refreshments, In, the nature of ice
cream, cake, confections, lemonade, etc.,
will bo on sale In the hall. Tbo price of
admission has been fixed al 25 cents.
Those who fool that the .Orphan (Ay-;
lum has claims upon tho public should
attend. Thoy can, by spending a few
hours In pleasant company and by tnln
lstering to their appetite for luxuries, put
money in tho depleted treasury of tho
orphan's home. Jy2tt-.1t
"Barrett's" don't stain the skin.
Lessees of Cairo real estate represented
by the undersigned,, upon which State
and county taxes for tho year, A.D,
1808, romain unpaid, nro hereby notified
that said taxes vill be paid by moat
onco for the owners of ho'lot8, whom I
alone represent In the matter. And I
shall proceed yjtuout, delay to forfolt the
leases thereon for nonpayment of such
taxes. ' 0.Winsto.v.
July 26, 1809. lw.
A FronperotiM nook lllmlery.
Mr. MarciiH Bilvorburg, of the Cairo
book bindery, is giving nut intimations
that his skill and industry arc appreciat.
ed. Ho has planted a large and attrac
tive sign on tho top of the building he
occupies, that will arrest tho eye of tho
traveler miles away. Further than this
he has greatly enlarged hlsstock and In
creased his appliances, so that hols fully
propared to servo the public moro satis
factorily than ever. He manufactures In
flratclais style and out of the best mate
rial, nil kinds of commercial nnd legal
blank books, competing with Chicago
anil Springfield alike iu prices and char
acter of work. Ho performs all kinds of
work, in fact, that is undertaken any
where else, and gives (satisfaction iu
every Instance. Let this fact be rpmcm
A "Mmt Mono."
As dog-days nru upon u, and as it is 1
altogether probable that several 3cor6 of
the several hundred worthless curs that
arc permitted to roam at will through
our street, will "go mail" nnd blto some
body, It may serve a good purpose to In
form tho public where an unquestionable
and never-falling "mad-stone" may bo
found. There Is such a Htono In Jef
ferson county, the exact whereabouts of
which may be learned In Mt. Vernon.
A few days ago the stone was used on
a little son of James Donahoe, of Marion
county, aftor the littlo fellow had been
thrown into the most terrible convul
sions. IU cirects were instantaneous
Tho virus was drawn from tho boy's sys
tem, and in lew than two hours ho was
restored to his usual health.
Thero are, perhaps, as many ms a half
dozen of these mad-stones In the United
States; but until wo saw thu fact men
tioned iu the Mt. Vernon 'Free Press'
wo did not know of any In Illinois.
Chlnrne Travel "through Cairo.
The three hundred thousand Chinese,
who nro to supply the southern demand
for reliable labor, or a great portion of
that numbor, are to find tholr way south
through Cairo. Referring to this matter
the Chicago Railroad 'Gazette' says:
Koopmanschaap, the California Dutch
man who Imports Chinamen to order,
called at Chicago on his way back from
tho Memphis convention. Whllo hero
he mado arrangements with our railroads
for thu transportation of laborers from
Omaha to Cairo. Mr. Koopmanschaap
does not expect to find Chinamen In
California who wll accept employment
at tho wages offered In the south, but ho
hones to make contracts In China which
will enablo him to supply tho demand.
It is altogether probable that this tide
of travel will not set In much before next
Spring, in time to manage tho crops of
tho next year. Tho comparatively few
Chlnamon on tho Pacific coast who may
fall iu with the oilers of the south may
come forward sooner; but wo do not ex
pect to observe tho full effects of Koop
mansohaap's efforts before February or
March 1S70. In the mcautimo lot out
grocers buy all tho rlco that's offered.
The Board or Aldermen and the Mnrkler
The board of aldermen, exhibiting
timidity which ill-becomes men elected
(o represent the peoplo of the city, has re
fused to meet the Mocklor Issue with
that promptness which tho Important
Issues Involved demand at tholr hands
It la high time this hesitation should
give way to activity that tho aldermen
should assert, by action, that Mr. Mode
ler is either ontltlcdto, take possession of
his office or Is unworthy to longor hold
that responsible position of public trust.
Laboring men of tho city, men who re
celvo for tholr work no moro than pays
each day's expenses, are olamoring for
their orders on tho treasury, which Mr.
Mocklor baa safely locked up in
the city safi, tho "comblnntIon",of which
he refuses to surrender; and tho only
way In whleh this knot can bo untied is
for the aldermen to act in tho matter at
once to either put Mr. Mocklor back In
to, or elso expel him from tho ollico, he
now holds, but from vhlch he has been
susponded. Iu this regard the select
council has set tho nldermon nu oxamplo
worthy of imitation, in that body there
was no hesitation Thoy promptly nnd
squarely faced the Issue; nnd, without
fear, did what thoy considered their du
ty, Tho board of nldermon meot to
uigfit, and they should, once for all, set
tle the Mockler question, and in this way
glvo to tho olty'H workmen their money
nnd toltho public n cessation of excite
mont. "Rnrrett's" took thoSllver Medal.
THE CITY (T-EItK MATTER.
The Nettled Safe, and Why It Iiiih
Not Been Opened.
A DISCUSSION OF SUSPICIONS, AND A
STATEMENT OF FACTS.
MR. MOCHI.KK NTIXK. FCItTHlIR 2.
How He l (Jetting- nut or tlio Fry lug- Pan
Into the Fire.
The City Council have directed tho
proper officers to Issue to laborers and
other creditors of tho city orders on the
treasury for their several bills. Tho book
containing tho blunk orders Is locked up
in the city safe, nnd Patrick Mockler is
tho only man iu the city who can open
that safe. This he refuses to do; and,
therefore, orders on tho treasury cannot
bu Issued. Tho laborers must await the
pleasure of Mr. Mockler, and gratify hla
stubbornness at tho expense of tholr
comfort nnd convenience.
This conduct on the part of Mr. Mock
ler has put many persons upon inquiry:
Why is he bo nnxlous to have tho coun
cil act in reference to ids proposed expul
sion from oftlce before he will allow tho
Mayor or any member of the city coun
cil to examine tho contents of the safe?
If there is not something In tho safe ho
wishes uobody to see, or tomcthlng out of
the enfc which should be in f, why so care
fully prohibit any person from opening
Its door? If ho is the honest, upright
man he professes to be, why does
ho not throw open thu safe,
saying: "Gentlemen, look nnd exam
ine; 1 havo nothing to conceal; I court
investigation of my record ns n servant
of the public." This would bo tho lan
guage of conscious innocence; It would
raise him up friends whero enemies now
hiatal; It would dumbfound slander, and
bo a wenpon In his hand, formidable, the
blows of which could only ho wnrded off
by thoso skillful of fence. Jiut what Is
his language but that of a man who has
something to conceal? what Is his con
duct but that of a man who fears Investi
gation who dreads to come up and stand
facu to fuce with truth?
But, it may bo asked, whnt cnu ho
have to conceal? The safo contains
thu record of tho licenses lie has issued to
draymen and teamsters. Is It n forcetl
conclusion that this book may contain
tho record of licenses issued by him, the
money for which he has not given an
account ol? Wc do nut assert this, but
may It not bo tho truth? If It la, of course
Mr. Mockler docs not wish the fact to bo
known before the vote upon IiIh expul
sion. If reinstated hu can then doctor
the books and hldo tho fnot; but if ex
pelled, tho exposure can Injuro him in no
Imaginable way. This Is iho manner in
which somo people talk about this mat
ter. Mr. Mockler, ir ho has a-clean
record, can silence them by opening the
Again. The safe contains tho scrip
books tho now book nnd several old
ones. In these books are order tilled
up, duly signed, which havo nover been
called for. Who can say that thu old
scrip has not been issued? No one but
Mr. Mockler. If ho Issued it except to
the persons iu whose favor It was drawn,
or on tholr order, or if he took it himself,
tho fact would greatly damage'his chan
ces of returning to tho ollico of clerk, if
it became public before the vote on his
expulsion is taken. Wo do not know
that this suspicion is fact, but we aro cred
ibly informed, that, wlthutit Mr
Joseph McKenzle's consont or
knowledge, Mr. Clerk Mockler tore
out of tho scrip book nu order of his and
used it. Id it n forced conclusion, that a
mau who would do this would also take
somo other person's script without thai
other person's knowledge or consent?
But If tho safe wero opened,- whether
the suspicion is fact or not could soon bo
determined. If it, is fact, of courso Mr.
Mockler does not wish It made public be
fore the voto upon his expulsion. If ho
should bo reinstated, he could then con
ceal It; but IT expelled tho exposuro could
injure him in no imaginable way. This
Is the manner In which somo people talk
about this matter. Mr. Mockler, If he
has a clean record, tun silence them by
opening tho sare.
Again. The clerk has no right to carry
tho scrip book about town, or take it out
of hisofflco to his own prlvato residence.
Who dare assert that tho old scrip books
are In the Bafo? If thoy aro noj, and Mr.
Mockler has concealed tho fact, tho ex
posuro would damage him at this time;
and, of course, ho would therefore de
sire to .suppress tho fact until after a voto
hnd been taken on his expulsion, If re
instated, he could roplaco the books; but
If expelled, the exposure could thon In
jure him in no imaglnablo way. This is
tho manner in which some peoplo talk
about this matter. Mr. Mockler, if ho
has a clean record, cnu silence them by
oponlng tho cafe-
Hut havo peoplo any good, substantial j
grounds for entertaining such suspicions j
as these? Let facts answer. ,
Ho refuses to open tho safe refuses to
pormlt nu cxnmlnutlon of its contents
How mnuy strictly honest men would
net thus? Would not Honesty lling tho
safe door open nt request? First fact,
thon, looks n little suspicious.
Ho usod MoKonzic's scrip. He had no
right to do so. Who asks: "Would not a
man who used MoKonzIo's scrip uso an
othor nian'ii?" Second fact, thon nUo
He has been seen carrying away from
bis office, under his arm, tho scrip book
the old scrip book containing unissued
orders. What object had he? When
asked, lie said he was carrying It away
to allow another person to cxamlno it.
This was very wrong. Third fact, then,
also looks suspicious.
He refused to open tho safe and allow
an examination of the license book, after
charges had been preferred against him,
Just as ho refuses now to allow tho other
books to bo examined. Why? This we
assert In answer: fiecauso he was" fear
ful that other facts would be dug from
the books, which could not bo reached by
examination during the excitement and
bustlo or tho trial. And this Is why wo
glvo this answer: Other facts moro dam
aging than any that came out on the
trial have been exposed sinco by nn ex
amination of the license book.
Hero is one of those fncts. On thol-Jth
or lOth.of March, Mr. Mockler entered
tho clerk's office. On tho 15th, Mr.
Mockler presented to tho mayor blank
licenses for his signature. The mayor
said: "Mockler, if I sign these UcenseH
my signature is a certificate that tho
money for them has been paid Into thu
treasury. I don't know this to bu a fact.
I will uot sicn licenses until I know that
tho treasurer has received tho money."
Mockler replied: "It Is my duty to pre
pare and deliver all liconscs, and keep
a list of tho same; and I cannot issue a
license unless I have a receipt from tho
treasurer first presented to me." Tho
mayor said: "Well, I must think about it
fora day or two; and in tho meantime I
will sign a few licenses in blank to keep
you going." He did, and ono of the licens
es thus signed Mr. Mockler, on the same
day, the lGtb, tilled out and Issued to Mr.
Henry Dlnkle Issuod It without a treas
urer's receipt, aud has uot to this day
paid tho money 01 05 Into tho treas
ury. Worse still; on tho license list ho
recorded tho date of the license as the
i)th, In Fagln's time, nnd made the re
cord among names recorded by Fa
gin, so perfectly Imitating Fagln's
hand-writing as to deceive men
who nro very familiar with that gentle
man's peculiar clilrography. Why
all this His couveration with
tho Mayor shows that hu knew
hu should not Issuo a license without
tho treasurer's receipt. Hut ho did, on
this samo day; and he nute-dnted tho
record out of his own term Into Fugin h;
nnd he attempted to counterfeit that gen
tleman' hnndwrltlng; nnd ho never yet
has paid tho amount of that license Into
the treasury. There cnu be no doubt of
theso facta. There Is thu treasurer's book;
It contains no credit. Thero is thu clerk's
book; It contains the counterfeited record,
dated March Oth; and In tho hands
of tho Mayor is thu license rilled up in
Mr. Mocklvr'n hnndwrltlng, signed with
his autograph, nnd bearing datu March
lGth. If wo put this nnd that togother,
whero docs Mr. Mockler como out? i -Here
Is another fact. Tho clerk's book
shows that Mary Knruoy took out a liq
uor license 5W running until Janu
ary lot, 1S70. The treasurer's book shows
no credit. The entry In tho clerk's book
Is in Mr. Mdckler's hand-writing, dis
guised, and Is dated March 1st, flltecn
(lays before ho began to net as clerk. Sta
ting this fact, wo leave it without com
ment. It speaks for itself.
Here, then, we Hud 05 plus J'JO
moro money in Mockler' hands than he
returned as tho money collected by him
for licenses. While thinking about this,
please remember that Mr. Mocklor, dur
ing his trial, took n solemn oath nnd tes
tified that he had given a list of all the
persons to whom he had issued licenses,
and had paid to tho Mayor llfty-nino
cents more than he had collected for li
Wo could refer toother facts, very dam
aging, but havo not tho tlmo or space.
This, however, in conclusion we must
say. Wo cauuot understand how nuy elt
zen,notlu tho dlschargo of professional
duty, can apologize for Mr. Mockler in
this matter. That some peoplo do, Is an
other proof that human nature Is an inex
plicable mystery, past tho power of auy
person short of Deity to solve. From first
to last of tho matter his couduot has
been reprehensible; nnd the as
sertion that he only followed
precedent does not furnish to
him cither palliation or thu shadow of
nu oxouse. He did not remain in hlsof
flee, aud occasionally tako money to ac
commodate citizens. Ho went upon the
streets, and to places of business, and
collected llcenso money whllo speculat
ing In scrip. Ho paid vegetable, naoat
and saloon debts with licenses; and in
every way manifested a desire to
get Into his hands all the license
money he could. 'For what purpose?
He had one of two purposes in vlow. Ho
olther wished to benefit himself or tho
city by his illegal activity. If his purpose
was to benefit tho city, lot us draw over
his couduct the veil of an excuse and
hide his pardonable fault from public dis.
cusslon ; but if his purposo was to bouetlt
himself alone, off with his head, and
let there bo no hesitation on the
part of the executioner! If his
purposo was to benefit tho olty by collect
ing money duo it, ho would have paid
tho money thus collected without delay 1
Into tho city treasury, stuoo tho city ;
could havo no bonoflb from money col- i
looted for It by n person who kept tho j
money in his own pookotund used It for
his own purposes. Did Mocklor, until ,
charged with Illegal conduct, pay ovov
tho money oollocted by hlm? !
No; and not all then, not
withstanding his oath that ho had
Who. thon, can say that his" activity In
gathering In llcenso money was for the
purposo of benefiting tho city. No one
who Is sane, honest, and not prejudiced
In his favor no one I Tho facts are
against him; they will yot overwhelm
him; thoy demand at the hands of the
city authorities prompt action. Longer
delay Is folly. It Is worse; it Is the next
thing to crime, and If longor continued,
will mako Its authors parties to this un
wise man's many shortcomings.
Ttie Cairo Tobacco Jtlnrket.
. The following complimentary notice of
the Cairo tobacco market, and of Mr,
William S. McCluro, we find In a late
number of the Russcllvillo (Ky.) 'Her
ald'. Ru8sellvllle Is in the center of one
of tho finest tobacco growing regions of
Kentucky, and tho good will of that peo
ple Is, therefore, worth courting. The
'Herald' says :
"It Is somothlni: new to speak of Cnlro
as a tobacco market but that growing
city is fast building up a market that
will formidably comiioto with Clarks
vllle. Loulsvlllo and raducah, Wo pub
lish in to-day's 'Herald' a report of to
baccosalcs at Cairo, to which tho atten
tion of tho planters of Lognu Is directed.
Wenlso tlesiro to call tholr attention to
tho card of tlio Cairo 'Planters' Tobacco
Company.' Mr. Wtn. S. McCIurc, for
merly of Clarksvllle, 1b a member of this
company. Our peoplo know him so woll
that wo need not speak of his mnuy ad
mirable traits of character, both as a bu
siness man and n gentleman. Ho desires
to receive at least portion of tho business
of thu planter. of Logan, nnd says he
can and will mako It to tholr Intorest to
glvo hlm n trial.".
Notice Is hereby given that a special
meeting ortho City Council (Joint ses
sion) will be heard on Thursday, July 20,
1 S09, at 7 J o'clock, to hear nnd detormlne
appeals from the assessment of tbo As
sessor nnd collector, nnd to correct nil
errors that may bo found Iu tho lists.
John II. OiJEru.v, Mayor,
John Hitow.v, City Clerk, pro (cm.
Jy 22 td
Tbo Coiro l'ulillc Nchoolk.
The public hcliools of Cnlro will open
ou Monday, tho Oth day of September
next. Tho followlug corps of teachers
has been employed for tho ensuing year:
Joel G. Morgan, principal; MIohael
Howley, Miss Ilntch, Mrs Sage, Mlsa
Mary Hawkins, Miss Delia Hnwklnp,
Miss SImonds, Miss Wnrwlck, Miss Au
broy, Miss Kulsoy, lcnvlng tho position
of first nsslstnnt to Mr. Morgan vacant.
Wo aro pleased to henr the determination
expressed to sccuro for thnt position a
first clnfijf, experienced lady teacher.
Clas A., composed now of young ladles
andgcntlemon, will on tor noxt year upon
the study of astronomy, geology, nnd
solid geometry, nnd will, thoroforo, re
quiro tho prefenco of n highly educated
assistant. That tho services of such a
person can bo commanded for tho samo
salary pnld te porsous who never taught
nday lu their lives, nnd who nover evon
educated themselves as teachers, is not
expected. Wo feel warranted lu saying,
therefore, that a few dollars per month
will not debar Mi. Morgnn of tho aid of
an accomplished and cxpericncetl assist
ant. No. 1 teachers nro In demand every
where Just now, tain! will, in nil cases,
exact the market value of their torvlces.
It Is not supposed that exceptions will bo
made In favor of Cairo. Taking this vlow
of the matter we look forward with high
hopes to tho next year of tho Caiiopib
C. IV. DUNNINU, .11. 1).
Ktttfl)K.'CE-Cor. Oth nml AVnluut Strode
OI"1'1CK-Cor. Oth HI net and Ohio I.crce.
OFHCK HOUIW l-'rom 9 n.ni.tol'J m.,an.lfrm
3 too p.m. dicSlU
R. W. It. SMITH,
PHYSICIAN AND SUttGEON,
O'l'I0i:i l-Ju COMMKittilAb AW.NVtL
lOvi;r Harmon's Hook Store,)
ncMihuii'e, No. SI TlilrtocnlliFtrect.
STOVES, TINWARE, ETC.
AHALLKV'S OHAHTEIt OAK
Copper, Tin mid Sheet Iron
.Vo. IHO WAMUXOTOX AVENUE,
(M)oyo the Murktt Home.)
ltoolinir. Gutlfrinif. Hnoutlna ami Rtpomhont Work
ilono In ii nat ami ubtuitl;U manner, at' tiort no
A ME I
TO OBTAIN IT GO TO
HKKRWAUT, Olt'l'H k C0S
And puruhaao the leading;
Store o X tlio w' c mX
A good variety H Cooking and Heating Stores al
vifljrn on hand. AHo a complete aaaortmcnt of
Tinware, Ifollotv-AVare, Ac, Ao
Manufacturer of fluttering and Ruoflng.
Our motto is Quick Kales and Small Profits.
fttlsf iction irtiiriint:.od In every mttance.
Cor. i:ievonlli anil Wutihliiffloa Aveua
Kccpi on hand the celulrateil Crano Ilrecdit and
KuymomU mWmllc burial iact.
Also, black velvet, walnut orttalued coding made to
order, at very low price.
Mr, Keith parorms hi own nork, being n print
cortin maker, mi is ilion-fora otle to evllelieaertnaa
anyb' ily e!e. mjri 3m
pilINTING, 0" ALL KINUS,
At lite Ollico"-tho ihilltln,