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THE EVANSVILLE-DAILY JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12. 1866.
2 ( 10 -IK -UJ 0(1 nil m fej J-., tts fcol iilt:- -liv -Ill -nii boi m -m las fcfrfi ae CORRESPONDENCE. From Spencer County. Kockport, Ind., Sept. 6, 1866. Editors Journal : This has been a week of sore trou ble for Judge Niblack and the De mocracy generally in these parts. On Tuesday he came to Eureka, his first appointment in this county. His com ing had been heralded by flaming hand-bills, and there met him, at the appointed hour, Davy Laird and just one hundred and twelve other per sons, men, women, and children, in cluding a dozen negroes. Of course " he spoke his piece." Yesterday the Circuit Court adjourned for his ac commodation, and necessarily he had an andience. For three mortal hours he floundered along, but with so little enthusiasm that hardly a ripple of ap plause disturbed the crowded court room. Judge DeBruler, unfortu nately, was sick unable to leave his room ; and so Niblack and his friends thought they would have it all their own way. When the crowd in thun der tones called for DeBruler, Thomas F. responded, and Niblack departed hastily. Tom was in one of his finest moods, and Niblaok's record got a rough handling. As stroke after stroke of wit and sarcasm brought forth rounds of rapturous applause, the Democracy trembled and quaked, Mr. Niblack fared the worst, how ever, at Grand View, where Tom De Bruler encountered him again at night. Niblack had been led to ex pect that his tour through old Spen eer would be a sort of triumphal march it proved to be more like running the gauntlet. He will not soon forget the Grand View exposition of the black and disloyal record he and his party have been five years in making. Bill Moreau was also here to help the " lost cause." The renegade blackguard is a little too well known here to sway the public mind a feath er's weight; hence we will notice him no further. M The last, and unkindest cut of all,'' however, " Davy " received to-day, some six miles from here, at Scrape Skillet, (not a very classical name, you aee,) where General Veatch, DeBruler aod others addressed a crowd of peo ple on Saturday last. Some say six teen, some say eighteen persons came out to hear him speak, (your corres pondent was not present,) and thus he delivered himself of his great mental burdens : "I used to come down here and make Democratic speeches, and war speeches for recruiting soldiers, and always a crowd came out to hear me. I only wish the people would do so now." An old man among the listeners Said : " Judge, you ought to have been here last Saturday ; the people were out then." The Judge immediately left the premises in disgust. This letter is already too long, but I must say that Judge DeBruler will add materially to the strength of the ticket in this County, and doubtless, if health permits, will make a vigorous and suc cessful canvass. We are good for four hundred ma jority in October. Already the gloom of defeat is settling down over the Democratic ranks, and Salt River fogs thicken upon their course of treason. Yours, for success, F airplay. From Gibson County. Princeton, Ind., Sept. 10, 1866. Editors Journal : Matters are moving on finely in Gibson, and the Democracy are get ting badly frightened. They find it very difficult to put their fingers on (to use an illustrous Alderman's favorite expression.) any Johnsonized Repub licans in our county. With inexpres sible grief, they fin their bid oppo nents are too " radical" to be willing to endorse the Philadelphia Conven tion of rebels and Democrats. Just now they are fearfully exercised be cause one Fred. Douglass has some thing to do at the present Convention in the Quaker City, and are very fear ful lest some of their immaculate white blood should in some way or other become mingled with the darker current of the African. It is really amusing to see their terrible fear and agony as they grapple with the hideous nightmare, " Negro Equality." They think the Constitutional Amendment will at once give every White man in the land a netrro wife. O Tt d 1 1 i. .. . L. " j wmw; woman a negro uuo band nohns volensf Poor fellows ! if they were not so ridiculous they would be proper subjects of pity. Last week Major Hynes addressed the Union Club at this place. He ave our people an excellent speech, and struck Democracy some very otfw ,b6i3(fi aoiftan 4)o(ioyH hard licks. Some gentlemen of our place could not see "any points " in the Major's speech, but it was noticed that these gehtlemen were of the But terhead stripe, and are the same who could not see " any points " in Bishop Simpson's Address upon the State of the Country, which was so popular in 1864, and which was heard and ap plauded by the most eminent men of the country. DeBruler is to speak here to-day, and will have a large crowd to hear him, and our people expect a good time. It is not known yet whether the Democratic candidate, for Represen tative, will appear and annihilate De Bruler or not. The Democracy have meetings at a number of places in the county. Each meeting is addressed by two of the Princeton Democratic Troupe of Orators. It is said they play their " role " very well, getting in "nigger" very often, to appease the tropical appetite of their hearers, and altogether excluding common sense and veason, to lighten the labors of their over fatigued intellects. They have refused to permit Republicans to address the people at these meet ings, alledging that " the crowd " will b. Democratic! Voorhees is to be here in a few days to comfort our opponents, and if he tells them enough aboiit " niggers" and can enable them to " read their titles clear" to Post Offices, &c., per haps they will be willing to go home without whipping any negroes, but if not, the darkies had better look out, foi Democratic ideas must be applied, and the show must go on. One of our Democratic orators de livered a " splenditTorous" speech not long since, which you may call the sermon on, the stump. It was in this manner: And seeing the multitudes he went up upon a stump, and when he was set his disciples came unto him. And he opened his mouth and taught them, saying: " Blessed are the poor in intellect, for theirs is the Democratic party. Blessed are they who were conquer ed in war, for they shall be made ruler. Blessed are the cowardly, for they shall in no wise be drafted. Blessed are they which do hunger and thirst after Democracy, for they shall be filled. Blessed are the merciful, who did not fight in the " unholy " war, for they shall not be called Lincoln hire lings. Blessed are the Democratic in heart, for they shall see " Moses." Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be called Copperheads. Blessed are they which shall be per secuted for rebellion and treason's sake, for theirs are the offices. Blessed are ye when Radicals shall revile you and persecute you, and shall say all manner of evil against you for Democracy's sake. Rejoice and be exceeding glad, for great is your re ward in the post office,for so p-ersecuted Ye are the whisky of the earth, but if the whisky hath been matured, wherewith shall it intoxicate? It is henceforth good for nothing but to be fed unto "babes and sucklings." Neither do men buy a quart of whisky and put it in the cellar, but on a ta ble, and it giveth drink unto all that are in the house. Let your whisky be drank before men, and let your Democracy be known unto men, that they may see your works and glorify Moses which is in Washington. ? NOTIONS. CURNICK BROS., WHOLESALE JOBBERS and DEALERS in WHITE diOODS, FAJTCY GOODS, IV O T I O IV Ao. 15 Main Street, EVANSVILLE, IND. HAVING BOUGHT OCT THE ENTIRE STOCK, and having re moved to the OLD STAND, of W. H. McGABI it CO., 15 Main Street, We are now prepared to sell very mer chant In INDIANA, ILLINOIS. KENTUCKY, and TENNESSEE whatever they may want In our line, from a Pack of" Pins to a HUNDRED DOZEN HOOP-SKIRTS. Orders from One Dollar to TEN THOUSAND DOLLARS promptly filled, and prices and goods guar anteed, to give satisfaction. CURNI(JKBR08., Agents for the celebrated "STAR OF THE WEST" PAPER COLLAR. aug8 MEDICAL. - T1Z. JOHN BTXLL'S COMPOUND Cedron Bitters ! THE LATEST AND MOST IMPORTANT DISCOVERY OF THE 19th CENTURY. BP' of Mat MAN'S NAME IS MORE IN- timately connected with the history ateria ; tedica in the United States, or more favorably known as a pioneer of medical discovery, than that of HfMU , T.'l- Toil I ill e up DR. JOHN BULL, of Louisville, Kentucky? His in i m '.able preparation of Sarsapa rilla has long stood at the head of the va rious compounds of that valuable drug. His Compound of Wild Cherry has be come a household word throughout the West and South. His Worm Lozenges, in less than a year after their introduction, attained a reputa tion as wide-spread as the continent of North America. But the crowuing glory of his life re mained to be attained in his latest discov ery, or rather combination, for he does not claim to be the discoverer of CEDRON, which is the basis of the Bitters now offer ed to the i ablic. That honor belongs to the native inhabitants of Central America, to whom its virtues have been known for more than two hundred years. Armed with it, the Indian bids defiance to the most deadly malaria, and handles without fear the most venomous serpents. It is a belief with them that while there i breath left in the body the CEDRON is potent to cure, no matter what the disease may be. While Dr. Bull is not prepared to indorse this extravagant pretension, he is never theless satisfied, from a thorough examin ation of the evidence relating to its virtues, that as a remedy and preventive for all diseases arising from exposure, either to changes of weather and climate, or to the miasmatic influence, it stands without a rival, and justly deserves the reputation it has so long enjoyed In Central America and the West Indies. In DYSPEPSIA, and its attendant train of symptoms, it acts more like a charm than a medicine. There is nothing in the range of Materia Medica that can for a moment bear a comparison with it in this disease. A full account of this wonderful plant may be found in the eleventh edition of tne u. Dispensatory, ou pages 137 ana 1888. A series of experiments, in which Dr. Bull has been for years engaged, has just been brought to a successful termination, and he is now enabled to offer to the public a combination of Cedron with other ap proved tonics, the whole preserved in the best quality of copper-distilled Bourbon Whisky, which he is confident has no equal in the world. He might furnish a volume of certificates, but the public has long since learned to estimate such things at their true value. The safest plan is tor every one to test for himself the virtues of a new medicine. Give the CEDRON BITTERS one trial, and you will never use any others. It is not necessary to publish a long list of diseases of which the Cedron Bitters are a specific. In all diseases of the Stomach, Liver, Kidneys, or Bowels: in all Affec tions of the Brain, depending upon De rangement of the Stomach and Boweis; in Gout. Rheumatism, and Neuralgia, and in FEVER AND AGUE, it is destined to su- Sersede all others. It not only cures these iseases, but prevents them. A wineglassful of the Bitters, taken an hour before each meal, will obviate the ill effect of the most unhealthy climate, and screen the person taking it against dis eases, under the most trying exposure. Sold by druggists and grocers generally Dr. John Bull's Principal Office, FIFTH STREET, LOUISVILLK, KY. SOLD, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, -by- t)(T' tilt it k1 :- :'. !. );! i tr Jiistidi -Uui PETER VIERLIJffi, WATER STREET, who also sells t '- ! 1 ;lll 2S U TITO 9t!5 -a) Bull's Worm Destroyers, Ball's Saraaparilla, la and Smith's Tonic Syrup. ic ay 12 Tu, Th, Sat tf EDUCATIONAL. Indiana Asbury University. TWENTY-NINTH YEAR. THE FIRST SESSION OF THE Collegiate Year 186&-7 will commence Wednesday, September 12, 1866. rphi. 4 I. n n H a r the cnntrnl n f , i inn luovituuuu . - an efficient Board of Trustees, clergymen and laymen, appointed by tne lour con ferences of the M. E. Church in Indiana and under the direct patronage of said Conferences. Location healthy. Courses of study sub stantially the same standard of discipline as high instruction as thorough as in the best institutions of the country. Scholarships provided for soldiers, secur ing tuition free. Young men who design entering this In stitution should communicate with the president. Rev. Dr. Bowman, or some member of the Faculty, as to the require ments for admission. PHILANDER WILEY, au!7 d3w (3t a w) Secretary of Faculty. Mt. Auburn Young Ladies' Institute THIS SCHOOL HAS JUST COS eluded its tenth year. Its history has been one of prosperity and growth from the commencement. The last two years the daily average, attendance has been more than two hundred, and many have been refused admittance for want of ac commodation. A NEW BUILDING is now under contract, to be ready for oc cupancy at the opening of the Fall Session In September, and it is hoped that here after all can be received as pupils who may apply. The Library, Apparatus, and Cabinet are receiving, yearly, valuable additions ; and the purpose is kept steadily in view to fur nish every facility for a thorough course of instruction. The Faculty consists of four male and eleven female teachers ; all experienced instructors in their several departments. The School is fully graded, from the Prer paratory Department through the entire course of Academical and Classical Studies. For particulars and catalogues, address I. H. WHITE, 25 West Fourth Street, Cincinnati. aug9d6w Western Female Seminary, OXFORD, OHIO. THE SCHOOL YEAR OPENS SEP tember 5, and closes June 15. Board and Tuition, including wanning of rooms, $160 per annum; to clergymen's daughters, ttSL. No extra charge except for instru mental Music, Oil Painting, and private instruction In Vocal Music Lectures on scientific subjects will be delivered by Pro fessors in Miami Universitv, Prof. Mussey, of Miami Medical College, George E. Jones, M.D., Cincinnati, and others. The school has no Preparatory Department, but is confined to yonng ladies. Of these It has had, during the nine years of its active ex istence, an averge attendance of 152. The beauty of its location and building, the ex tent of its grounds (Including over forty acres), the completeness of its course of study, and its moderate terms, make it highly honorable to the Christian benevo lence of which it is the offspring, and com mend it to public regard. For further particulars, inquire of Miss HELEN PEA BOD Y, Principal, and Rev. Daniel Tbkney, President of the Board of Trustees, Oxford, Ohio ; also, Rev. E. P. Pratt, D.D., Portsmouth, Ohio, and Rev. Henry Little. Madison, Ind. aug8 d6w Greene's Patent Cylinder CIDER MILL, For Crushing and Expressing the Juice from Apples, Grapes, and other Fruit, at one and the same operation. THE SUBSCRIBER HAS INVENT ed and patented a Machine for crush ing and expressing the juice from Apples and other fruit at a single operation, there by dispensing with screws, levers, presses, and other cumbersome machinery, and saving all the time and labor necessary to separate the juices from the fruit by the old process. This important re-ult is at tained by a novel arrangement of crushing and pressing cylinders together ii one frame, entirely unlike any Machine ever heretofore constructed for such a purpose, and which must eventually supersede ana do away with all known processes for ex tracting juices from fruit. The subscriber claims, and is ready to demonstrate, that the following advan tages are gained over all other Machines: 1st. With the same amount of power, three times the quantity of Cider or Wine can be made in a day than can be made by any other Machine. 2d. That from 25 to 40 per cent, more Cider or Wine can be extracted from the same amount of fruit. 3d. That it is more compact and simple in its operation, stronger and less liable to' get out of order; is adapted to hand or other power? ; ii portable, and can be transported readily from place to place; can be driven by any kind of power, and can be attached to any machinery. 4th. It is cheaper in proportion to its capacity. 5th. It is stronger, being constructed en tirely of iron , 6th. In being adapted for expressing juices from all kinds of fruit, including Apples, Grapes, Rhubarb, or Wine Plant, Currants, and Berries of all kinds. 7th. That it is superior to any Root Cutter known for the purpose of crushing roots of all kinds, for feeding stock, quicker, easier, and better than any other Machine. 8th. That it expresses the juice from Ap ples or other fruit the moment they are crushed, wherein lies the great secret oi making good Cider or Wine. 9th. That it does not grind or break the seed of any kind of fruit; thereby doing away with a great objection which is urged against all otherMachiuas. Enclose stamp for DescriptiveCireular. Address G. J.GREENE, auglO d3m Hudson, New York. Buy the Best, and Save Money, Time, and Labor. Bnrnet's Queen City Soap f S THE BEST ANB MOST ECO- JL nomical Soap offered to the public. It is made with extra care from selected materials, and possesses the following ad vantages over all ordinary soaps: One pound, used as directed, will go as far as two pounds of common soap. It cleanses clothes more qtrtckly and thoroughly than soaps made iti the usual way. It washes equally well in hard and soft water. It will not injure the finest fabrics. It will not chap the hands. It is an excellent scouring soap for removing spots and stains from silk and woolen goods. Although riot offered specially as a cold-water soap, it can be used to better advantage with cold water than any of the so-called cold-water soaps. A fair trial will convince even the most skeptical that the soap is all that is claim ed for it, and far superior to any of the ordinary soaps. Address orders to J. BURNET. Jr.. No. 122 West Second 8treet, Cincinnati, Ohio. Extra Rosin and Palmine Soaps con stantly on hand at lowest rates. sepid2w FOR SALE AT AUCTION. CENTRAL HOUSE, Uniontoun, Ky. I WILE SELL, ON TEESBAY, OCT. 2d, 1866, at public vendue, on the prem ises, the Hotel situated in Union town, Ky known as the Central House. Also, all the Furniture, Bar Fixtures, 4c, belonging to the house. The terms of sale will be made known on the day of sale. GEORGE 8CHR0ENDER. sep4dlm . (.niBui ,.i tf.i -it: ; in ,. p) n LAW CARDS. J. H. GARDNER, Attorney-at-Law. Office with James T. Walker, Justice of the Peace, in Bierbower's new building. Third street, nearly opposite Washington House. All business entrusted to him will be promptly and carefully attended to. Particular attention giveu to collections, and prompt returns made. Refers to Messrs. Miller, Gardner A Co., No. 4 First Messrs. Ragon & Dickey, Nos. 3 and 4 South WflLcr street. Messrs. Roach A Torlan, No. 14 First street. Messrs. Cloud & Akin, No. 5 Main street Messrs. Head & Menifee, No. 13 Main street. Messrs. Minor A Dallam, No. 16 North First street. Can also refer, if necessary, to a number of eminent practitioners in Kentucky, may 10 tf Conrad Baker. C. H. Butteriield. Baker A Butteriield, ATTORNEYS-AT-EAW WILL GIVE prompt attention to all business in trusted to their care. " , OFFICE Third Street, between Main and Locust. EVANSVILLE, IND. julyGdSm. JAMES T. WALKER, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE AND AGENT FOR OBTAINING PENSIONS, BACK PAY AND BOUNTIES FOR DISCHARGED SOLDIERS, AND for the Widows and other Legal Rep resentatives of those who die in the service of the United States. Office on the North west side of Third street, near the Wash ington House, and nearly opposite the Court House, Evansville, Ind. All business entrusted to him will be promptly attended t-o- JanJ8-ly. WJI. KEAVIH. XT. S. Claim A-ggewkti. Also, REAL ESTATE and COLLECTING AGENT. Office on Main street, between Third and Fourth, No. 95 (over. Keller's Gun Store), Evansville, Ind. sepl9'65 ALTAH JOliXSO.X. Attorney-at-Law, NOTARY-PUBLIC, and REAL ESTATE AGENT. W Soldiers' and all other claims pro cured. Office Evansville, Ind. apt!5 dtf J. V. SHACKELFORD -.8. R. HORN BROOK Shnekelford A Hornbrook, ATTORNEYS AT LAW AND REAL ES TATE AGENTS, Office on Third Street, between Locust and Main, west side. ess- Prompt attention given to Collec tions, aug.mf GRAND NATIONAL CONCERT For the Benefit of the Soldiers' and Sailors' Orphan Home Fund, At Grover's Theatre, Washington, D.C. Postponed until Thursday Evening, October 11th, 1866. 300,000 Tickets, at $1 each. 75,000 Pres ents, valued at 9250,000, consisting of fine Residences, Lots, Pianos, Dia monds, Jewelry, Silver-Ware, etc., etc A Card. A LARGE NVMBER OF TICKETS remaining unsold, it will be neces sary to POSTPONE THE DRAWING un til THURSDAY, the 11th of October, 1886, at which time it will positively occur. The many swindling schemes that have been presented to the public during the last few months somewhat delayed our sales, until we were able to satisfy the peo ple throughout the country that this en terprise was genuine, and solely for chari table purposes. The Directors are confident ot the sale of every ticket, and have allot ted sufficient time to guarantee the sales without any further postponement. Postmasters, Booksellers, etc., are re quested to act as Agents, and Tickets will be supplied on application; but no com mission will be allowed. Major H. A. Hall, President Soldiers' and Sailors' Union ; Colonel Chas. Capk hakt; Major M. H. Alberoek; William S. Mobss ; Managing Directors. Treasury Dept., Office Internal Rev., ) Washington, June 27, 1866. Where is, H. A. Hall and others, as ' Managing Directors " of the Grand " Na tional Concert." to be held in Washington, D. C, on the 2u of August next, have made due application to L. Clephane, Collector of Internal Revenue for the Collection Dis trict of the District of Columbia, for per mission to hold a lottery, raffle, or gift en terprise, ana presented to mm satislactory evidence that the proceeds ot said lottery, raffle, or gift enterprise will be devoted to charitable uses, permission is hereby given to such " Managing Directors " to hold such lottery, raffle, or gift enterprise free from all charge, whether from tax or llceiw-. in respect to such lottery, raffle, or gift enter prise. E. A. Rollins, Commissioner. All orders must be addressed, enclosing stamps, to ' WM. H. HORSE, Secretary, Lock Box 37, Washington,, D. C. We refer, by permission, to Major-Gen. Winfield S. Hancock. U. 9. A. : Gen. Robert C. Schenck, M C, Ohio: Gen. Halbert E. Paine, M.C., Wis.; Gen. John H. Ketcham, M.C., N. Y. ; Gen. James OK Blunt, Kansas; Gen. N. G. Hedrlck, Iowa; Gen. D. C. McCallum, D. C; Gen. O. V. Dayton, N. Y.; Hon. Thomas W. Ferry, M.C., Mich.: Hon. George Lawrence, M.C., Peuu.; D. C. Forney, Esq., D. C. ; Major J. E. Doughty, N. Y. ; Hon. Henrv C. Dent ing, M.C., Conn.; Hon. Ebon i . Ingersoll, M.C., 111. : Hon. Samuel J. Randall. M.C., Penn.: Hon, T. G. Bergf-u, M.C., N. Y. ; Hon. Henry Wilson, U. 8. Senate; Hon. Ira Harris, U. S. Senate; Hon. H. F. Wade, U. S. Senate ; Hon. Kelian V. Whaley, M.C., W. Va.; Hon. Wm. D. Kellv, M.C., Penn.; Hon. A. H. Laftlin, MAX, N. Y.; Hon. Leonard Myers, M.C., Penu.; Hon. Win. A. Newell, M.C., N. J. ; Hon. George W. Julian, M.C., Ind.; Hon. Stephen F. Wilson, M.C., Penn.; Hon. J. B. Grlnnell, M.C., Iowa; Mnjor (i.M. Van Buren, N.Y. ; Gen. R. B. Hayes, M.C.Ohio; Hon. S. T. Holmes, M.C., N. Y. : Hon. G. R. Latham, M.C., . Va. : Hon. James A. if arVIn, M.C., N. Y. ; Hon. Thomas T. Davis, M.C., N. l . ' . ,,J " fu2SdlB i i ii i ' MUSIC. vi 1 , 1 ux: WARREN & C0NYNGT0N, .4 f . , DEALERS. IN -.11 JS ,1. M ,WOTTT ' ' 5 PIANOS, ORGANS, MEfcOOEONS, MUSIC, and MUSICAL GOODS gener ally. Agents for the celebrated " KNABE" PIANOS. HH ,fc. QWV Tkj'i 911 V' 111 ; Old Pianos taken in exchange for new ones. Pianos for rent, and the rent ap plied on the purchase, if desired. So. l lain street, Jnn29t EVANSVILLE, IND. ! , r Ti ten 9JU f! T FEED STORE. E. CROSS. JAS. CROFTS. Oity Feed Store Third Street, bet Main and Locust A 5? O 3 JLcLTl CROSS & CROFTS, Wholesale and Retail dealers In Flour, T eal, Bran, Corn, Hay Oats, Lime, Cement, Salt, Ships tuff. Hominy, Potatoes, Ae. MESSRS. CROSS A CROFTS BEG leave to inform their friends and the public generally that they have opened their New Store. With a new and fresh stock of Feed, Ac, 6c, with constant arri val daily, they hope to merit a liberal share of the public patronage, as heretofore ex tended to them in the Grocery business. Having determined to devote their undi vided attention to the Feed and Produce business, you can have your Orders Promptly Filled At the CITY FEED STORE. junl4d3m CARPETS. '1 Just What is Needed. CARPET WAREHOUSE AKD House Furnishing Establisnm't Wm. E. French A Co. HEADQUARTERS or supplies roa Families, Steamboats & Hotels. i VELVET CARPETS, THREE-PLY CARPETS, TWO-PLY CARPETS, INGRAIN CARPETS, VENETIAN CARPEW, COTTAGE CARPETS, LISTING CARPETS, RAG CARPETS, HEMP CARPETS, WOOL DRUGGETS, CHINESE MATTING, MANILLA MATTING, COCOA MATTING, VELVET RUGS, BRUSSELS RUGS, OIL CLOTH RUGS, VELVET MATTS, RUBBER MATTS, COCOA MATTS, ADELAID MATTS, WINDOW SHADES SHADE FIXTURES, SIXK DAMASK, WOOL DAMASK, WINDOW HOLLANDS, LACE CURTAINS. GILT CORNICES, PICTURE TASSELS. CURTAIN HOOKS, I m O 0 I m c o Q M a 0 CP 0 5 I i e - 9 H C HI c 5 r c p o fa STAIR UN EN AND OIL CI.OTH. SILVER-PLATED STAIR RODS. PAPIER MACHE STAIR ROUS. POLISHED BRASS STAIR RODS, TABLE LJNKNi A.D NAPKINS, LINEN AND COTTON SHEETINGS, LINEN AND COTTON PILLOW CASING, RUBBER SHEETING (Water Proof.) WOOL and RUBBER PIANO COVERS, VELVET and BRUSSELS FOOTSTOOLS, TABLE OIL CLOTHS, Ae., Ae. Experi oeed Papet HniiKcrs and Uphol ster will be fund hedwhen required. Car pets cut and made to order. Oil Cloths fitted and put down. Cornices mounted and put op. Window Shade hung. Win dow Valences, of elegant styles and new designs, made up and furnished on short notice. All work warranted. Prices guar anteed as low as In any similar establish ment in the United States. Give us a call. ;WM. E. FREXCH A CO 5fo. 1 First Street, UP-STAIRR. JACOB SIMZICH. JOHK J. SINZtCH. J. SIXZICH A SON, Water Street, bet. Sycamore and Vine, Wholesale and Retail Dealers' in if f i f1. tf R I f ;!-.! t ( rl r Ti 71 f Rfrtt-Sitnti . v i'l ')(.; Curdaae. all iizI.L..r i Hemp Packing, all sixes, Gum Packing, all sizes, Cotton Packing, all sizes, Block Twines, all kinds, Lath )Wn, Oakum, Rosin, PiU:h, Sheet Lead. &c. Also, Wrovaht and Soike Nail V2K Lard Oil, ZaUrricating Oils. ra?Ider flUed PrompUyJajul at the lowest r. anl3 dly .. U 1 iti-' ,'ecl'K't:iL a sit iLuoft Hi) ..tdT noli tinonV- in