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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, 1879.
II. MAEEAN, M. I).,
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
OITIce 140 Commercial avenue. Itcaldencs corner
rourti-utn M. aim bkmuwiou bykuuu, iniro
K. E. W. WIIITLOCK,
Owe No. J3fi Comnorclal Avenue, between
KlKbth and Mntn Btrced
JR. W. C. JOCELYN,
tFFK'E Elchtta Stroet, near Commercial Avenue,
Notary Public and Conveyancer.
OFFICE: With the Widows' and Oorpnana' Mil
ual Aid Hocloty.
JTXEGAR & LANSDEN,
OFFICE So. in Commercial Avenue.
(A1R0 CITY FERRY CO.
On ltd after Monday, June 10, the boat will make
the following Mp:
LEAVK LKAVEfl LEAVES
Foot Fourth at. ilimonrl Laud'g. Kentucky Ld'g.
8 a. m. S:Mn a. m. 9 am.
10 a. p. 10:3i) s. m. 11 a.m.
i p. m. 4:30 p. ni. a p. m.
4 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5 p. m.
A, m: 9:40 a.m. 10 a, m.
i p. m. 3:30 p.m. 4 p. in.
Oil METROPOLIS AND PADUCA1I.
Tlio E'.egoiit Sidewneel Passenger Steamer
Lcavei Tr.'.ro every afternoon at 3 o'clock, for
Faducah, Metropolis and way laudlne". Kor
freight or passage apply to SOL. A. SILVER,
THE DAILY BULLETIN
KNTLHKl) AT THE 1'OST OKFICK IN OAIUO, IL
LINOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTKlt.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Only Morning Daily in Southern Illinois.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Daring tlio sickness of Sir. JIarrell, Mr.
Ernest Thiclecke has been installed local
editor of the Bulletin. Any favors shown
liim in the 'way of local or city news will
lie duly appreciated. E. A. Buiinett.
The weak one-year-old infant.
What will the harvest bef A boy to
We regret to hear of (lie illness of lit
tle Guy, son of Mr. Jas. Summcrwcll.
Will Hunter is confined to his room,
from an attack ol pueumonia.
Mrs. Capt. Dugan of St. Louis is in
the city visiting her sister, Mrs. Galighcr.
Mr. Win. II. Ewcn, lelt the city yester
day, for Villa Ridge, t'i In, absent for a
Miss Mary Roach, cousin of Mr. Pat.
nil J Juhn Clancy, from New York, is in the
city visiting her relatives.
Miss Hattie McKec returned honie
last Suuday. She spent the summer in
Father Aluie, who has been in the city
for several week.,, visiting Father Zabcll,
left yesterday afternoon for the north.
The amount ol cord word brought in
by the narrow gauge during the past two
r tli ree mouths is really marvelous.
Insure your life for 2 ecu against all
laugcr of a Consumptive's death by keep
a Ui'e df )r. Bull's Cough Syrup conven
ient. The ttlfsence of our usual "mess" of
police news from our column this morning
must be ascribed to a lack of time to write
-The "Faultless" is still the cigar, - ale i
are increasing every day. Box after box
disappear in smoke. Sold by F, Kors-nk.-yer,
Sixth street, corner t.evce.
"Glory, hallelujah," 'Tarry the mws
to Mary." A ten pound girt. Will Christ
tuan. Cnnio to us yesterday on a postal
card dated Freilonia, Eas., November 11th.
The Huction sale of Mr.jlyslop's furn
ituo, mi Recount of the nianj other attrac
tions to-day, In postponed ui'uil to-morrow
nt well, read the advertisement.
Capt. llamblctou' wt JtHolf In
th(! Argus of yesterday, in nniwer to our
"Mhs Potter" item. The ability displayed
is superior to that X)ssecd by either ol the
(editor of tho Argus. . , ;
Parents cannot be too carri'pl In guard
ing the health of their Hiibij-s. Only a
g x)d and reliable medicine shot Id bo given
to them. Dr. Hull's Baby Sym is known
not to contain anything injurious.
Let tho wind out of one, and the conceit
out of the other of tho two editors of tho
Argus, and tho balance of the office, the
two compositors, would have nothing left of
them but their old clothes.
The latu storm, we hear, damaged some
of the slaughter-houses back of the Missis
sippi levee, more or less. Among thoso
which wero most seriously damaged was
Tho custom house cypress flag polo is
at present receiving a dressing, or inoro
properly, an undressing by Summciwell.
Cypress is about tho tougliest and therefore
tho best wood for poles.
Tho flue ot the two-story frame build
ing on Washington avenue near the corner
of Fourteenth street, yesterday caught fire
and caused much anxiety to the inhabitants
thereof. It was, after much ado, ex
tinguished without giving tho firo alojtu.
Although tho fact is an old one, it will
bo news to many of our readers to learn
that Mr. Carl Peters disposed of his henery
and grocery several weeks ago and has lett
the city. Where he has gone wo did not
learn. His wife is still iu the city. v
Spend this evening in Temperance
Hall, and while there, spend a good deal
of money for articles of use, and virtue,
and tho good cause there represented by
the Catholic ladies of our city the re
building of Lorctto Academy.
The steamer Fawn has been placed in
the Evansville and Memphis trade by the
packet company of that name. She is
commanded by Captain Allen J. Duncan
and clerked by J. F. Vaughn, both widely
known and popular river men.
Miss Potter, our "first love," has got
her "dander" up and unless she gets it
down again we shall be compelled to drop
the old love tor a new. Uut hold ! the
thought now strikes us ! We are glad and
she is mad, but we know how to please
her; a bottle of wine to make her shine, etc.
We learn that Dr. Speed Slaughter,
of Milburn, Ballard County, Ky., a highly
respected and esteemed physician ot that
city, died of congestion of the brain last
Friday. He was a prominent and influen
tial Republican of Ballard, and at the time
of his death was post ma? ter at Milburn.
Our Ex-Mayor, Jack Winter has, we
hear, again gone iuto the grocery business.
He has bought the stock of groceries torm
erly owned by Carl Peters, located on Eighth
street, and will in all probability, remove
them to the Rose-Saup building on Com
mercial, next door to Kluge's grocery.
The hungry may be fed at ery little
expense by going to Hiukle & Moore, on
Commercial ffvenue,and buying. a supply of
tender loins, spare ribs, pigs feet, etc.
Their packing establishment is in full
blast and trimmings must be sold. Read
their advertisement in another column.
Mr. E. A. Ruder is having quite a large
number of signs painted of various colors,
advertising his business, and will doubt
less improve the looks of many an ugly
fence, etc., by one of his handsome signs.
Next to advertising in The Bulletin this
is. perhaps, the best plan to make one's
States Attorney Wm. II. Mulkey yes
terday received by express from Chicago a
highly polished diamond shaped piece of
Mexican , onyx, the gift of James K.
McLowery, who is now serving out a ten
year's sentence in the penitcntiaiy at Joliet.
passed upon him in this county la-t sum
iner. The marriage ceremony, which is to
unite Mr. Mike O'Donnel and his bride, to
day, will be performed in the Ninth street
Catholic church at nine o-ock. and is ex
pected to be a grand affair. .Mr. O'Donnel
and his handsome bride, have hots of
friends in this city, with whom w uniteNn
wishing them well.
The Sun says "if all reports are true
Tin: Bulletin establishment has been f,,r
B ile for about three or four years." It may
relieve the mind of dear old Davis t' kno-.v
there is no "report" about the matter. The
Bulletin has been advertised for sale, ha
been for sale, and is for sale. Like the Sun
man, it has its price, and when Ihc ri'.dit
man comes along, with the right nuiom t of
money, he can st"p in and we will s!-p out.
The ladies of the Catholic church have,
with the expenditure ol much labor and
money, succeeded in piescnling numerous
and varied attractions to all who attend their
fair and festival iu the Temperance Hail.
Their display of trinkets and oilier object
is grand. Among other means employed to
make the occasion of interest to nil is tho
disposal by chance of a clock, a o!d
watch and an orgaii. Our people should
encourage the ladies who have the man
agement of the fair, by their presence.
The sudden death of Mr-. Dan Sulli
van, of Sandusky, which was announced
here yesterday, was quite a surprise to his
many friends and acquaintances in this
city. Mr. Sullivan Imd a habit of visiting
this city very often and with much regu
larity, ami thus acquired u popularity with
our people many of whom much regret
to lose his genial companionship. His
friends were in the city yesterday making
preparations for the burial of his remains
We were told that Mr. Dan Sullivan was a
relative of our Dr. Sullivan, but for the
truth of this we cannot vouch.
Tho Uev.T. J. Shores appeared before
Squire Osborn yesterday mid swore out a
warrant for the arrest of one Robert Mully,
one Robert Parker and one Edward Jones.
It appears that these throo gentlemen have,
for some time past, been in tho habit of
throwing stones at tho windows of tho
'aforesaid gentleman's chnrcli, with tho in
tent of breaking tho glass thereof and,
Actually breaking it and tho culprits com
ing within the range of tho eagle cyoot
the revereud gentleman ho as before
said, swore out a warrant for tho arrest of
the boys. The trial comes off to-day.
It has come to our ears from several
sources that the subscriptions sent to
Mound City from hero and elsewhere to re
lieve tho sutfering poor did not reach those
for whom they were intended. One of tho
sufferers, who's name we withhold, told us
a sad story yesterday, which, if true reflects
rather severely upon those whoso duty it
was to distribute the contributions. Ho
said that he was well known in Mound
City and Cairo, having had contracts with
prominent business men and companies in
both places. That his leg wasseverely burned
while helping to save household goods from
the fire, that he was kindly cared for by
individual parties in Mound City, but that
he could get no assistanco from Mayor
Friganza or Mr. Meyers, who arc supposed
to have the relief fund in hand. He lives,
since the fire, with six others,.in the second
story of amall house nearly out of town,
all of them occupying one room, tho furni
ture of which consists of a littlo straw in
one corner, one sheet and one quilt. Since
the tire, over a week ago, uot more than
one dollar's ' worth of rations
have been isstiod to them collectively,
and their repeated demands have been
treated with silence or angry rebukes.
Our informant tells us that he has been
to Mr. Meyers and Mayor Friganza aud
asked them for something to cat, but the
former nuswered him : "My he'd too full"
and the latter, that he had uothiug for him,
and he now comes down here himself,
asking his friends here to give him
clothing, and the actual necessaries of life.
The story, if true, and we have doubt
that it is, for the man ;s willinrj to make
affidavit to that ctl'ect, places the parties
named in a rather bad light, but it is just
possible that a satisfactory explanation
can be given and it devolves upon the
parties concerned to give it.
A BOY'S FOLLY.
A RUNAWAY FROM MT. VEI1XOX, ILLS., DIES
IN ST. MAHY's HOSPITAL OK PNEUMONIA.
We yesterday heard, on the streets,
that a boy had died in our hospital who had
run away from home, with the intention of
connecting himself with a show; and at
once started for that place to as: ertain the
truth or falcity of the report. We were
met at the door of the hospital by one of
the sister.', invited in aud told the sad story
which we relate below :
It was oa Wednesday last that two boys,
meanlv aud poorly clad were seen to enter
the front gate and with slow and feeble step
advance toward the hospital building.
When they reached the hou-e the youngest
of the two, who was about fourteen -years
old sat down- oa the front steps
to rest while the other went for assistance.
As the sisters approached the little suffer on
the step-, he begged that he might be taken
care of, and seeing death depicted on his
face, they complied with his request. A I
bath was given him; his unclean linen ex
changed for clean; placed in bed; medicine I
given him and made generally as comfort
able as circumstances would permit. The
little fellow related that he-had been in
duced to leave home by the older boy who
was with him; that they were bound for j
New Orleans: Mt. Vernon, Ills. w:n his
home, and his name was Clarence Dawson.
Ever since he had h-ft home he had not
siept in a oei. out naa loiin i shelter at ;
niiihtin depots, box cars, etc., and had'
begged his ni-a!-. After relating thi, he j
became senscle-s and remained so for quite i
awhile. His father was at once sent for I
and arrived here la-t Fridav and was ive-xr. '
nized by the little fellow, who bitterly r-. j
pented of his l'oiiy. The presence of the
boy's father gVeined to ive him new life and j
the hope wasentertained th;,t in a day or two ;
they could return home toeth-r. Accord-
Siir'.y the father purchased a new s lit of
elotlieA for his son and made other in i.-es-
sary nmnic'-mcnts for departure. Jj ;t the I
boy suddenly coiiiineuceil failing and in !
spite of the eil'ofts of J),-s. Carter and G"r- !
ilon, and I'xithful nursiii!.', he steadily sank,
and yesterday, at 1 1 o'clock, he died, of i
what the doctors pronounced pneumonia. I
During the' sicklies of little Clarence, j
jku UM-i '-v;nu lime visited tne i(S-
pital and had llie si.t;-rs carry him word
that he was sorry for him
oil pitied him, .
Imt it is thought h! e .nt, mi., l ,jH wav j
to New Or!
Mr. Dawson tcHt-rday purchased a coffin
and left f a- his home with the corpse of
hi son. To tlw credit of 'ie f,,,.,s f our
hospital it mustb! said, that without re
ward or without hope for ftMV
watched and nur.-ed the boy :M n mother
would her own child.
PIO'S-FKKT. SPARK UIIJS, ETC.
A t the packing house of Hiukle & Ji0,)n;)
on Commercial avenue, pi;.',, feet, Hparo
ribs, back bones, and other trimming in
large oi small quantities rnv for at very
low prices, New InM for family use, in
vites special attention.
We will oiler 100 pieces Canton flannel,
at the extreme low prici of seven cents per
V:irt'' J. Iil IUIK.lt,
Commercial avenue between Seventh and
RESQUIEJ5CAT IN PACE.
At a meeting of tho K. M. K. C, held In
their hall, last night, tho following eulogical
announcement of tho death of Mr. John I).
Holmes, P. G. a. M., was delivered by Mr.
Chan. A. Haup, Grand Lecturer of tho so
ciety : . '
Your (IraiKlslilp ami liiotlier Knights
Tho sad duty rests upon me, ns your
grand lecturer, to formally announce tho
death of our late brother John I). Holmes,
past grand mogul.
It being the find in our experience as
brother knights, that dcitfh Una penetrated
this bounden circle, it is sufficient to say
that we feel and accept it with tho most
profound grief; not so much that it is the
firsft but that death has taken from us our
best, most worthy brother, and gallant
leader, while it has left a vacuum in our
order we are unable to till. In using that
expression I speak for the krew at large.
There is nothing I will say or speak of this
evening in memory of him, that will not be
confirmed by you. Why should I ?
He was to you, as well as to me, more
than the sense of the word brother con
veys. The kind and patient master that he
was, endeared us to him ns a father.
In his absence from active duty in the
past two years, while the disease that prov
ed so fatal was bearing him on to an un
timely end, how greatly did we feel his
loss. There was nothing undertaken that
did not show we were without a competent
leader. But for this foreshadow of his ul
timately leaving us, ami our experience
during his illness, the loss would have
been felt more keenly.
He was not us most of us. We love the
society of each other, with a less interest
for the welfare of the krew, while he, so
to speak, was the krew iu realitv. Ever
vigorous iu his endeavors to promote our
interests, individually as well as collective
ly. He commanded ami taught us not only
by word but by work and action. We
thrive a a society to din. L-jt the lessons
and precepts of our late brother are the
foundation of this thrift.
There was nothing, it seemed, he under
took that he did not accomplish. In our
adventures he never advanced to the front
for vain glory, but would stand with the
most humble brother and, with encourag
ing words, make all work in' a solid pha
lanx. Whatever w have accomplished in
the past is due to a grpat extent to his able
As a presiding officer he was just and im
partial. Those who tried to win his favor
for personal advancement, or gain, can best
tell of their failure. He courted no one's
favor, yet treated nil with that common re
spect becoming a man of integrity and a
true knight. He was never known to
speak ill of a brother, and his sole effort
was to have p-ace and end all contention
among member. His life was devoted to
the advance and assistance of others; and
in charitable enterprises in. was ever fore
most with hand and purse.
It can be readily seen from his life what
a man should be: He was candid in his
opinion if you did wrong he was the first
to admonish you ; if you did well he was
a!- the first to speak of it. His principle
as a mair stood upon the reasonable rule
"do unto others us they Do unto you." That
woctrine which teaches a man to turn his
left cheek to an offender, after rcceiwiig a
blow on the right, is not maintained by us.
We forgive and forget, y t, in conf irmity
with tin- law of tin- land, the nffciidi r must
suffer the penalty. These precepts are in
stilled in iK and are such a- taught 1- om
Doitbties. one of the greatest . .;, v(.
im-iits of his life, and one thai tne krew shall
ever f,-c proud of, wi. hi- management ot
the ' M i ri I i (lias tournament of x. You
will remember tmit' prediction were made
by many, ;ireiou to the event, that it
Would be a .''..ilUJ-e. Nevertheless, he. with
the a--istance of a few members, worked
on, and by untiring labor, 'ay and night
fur wm li-, brought forth the grandest car
nival ever witnessed in tint city. He won
the day. ami the kn w mlurnvd itself w ith
the inure! his hard work had obtained for
tll -!ll. It Was tile brightest rose ever added
to our ehaph-t ol' fani". '
Til" i'l'crest hi; JooJ; in other societies of
this city are a! ;o commendable. J uiirr
stand that le- alone njsed a -uhsc riprlon of
.six hundred dollar- toward the construction
I of the Delta engine hoii,e, The part he
j tool; in the temperance, reform movement
I is unequalled by any of its most enihiisias
J tic sympathizer-. That he kept, his pledge;
1 1 ml he worked zealously among the niein-
hers of the kn-w for that
cause: that he
was tiie per -unification of their watchword
"dare todo ri:;ht." is obviotK loo palpably
so to admit of a doubt. But wc, the krew,
have done our duly by him, in sickness and
in licnih. There was not one I'dti-r'nig Mcp
among you in regard to yoitrduly as fellow
men on this mournful occasion.
Deeply as we feel his los-, it cannot be
compared to that of his family and rela
tives. That he was a kind ami loving h un
build and father is linmressMn to say, for
to know him was sufficient tiu-onvince you
that he could not be otherwise. We can
earnestly sympathize with them in their
great bereavement. The wife who traveled
with him while in search (.V a healthier
climate, who watched over and cared for
him in bis long illness-how deep her grief
must be. AVhere is there heart thut could
not sympathize with Iu r
Wo have placed beneath the enrth nil
that remained in life of him wc mourn, and
PHIS SPACE BELONGS TO
A. MARX, Clothier,
Gl Ohio' Lo voe,
He is too busy to write
as the years swiftly the future will eventu
ally turn the same sod over each and all of us.
As we mourn for him perhaps there will
be others mourn for us. We cannot im
lnagine who will be the next taken from
our circle it might be one of you and it
might be me. Death collects without no
tice or time, and places all, rich and poor,
great and small, on an equality beneath the
turt. It is our belief that the soul of our
late brother has gone to a realm that knows
no loss, grief or suffering. If this be true,
how well may we rest in case for those who
have gone and ourselves that must follow.'
A PLEA FOR COUNTRY ITPII.S.
Any one at ull acquainted with our com
mon schools, knows how necessary to theii
success a uniformity of text lxxik is, also,
that iu our county school such uniformity
is found only to a limited extent. It may
be said that it is in the power of the direc
tors to remedy thi. That is to some ex
tent true; but there are other difficulties
besides the negligence of directors. The
law empowering them to adopt a certain
class of text book for four years, is very
good as far as it goes, and under favorable
circumstances answer the purpose very
well; for instance in cities and large towns,
where book stoics are convenient; but the
situation in the country is quite different.
You cannot step down to the bxik store at
a moment's warning, nor sometimes nt a
week's notice, and get the book vnu wish.
f'onnfrv stores do not l-ee-i i oi'iii,rl nunrl
meat ot school books, because it doe not
i ... , , ., ,
pav, so that it is by the merest accident that
.. ,. . , , ,
one can procure the kind of book wanted
at these places
,.in ;, ., ,.i
difficult for the poorer classes of people in
the country to raise money, than in citiis or
towns, because labor in the cfcy is generally
paid for in cash, whereas, in the country it
is mostly paid m "barter." oi. orders on
Now as it is for this very da.-. more than
any other that our common school system
has been instituted, I hold that it is the
luty of the State to see to it that they reap
the greatest possible benefit from it. What
can the state do more than it ha. done' This
is an age of progress; be sun-to bear this
in mind ; and our state must k-cp full
abreast with it. She, tiuoufli her
legislature, has eimcted good school
laws, but, good a they aie,
there is yet room for improvement. Let the
legislature enact a law making school di.
tricts furnish text books for their respectie
schools and pay for them out of the school
fund, also require them to put a strong and
substantial book case, with good lock and
key, sufficient for the purpose, iu the school
house, where said books shall be kept wln n
not in use by the pupils during school sen.
ion, At the beginning of tie1 school term
give the teacher possession, and hold him oi
lier responsible for the books us well as the
furniture of the school, At the opening
of the school in the morning he should di.
tiibute them: at tl ie close in the alterjii on
collect them. This would insure uniformity
and regularity. The only objection that
could be urged against this niciomrc is the
cost to the district. In answer tif this ob
jection it may be said that it advantages far
exceed its cost. The first outlay would not iu
any case bejinore than twenh-'ive dollars
after lhat live dollars a year will be suffi
cient to keep up the supply, tins would
oaly a id a tax of live cents to the bundle I
dollars. I am persuaded. that this amount,
or more w ill be saved by the better cure
taken of the books, on account of the re
sponsibility of tho teacher for them. At
the close of nearly every school in the coun
try from eight to a dozen books are left' tit
the school house and are destroyed during
vacation ; a very considerable proportion of
those that are taken homo are thrown
about promiseously and the favorile pup is
as apt to handle them u any one else, ami
the consequence is when the book is wanted
at the opening of the next session' of the
school, that youthful "dogology" is too much
for the book. Not. unfrequeiitly when
book are taken home during the term, the
darling baby want the book, and as ho is
the autocrat of the family, his will is law,
begets the book; live minutes vigorous ap
plication of the youthful tyrant finishes It
completely; next morning "bud" or "sis,"
as tho case may be, comes to school minus
the book. The gi cutest advantage there is
a better Advertisement.
in having the district furnish looks is, that
it insures uniformity, and through it, better
system and speedier advancement. A
school with u uniformity of text-books will
be advanced in three months as much a it
would in four months witlitmt it, here is a
gain in time of one month in four and one
fourth of the teacher's salary.
The gain in the teachers' salary will cov
er the additional tax, about live or six
fold, so in a financial point of view, the
district will largely be the gainer, leaving
out all other advantages. For this, and
fur the children that are the most inter
ested, as they will be the most benefited,
I ask a candid, and serious consideration of
the subject. Me.nsciikn Fhf.uno.
Cairo, 111,, Nov. Uth, l$7!t.
THE MOST.ELEGANT LINES
Of ladies dolmas, circulars and cloak in
the city, at J. Burger's.
We have received from a correspondent a
song with the above caption, dedicated to
the Argus a a birthday gilt, and written in
the measure of the good old hymn "march
ing along." Although written after the style
of all machine jioetry, the song po'ses-.-.i
merit. Ourcorrcsrtondent, "L." ha mul,.
some good hits at the two editors and the
two compositors, tho whole force, rank
j and file of the Argus, but some of them ar
; a little too personal, particularly those re
i iimi i-j i.-ii:r..uiii'- oi several vr-ir a"-
' , , , n '
iK iore even the Argus-Journal wa tho:;"!it
I . , ,? wa- iin.dL
i "' do not object to sharp-shootiii" In -
I . 1 p'IJl'is
j ,tv.su ijunsji:i-rs, otu preier to Keep clear
.............. p . ,
ush-wliackiDL'. therefore must be-r I
decline '-LV parody, goo. I as it is. and oniy
give a sample of the changes rung on the
chums to each verse:
l'ottc-rluu' I'elig. 1'olli-tlLg nlou'.
UV-'il -Uuk'ou oar pat.-tit uud IV.ti-Kuja;..!'-."
If you want a good dish of Oysters serve!
in any style, or a hot cup of coffee, go to
VS Ohio Levee, next to I. M. R. R. office.
I Open day and night. Families supplied by
tin.- can. . .selects ,0 cents, medium '
cent per can. A. T. DkBau.n.
At the rooms of Waiter Jlysh.p, .V r
City National Bank. Thursday mornir.g
10 o'clock, November 10th. A tine bed
and bedstead: handsome library: decant
caipets; heating stove, handsome oil paint
ings; chaiis, center table, sideboard, i tc ,
'c- A.W. Pvvrr.
Sol. Sii.vek, Auctioneer.
Elegant line of gimps and fringe-, at i x
ivodingly low price. J. Buih.li:,
I'.'l Commercial avenue.
1(1,000 FEATHER BEDS
Wanted to renovate, at the feather foiiiidiy
of Keid and Fatherly in Mr. Byrnes' build ,
in..', near St. Patrick's church. Feather
cleansed by steam, washing, drying ami
bleaching done iu the same cylinder. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. Price for'single bed
1.00. Cali early, our stay will lie short.
Cashmeres, alpaca, Henrietta crapes, and
every other make iu large and varied quan- "
'!'' J. Ruiioeii,
121 Commercial avenue.
4 I.I. AlAhll'llsKMENTS la Uun coiiiinr.. ef
II V- llll.-K eill-ll or lens M1 i ,MI..M',1 liipi",
c eius even- IiimtI Inn ; 1 iikmiiIi, J.Siij:i moma Villi
"lit clinteir, Jl.ui ,.,. i,,,,,,,!!, j.;iu., ,Wltual
I Ml''. . ' cliln. Slllllllliih uiniteil free.
. roil itiiNT.
ciitice el'tliree room h on Tenth Mreet ne.-ir
ii-Miiu'Iiiii nvemie. wer-t nlile, iipply ut No. a-J
I elitli street, .
o iri'litlenieii, or u'eiitlenuui ami wife, without
ilillilivM, one liuae- m-chimI Klniv front room,
liiinislieil or initiiriilfheil, In pi-Unto luiiilly near
lie. CiMom Itcmne. Adill-ecs A. 1). l' ilex 13",
( a in. I IIiiiiIh, '
l ine Hteel ciii'IhvIiikm, for miiIc. Cannot lm
eouulit of llie imlillHliern for lees ihiin $H.0O eiich.
Will l.u hhIiI singly for (Uimhi em-ii, ortliu four for
$:m (Hi. i:niiilre nt Tim Hci.i.htin bindery.
Ow-NKiiH mid iinrrlinners of Reiil l-Xuto In Cairo
shonldlie sure Ihey titivtt it khoiI llile, 1 inn now
prepared to t tint ttlL Ik1 rticl h nt reinnninlile rule
Olllee in I'ouil Hoilfe.
. . , ,''C,I, NALK. -A
nerlimofNo, S llothle eapa nud lower rui
partly worn, bin nillulili. fur pouter or proiriiitnnm
work. eoiilllnnof brevier. Ion primer, plea, urc-iii.
primer, imriiuoii nnd doublu eiiullsh letter and
iliii-is ml) nud tomplele, without. nimce ami .