Friday, Aug. 29, 1884
Fine candles just recieved at F. E. Andrews & Bros.
Blaine and Logan badges at P. T. Matthews & Co.
Charles Nelson has sold his fine span of grey ponies to S. L. Van Petten.
The finest flavored cigars in the city for a nickel at the Union Hotel. Try one.
Union Sunday school picnic, from Lacon, came down on the boat, Wednesday.
The Pastor of the M. E. Church, has a good horse and buggy for sale. See ad.
Mrs. M. W. Stein, of Chicago, is visiting her father, J. J. Green, at Southampton.
W. B. Whiffin?, of the Marshall county DEMOCRAT, was a welcome visitor at the BULLETIN office yesterday.
Miss Mary Carr has all the latest styles in millinery goods, and is kept as busy as a bee in a flower garden.
Mrs. H. F. Humphrey returned home, Monday, from Peoria, where she had been visiting for a few days.
Wm. King has sold out the street sprinkling business to Enoch Bromilow. Wonder if it is a sign of wet weather?
Jake Wirth, we see, has had the old Hosmer place remodeled and furnished throughout, and is moving in this week.
H. C. Pettett, and wife came back from Washington, Ill., on the 12th inst., where they had been sojourning for several days.
E. H. Humphrey is now located at Peoria, attending to York & Humphrey's steamboat line from that point to St. Louis.
J. M. Taylor, of Sanbornton, N. H., was in our city last week, visiting his brother, C. G. Taylor. It was their first meeting in twenty years.
James Hayter, of Sparling, has just returned from England with five English draft horses and one Clydesdale. They are fine looking animals.
Remember the place to dispose of your poultry is at the depot, where coops are furnished you, and where you can get the highest price paid in the city.
J. P. Matthews is back again, looking immensely improved by his trip to Kansas City and other Western points. He returned by the way of Chicago.
Wm. Blossom has recently been laid up with a peculiar attack of rheumatism that has made it rather awkward, as well as painful, work for him to get about.
The canning factory is not making the progress that it anticipated at the start. Instead of twenty-five or thirty thousand cans a day, thus far they have averaged little more than fifteen or sixteen thousand a day.
We are in need of a bright, industrious boy to learn the printing business. Must be good in spelling and come prepared to perform with willingness all that may be demanded of him. Call or address this office.
The marriage of Walter McAllister, Jr., of this city, to Miss Clara W. Will, of Lacon, was celebrated at Peoria on the 7th Inst., "Where there's a will, there's a way." We wish the young couple all possible happiness.
Mr. Stephen Martin and James Bromilow left Tuesday morning, for an extended trip through Missouri and Kansas. Mr. Martin has extensive farming interests in the latter State, which will engage his attention for a spell.
The steamer, Grey Eagle, on last Monday, brought up the largest amount of freight. It has varied for some time. Their charges are considerable lower than those of the railroad and the merchants on its line are not slow in discovering the fact, we should judge.
Following close upon the heels of Uncle Daniel Hake's picnic, in the evening of the same day, Wednesday, Aug. 27th, occurred the long-looked for and highly successful ball given by A. C. Thomas. The hall was thronged with a merry assembly, notwithstanding the inclemency of the weather. The dancing was kept up until after midnight, which accounted for our young folks yesterday, who could not afford to let their evening's pleasure interfere with the duties of the day.
School commences next Monday, and every preparation has been made for it. The building has been treated to a refreshing coat of paint, and it looks as bright as a daisy. Various other improvements have been carried out that will be relished alike by teachers and scholars. To
parents in the country, we would say that our city now offers better educational facilities than ever heretofore, and those desiring to place their children here to school will find that the expense is trifling, considering the advantages to be derived. Board is cheap while the tuition fee is merely one dollar per month.
LOCAL AND NEIGHBORHOOD NEWS
Go to Kelly's for your flour and feed.
Choice teas and coffees at Kelly & Son's.
Trusses at W. M. Mead.
Highest cash prices paid for poultry at Kelly & Son's.
The spotted fever has made its appearance at Lawn Ridge, we are told.
Only first-class institution of the kind in Chillicothe--the Union Hotel.
Stop at W. H. Miller's to have your buggy fixed up, and your harness repaired.
Poultry always on the boom at the depot. Call and get our prices and see for yourselves. -- Barbour and Carroll.
Miss Josie Howard of Lacon, has a number of pupils in our city studying music. Her terms are reasonable.
Stop for some coops, and bring us your poultry. We will pay you the highest cash price in town. -- Barbour and Carroll.
There will be music hereafter from John Lonstrum's locality. He purchased a piano, this week from August Weber, of Peoria.
The prairie chicken season having commenced, we shall naturally expect to hear of some fall doings from our crack sportsmen.
According to our miller, Mr. A. Petry, his particular branch of business is not as active as it ought to be at this season of the year.
At a meeting of the Vestry of the M. E. Church last Sunday, a call was extended to Rev. R. L. Knox to remain here another year.
School books, slates, paper, pencils, pens, inks-- a complete stock ready for opening of schools. Prices as low as allowed. -- Wm. M. Mead.
Mr. C. C. Stockwell was the lucky holder of the ticket that drew the elegant China set at F. E. Andrews & Bros. store. No of ticket, 88.
Dennis Hagerty was waylaid by two unknown ruffians, last Saturday night, a short distance from lacon, and robbed of a considerable sum of money. The sheriff has the matter in hand.
Those desirous of studying phonography, or short hand, should consult Prof. J. Moffitt upon the subject. To a business man, nowadays, this accomplishment is almost as much of a necessity as any of the other important branches.
Lacon has a femalenine, whose members swing the club gracefully and pitch balls as if they were shot from toy pistols. Could not our muscular young ladies organize a nine and challenge them to mortal combat? -- The Roanoke Era.
The Roller Skating Rink will be reopened
next Monday Evening, and will be accessible two or three evenings each week
during the fall--of course we mean the fall of the year, and not the fall of the
skater. All are cordially invited to attend the opening.
Public Sale-- Saturday, Sept. 26th, the property of Rhoda Calvin, in the neighborhood of Rome, will be sold at public sale, consisting of household furniture, a large assortment of farm implements, stock, two fields of standing grain, and other articles too numerous to mention.
Miss Edith Wescott was visiting friends and relatives in Lacon the greater portion of last week.
Submitted by your Host
Any contributions, corrections, or suggestions would be deeply appreciated!
Copyright © Janine Crandell
All rights reserved
Updated July 29, 2005