Newspaper Page Text
II. MAREAN, M. !.,
Homeopathic riiysii-Ian and Surgeon.
n iM rimninerdal awnuo. Itosldonce corner
Fourteenth hi. and Washington arcuue, luiro.
R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Ornrt-No. 1M Cotaaorclal Atcouo, betweon
& Igath Md Hit Btwem
JR. W. a JOCELYN,
'DENTIST. : !
OFFICK-Klghtk Street, near Commorclal Awaw.
Notary Public and Conveyancer.
OFFICE: With the Wldowe' andOorpnans' Mu
al Aid Society.
JINEGAR & LANSDEN,
OFFICE-So. 113 Commercial Avenue.
AIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE IsEJQ STATES.
On tod after Monday, June 16, tho boat will muko
tlie following tripe:
LEAVC I.IAVRS LKAVM
Foot Fourth at. Missouri Land'fj. Kentucky Ld'g.
" 8 a. m. 8:SO a. m. a. m.
10 a. m. 10:) a. m. 11 a.m.
J p.m. :)p. m. Sp.m.
4 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5 p.m. -
! a. m. 9:30 a. m. 10 a. m.
Sp.m. 3::S0p.m. 4 p.m.
jpOR METROPOLIS AND PADUCAII
TUa KiegantSldewhocl rastongor Steamer '
A.J. BUi Clerk.
Leaves Cairo every afternoon at 8 o'clock, for
Vaducah. Motrotiolla and way laudlnes. For
freiirtu orPassasje apply to SOL. A. SILER,
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
ENTERED AT TIIK POST OFKICK IN CAIHO, IL
. L1NOIS, A9 SECOND-CLASS HATTEIt.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Only Horning: Daily in Southern Illinois.
OENEBAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Leave orders for glazing, at Make's.
Koehlcr Bros, sausage machinery lias
' New styles prints, in new and elegant
styles Monday morning. Stuart.
Try "Old Prob" cigar, the best smoke
in town for 5 cents, at Pettis & Bird's.
We saw Major 8. 0. Lewis, op the
Blake will glaze your windows, on
short notice. ,
Trabcr Artcr will assume the duties of
janitor ot the Reform club's hall and read
ing room, on Monday.
Tliu Argus lias found its level, lias got
down to blush and black-guard-ism. We,
can't follow it down.
Apple butter, peach butter, currant
and peach jelly, at Pettis & Bird's.
An attempt was made to break into the
cellar of Mr. Thomas Keane, tho other
uig'at. The rascals were evidently scared
Glazing done on short notice, by leav
ing orders with B. F. Bluke. . , ,
L. M. Johnson, Esq., Oeueral Superin
tendent, and Mr. Young, Paymaster of tho
Cairo and St. Louis 11. It., were in tho city
yesterday, guests of the Planter's House.
Goto A. Marx, the clothier, und see
the Wheel of Fortuue scarf. Tin's ingen
ious scarf gives the wearer the benefit' at
. fourof the best fitting scarfs ever made.
Alderman Ernest Pettit, owing to tho
increase of his business requiring more
room, has added an addition of forly-flvc
feet to his large store, corner 28th street and
20 packages Huston butter just in, also
email packages for families, at Pettis
We will offer, ou Monday or Tuesday,
entirely new lines of fall and winter dry
goods, among which will be found novel
ties not to bo found elsewhere. Stuart.
Next Friday night the second of tho
acnes of the "8 to 12 club"' parties takes
place. It will bo attended by people from
Metropolis, Paducuh, Mound City, Jones
boro and other adjacent towns.
Our eye caught sight of Jinn. John R.
Thomas, across the street, we thought, yes
. tcrday. -If it wasn't ths Honorbloi John,
it was his shadow, or any other man all of
which is the same. 1 -Mr.
Ilerborf A. Ilarrell, formerly con
. aected with this office, Is, according to a
letter received from him lately, doing x-
ceeJingly woll in Chicugu. Mr. Harroll is
a deserving young man, and wo are pleased
to hear of liU prosperity.
New buckwheat flour, maple syrup
and New Orleans molasses at Pettis &
Tho Alexander County Bank building
yesterday received its sign in golden
lcttors. , '
ycsterday met Mr. J. C. Willis,
who had just returned trom the Grant re
ception at Chicago. Ho speaks in glowing
terms of that great affair.
Under tho careful treatment of l)r.
Joe Roneker, the cut which Jim Summer
well received the other day, while dressing
tho flag polo, is rapidly healing up. Dr.
Joe is a "brick."
Great bargains in flannels, jeans, blank
ets, towels, crashes, &c, from tho recent
great bankrupt snlo in Chicago. It will
pay you to visit us beforo buying elsewhere.
Sir. Gorman, with his force of men,
has lately placed a new plank walk across
Washington avenue, on Eighth street, and
was yesterday engaged in similar good
An elegant stock of new canned goods,
bought beforo tho advanco, and will bo
sold very low, nt Pettis & Bird's.
On and after Monday, the 17th inst.,
the Cairo and Vinccnnes passenger train,
No. 2, will arrive at 10:05 p.m., instead of
10:25, as heretofore. There are no other
changes in the time card..
We have not heard of tho effect of tho
storm outside of Cairo, but that, or some
thing else, has increased the sale of the
"Faultless," the best 5c cigar in the market.
Sold by F. Korsmeycr,corucr Cth and Levee.
Peter Hughes made too much uso of
bad corn juice, which did conduce to put
him in the calaboose. He was tried,
fined one dollar and costs, which he paid
and then scooted. James Murray, ditto
Botli were tried before Squire Comings
Try our Imperial tea at 50c and 75c,
Gunpowder tea at 75c and $1.00. A pres
ent given away with every pound, at Pettis
If any great number of people went to
Chicago from Cairo lb attend the reception
of General Grant, we did not hear of it.
Tho reduced rates to that "burg" offered
by tho railroads seem to have been no in
duccment to Cairo people.
It was supposed and reported, lmme
uiatcly alter the storm, clay before yes
terday, that the few houses remaining un-
"destroyed by fire in Mound City, had been
blown down. Tho report was yesterday
proven to bo fictitious. Tho damage from
tho storm in that burg was very slight
Vinu8 Smith was arrested, on a wnr
rent sworn out by Jno. Ferguson, for using
language and being guilty of conduct cal
culated to "provoke a breach of the peace."
J.R.Cunningham was the prosecuting at
torney and, of course, that settled it, she
was fined five dollars and costs.
Tho accomodation tram in from Carmi
yesterday was not so well patronized us hns
been tho custom of late. Yet, notwith
standing, tho fact that tho train had arrived
was noticed even by the non-observing.
Our streets always have a livelier appear
ance aftor-the arrival of the train.
We failed to mention in our account of
the storm, yesterday, that with the M. E.
colored church was destroyed a fine organ
which that building contained. It was
the same organ that used to bo in the
Church of the Redeemer of this city, and
was valued at five hundred dollars. The
last payment had just 'been made thereon.
Many of our readers will remember
Mr. Albert Grindler, who was born and
rai3cd in this city. Mr. Grindler is now in
tho insano asylum at Chicago. He was a
courteous' and industrious young man, fa
vorably known to nil of our citizens, and
this announcement will bo received with
genuine sorrow by his many friends.
County Clerk Humm and his assistant,
Mike Shochan, are hard ut work on the
tax collector's books for 1870, for city and
county. The work is all completed with
the exception of extending the county tax.
The books will be ready to deliver to the
County Commissioners at their meeting in
Mr. Harry Walker informs us that f e
perl'iiriiianc'! given by tho Comique, for the
benefit of Mound City's poor, "panned out"
poorly, a smaller crowd being present than
has occupied tho hall for many a day. He,
however, expresses tho intention of "mak
ing up" for the small attendance in another
way all of which is commendable.
- Tho other night tho residence of Ms.
Mulkcy, on Tenth street, was broken
into by a brace of covies. The table in
the dining room had been set for the
morning and the "gang" in their haste
concluded it would bo better to take the
dishes and cloth than nothing, and conse
quently did so. If anything of greater
value was taken we were not apprised of
the fact. They havo not been discovered.
Petty thieving, of late, is becoming
too numerous. Judging from the number
of homes broken into in various parts of
tho city, during the past two or three days,
the city must by overrun with a class of
th loves that should immediately bo gotten
rid of. Our small pollco forco is very iu
suflklont in a case of this kind, and the
present dark nights arn very favorablo for
tho operations qf tho thieves. Wo therefore
advise our citizens to secure well their dour
and windows. ,
Tho Catholic ladies' tair und festival at
Temperance hail next Tuesday,' Wednesday
and Thursday Is entitled to special consid
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING,' NOVEMBER
eration and patronage by the citizens of
Cairo. Tho object of the fair is to add to
thotundfor rebuilding Lorctto Academy,
destroyed by flro several mouths ago. The
ladies in charge aro making every effort to
reader tho affair an enjoyable ono for all
who attend, as well as a financial success.
Let all lend a hand to assist them in this
rotter, who edits tho Argus, and
McKcc, who does the laughing (that's
about all) for tho Argus, aro angry at us.
Pear, good, simple and silly old women
they both are, and an excellent team they
make. They are angry at us, wo say.
Angry at us, who arc young, beardless and
innocent. But wo lovo them both and es
pecially the "gay old gazelle," who, though
she paints and puds, is fat, fair and about
forty. We want to embrace her want to
kiss her pouting lips for her mother, until
a sniilo of saintly delight glitters over her
countenance and she is again restored to
Sometime during Friday night some
body entered the store of Messrs. Pettis &
Bird on the corner of Eighth street and
Washington avenue, by breaking the bolts
from tho back door. Saturday morning
when Mr. Wm. Axlcy, tho clerk, opened the
front door, ho found the back door already
open, and the money drawer and cigar
case ditto. Fortunatety the money had
been placed in the safe and although a
close examination of the stock was made,
nothing could bo missed. It is probable
that the thieves were scared off while look
ing for money or something "worth steal
ing," as a bright light is always kept burn
ing in the store at night.
The "Hectograph" is the name of a
very practical and convenient arrangement,
(answering, in many instances, the purpos
es of a printing press) which has found its
way into tho offices of m any of the business
houses of this city. We were yesterday
shown the workings of the "Hectograph"
by Mr. Geo. S. Fisher, in the custom house,
where it is apparentfy filling a vacaucy se
riously felt before its invention. It is very
simple, the whole "thing" being composed
of composition, somewhat similar to print
ers' composition, poured into a tin pan to
the depth ot about half un inch. The "Hec
tograph" is retailed tor six dollars, but can
be made by anybody, with little trouble, and
at an expense of only $1.20 by following
the below receipt, which we obtained trom
Mr. Fisher for publication: To make the
composition take two ounces of glue, soak
in cold water until it becomes pliable say
twenty minutes. Then put it in a dish and
place tho dish in hot water. Next put ten
ounces of glycerine in dish arid put same
in hot water, and when dissolved mix well
with the glue, adding five drops of carbolic
acid. Next, pour the mixture into u nine
by fourteen inch pan and let it stared for
fifteen hours, when it will be ready for use.
The ink used must bo copying ink and pur
ple will be found to be the best for all pur
poses. When desiring to take impressions,
moisten the composition with a sponge,
placo the letter, with the writing downward,
on the composition. Let it remain undis
turbed for a few minutes, when from two to
three rtundred impressions can be taken
SALE OF REAL ESTATE.
Master in chancery, John Reeves made
the real estate business a little lively
yesterday. The property sold belonged to
Dyas T. Parker's estate and consisted of
a dwelling and lot on Seventh street, near
Washington avenue, und two lots on the
corner of Ohio levee and Fourth street, ad
joining Jacob Lehuing. The sale com
menced at one o'clock. The first property
offered was tire dwelling on Seventh, and
was started by Oscar Huythorn at $')i)0.
Bidding was lively for a few minute?. Paul
Schuh stopped at $700. Col. Rearden at
7J. nnd Henry Loll in balked at 750.
The property was knocked down to Oscar
Haythorn at $755.
Lot IS, Block I (corner lot), was the
next piece ottered. This lot sold nt one
time, in the "boom," about the close of the
war, for $0,000. R. H. Cunninghum,'chipcd
in" $500 ns a starter. Judge Green raised
him a hundred. Mr. Hourigan "saw"
the Judge's $(i()0 and went 50 better.
Mr. Cunningham added $25, and Tim
Muhnny made it an even $700. Mr.
Cunningham went another- $25' blind.
Hourigan "straddled" the blind nnd Ma
hany raised it to $775.
From this time until the close Cunning
ham and Mahany had the field to them
selves, nnd the figures ran up ten dollars at
each step until Mahany 's bid of ono thous
and dollars took the pot. The terms of Halo
were one half cash, balance in one year, out
Mr. M. preferred paying cash down and
Lot No. 17, including one-half tho wall
of Lehning's building was started by R. H.
Cunningham nt $100, and went up "five
dollars more" until it was knocked dowii to
Mr. Cunningham for $500, a little less than
half the cost of the wall. This closed tho
sale. The total amount brought by tho
property was $2,U45.00.
U.uiv shows are tho fashion now, but as
long as mothers continue to nurse their lit
tle ones with laudanum or other opiates,
they cannot expect their Babies to look
bright. If your Baby needs medicine get
!good and harmless o'ne such as Dr. Bull's
LADIES AND CHILDREN'S.
Underwear in great variety, at the very
lowest prices, at J. Burgoi's, Commercial
avenue, between Seventh aud Eighth streets.
Rend at the Second Anniversary of tho Cairo Tern
poranca Reform Club. .
Somobody'i birthday comot to-day t
Comet In November aud not In May; I
Comet wheu the blrdt havo left the bower,
Cdmet wbon'.the frost hat killed the flowers.
Howthall wo make tbo birthday bright,
With warmth and laughter and long ami light.
' Bo (ball the auubeami gild tho day
Though tbo wind aro cold and the ekloi aro
Two twlft years In their wlngod flight
Passed through tho portal out of night.
Duytof sunshine and (lays of rain.
Flitting softly, a varying train:
Filled with duties and touched with caro,
Lightened by love and blessed by prayer,
Nobly lived, by many a man
' Since Red Ribbon Ulrtlldayt first began.
Tbero are tad, tad duyt in tho allent years ;
Day of dttrknest and bitter tears,
When the bravest was not too bravo to weep,
As wo laid our Brothers away to aleop.
We miss them still from tho vacant teat.
From the dally task, from the busy ttreet.
What can we do In the changing tccno
To keep their mem-o-ry fresh aud grecu!
Make them a part of our dally life,
An wo stand In the midst of tbenolso and strife,
bay as me draw near our letting tun,
Tho work that you left us It bravelv done .
Herein this hall that we call our home,
Hero where hundreds have loved to como,
Here tet.ua pause on our busy way,
Hero let us keep our happy day.
Here la tho dark and cloudy day
Wlvea aud mothurs have kuult to pray ;
Many a flood of such bitter tears
Lie In the folds of the Unithed years.
Yet there are tears of tho purest Joy,
When the mother wept o'er her rescued boy.
And between her sobs we could hear her aay,
"There Is Joy with the angels In Ile-tven to-day."
How many homes full of love and light,
Filled with Innocent glee to-night.
Bleja the Ribbon we hold to dear,
An' blest the birthday that brings us here.
Honor to those who dared to do
All that was brave and right and true;
Honor to those wh fur garments clean
Strive though tho blood drops fall between.
Hopes for the luturo we gladly bi lug
Light as the song birds on the wiug.
Full of all happy thoughts and bright,
Golden and rosy with rainbow light.
Hero Is a gift beyond pearls and gold,
We bring you our boys to hsve and to bold
Help them and guard them and love them well,
They are far more precious than verse can tell.
Sec tha tho flock wo have given to-day
May never be lost in the thorny way:
That the bitter wall may be heard from uoue.
'What have you done with my beautiful oner'
Here are tho glrlt from their busy haunts,
Here are your titters, your cousins nnd your
They are always ready to cook for you
Lunches and suppers nud dinners too.
Their prayers and wishes aud hopes they bring.
And the kind hands ready for anything;
Ready to work and ready to give
As long as the Jted Ribbon club shall live.
'Be gotxl to yourself," they would softly say;
"Keep iu the tried and proven way
Don't you forget how our hearts would acb,
Ifoiieof our brothers bit pledge should break."
Men and women in many a home
Will bless your uanus In the years to come.
Deep In their hearts, your memory keep,
When your tired eyelids have closed to tleep.
OUR w. C. T. r.
Read ot the Second anuhvrsary of the Cairo
Temperance Reform Club. 1 ,.
When asked by Mr. Fisher, to write something for
The very idea threw me lu a regular stage-fright.
And In language uiipoetlcal, I hastened to reply
That my bralu was topsy-turvy, and I didn't think
Dul when I sat on Tuesday Tilgbt, la this familiar
And heard tbo "two year's old" discussed with
funduesH and with grace.
As with honeyed words tho talk went on. about the
R. R. Club.
It seemed to me the speakers had determined they
And Ignore the fact, the tempi ran Co boy born to
Had a sister also two years old in fact he was a
I do not like partiality to either girls or boys,
Or think the latter any better, because they muko
So I om bound I'll sing the praises of our half of
She hns passed her "second summer" too; has had
her share of pins.
But through it nil. Just like n girl, has been so sweet
I'm sure down In her father's hea;t.shels his
And wheu her brother's birth day came, the clap
ped her hands fur Joy,
So Jealousy was In her breast-too much sho loved
But It seemed a little bit unkind, that not a single
Remember she had been born too. though they
loved her brother best.
Our little girl you know her name-our W. C.
It one of the brighten, quickest-children that you
She has learned to do so much of good. In Just these
two short years;
Sho has chased the darkness out of lives, has ban
ished many tears.
Sho 1ms fed the hungry, clothed the poor, made
pleasure out of pain,
She Is tireless aud over ready, to work with hnnd
Her brave heart knows no faterlng, no trembling
and no fear. j
Though the world rose up against her, thoffgh pov
erty were near.,
She would still ttand by her colors, iirm as rock
support tho right,
Counting not tho cost, nor waiting till the vict'ry
was In tight.
While her brother made long speechet, the has
wisely teamed to cook
Toothsome, wholesome, tempting dishes, from the
most approved cook book :
Cakes and cod'ee, bread aud oysters, nnd she even
tried to smother
In candled sweetness all the sourness, of her preci
6ho bat tied wtthlu his buttnu-holu, the magical
That now untarnished, keeps his soul unspotted
fiom all barm.
When bis footsteps havo grown weary, tho has
clasped anew his bund,
Raised bis head and gently told him, of the happy,
Just beyond tho rocks and breakers. If ho only
would prove true
To hit vows, and do for others, a ho'dhnyo lliem
for him do.
WIS SPACE BELONGS" TO
A. MARX, Clothier,
He is too busy to write
FOR . I-IA.I1D
Sleet and snow and scorching weather, failed to keep
her from this hill,
For the weaker tex aud softer, always answer duty's
Aud If she should e'er grow older (some girls never
do you know,)
She w 111 conquer all her fallings, by her own exam
That our sickly, weakly women, cannot be made
strong with beer
Take instead, the wluo of heaven-Ood's pure air
aud sunshine clear;
Leara to make good plot and Jellies, without cider,
without wine, '
So the weakest man need never fear with her or
her's to dine.
There now! I have tint defended, our half of these
precious twins -jSjjf-
Jutt remember 'tis not always, largest, strongest
ono that wins;
And this little, loving sister, though tho teem to
weak aud suuill.
Oftentimes may save her llYothcr, cruel thrust aud
Then when comes his next big party, aud you all
thout "three years old!"
May hit titter suem still dearer, and her gentle,
Re so myh of his existence, teem to comforting
That each life without the other, would at best be
Theu for them will come the vict'ry, at they march
ou band lu band,
fighting ever for the fallen, "God and Home and
Native Laud." I.acha J. Rittsnuocsr.
FOOD FOR THE SPIRITUAL MAX.
WHERE IT IS DISPENSED WITH A LII1EHAL
HAND, AND KHEK OK CHAUOE.
Hail to the Sabbath Day!
The day divinely glveu.
When men to God their homage pay,
And earth draws near to heaven.
There will bo the usual services in the
various churches to-day.
Rev. Whittaker will preach, morning
and evening, in the Methodist church, on
the corner of Eighth and Walnut streets.
Seats free. All are invfted.
Rev. T. J. Shores will hold forth, as
usual, in his church on the corner of Tenth
and Cedar streets.
Rev. B. Y.George is at his post of duty,
and will furnish entertainment both morn
ing and evening, in the Presbyterian church,
on Eighth street, between Wushiugton
avenue and Walnut streets.
Father Zibell,of the Roman Catholic
church, on the corner of Ninth street nnd
AVashington avenue, is on hand to conduct
services in the morning, and hold .Sunday
school in the afternoon. Vespers at 3
Rev. E. tuiappc of the German Lutheran
church, preaches in the German language
in the morning, holds Sunday School in
the afternoon Vnd will preach in the Eng
lish language, at 7 :!i0 p. in. Mr. ICnnppe is
an agreeable and fluent speaker. Seats are
free and everybody is cordially invited,
Father Ilogan will preach a German ser
mon in St. Joseph church, on the comer of
Cross and Walnut streets. Vespers at the
usual hour, 3 p. in.
The members ot the A. M. E. church,
who's building was blown down by the
recent storm, will meet iu old Turner Hall
for worship at 10:!J0 a. in. and 7:U0 p. in.
Elder Perkins will conduct services.
Sunday School at 1 :U0 p. m.
The congregation of the A. M. E.
church contemplate erecting a brick edifice
for their use on the west side of Washing
ton avenue, between Eleventh and Twelfth
Not having been furnished with the
subjects for the discourses in the various
churches to-day, $ are unable to give them
to the public; and not being advised of a
change with regard to tho speakers in any
of the churches, we presume that none have
Rev. I) ivid A. Bonner, of Rochester,
N. Y., who has accepted tho call of the
vestry of the Episcopal Church, is said to
be a man of fine ability, a thorough scholar,
an eloquent aud forcible speaker, ami a man
who is in every respect wortlty of the impu
tation he bears.
, FINE OYSTERS.
If you want a good dish of Oysters served
in any style, or a hot cup of coffee, go to
50 Ohio Levee, next to I. M. R. R. oillce.
Open day and night. Families supplied by
tho can. Selects 50 ccntB, mediums 40
cents per can. A. T. DeBai-n,
Wr can recommend yt. Jacobs Oil to
our readers, for it is really a good remedy.
a better Advertisement.
PA. 1ST PRICES.
WHERE IS JANE ANN?
Eunon Bulletin :
Dear Sir: What have you done to tho
Sun man? How have you awakened in his
youthful hearth such fond remembrances of
his own Jane Ann? ins adored and ador
able Jane nn? His long lost, but never-to-be-forgotten
Jane Ann? What is there
in your recent editorials of the Bcli.etin
that brings her so vividly up before him? In
vain have we read and re-read every line,
every paragraph, nay, every word of your
interesting paper over and over again to
discover, if we might, aught that could, iu
the least, remind us of her, but no whe:e
did wo find it; and yet, poor lorn, deserted
one, lio seems to find her all over your
Mr. Editor, this is wrong nay, tins is
cruel, that you thus torture that innocent,
confiding young soul. Can you not change
tho nature, or the style, or the what-cver-it-is
in your writings that rouses the (but
sleeping) passions in the heart of the faith
ful soul, and thus lull to
rest, once more, the troubled
spirit? Do! It would give his readers
a "rest" and give him a chance to turnjiis
attention to subjects infinitely more impor
tant to the public in general than arc his
rapid longings for his long lost love his
Jane Anu. Dear la-art, how faithful lie i'
And how deserving of a great reward!
And he shall find his loved shall find her
as he knew her long ago e'er a shade w. s
ou her brow as she was when he was her
first lovo in the spring time of her cxisfance.
Tell him this, Mr. Editor, please, if you
tluuk the strain ou Ids intellectual organ
ism will not be too severe, with this certakity
before him. Yours sincerely,
Love thy ueighlior as thyself an 1 when
you see one with a bad cough advise him
to buy a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.
Price, 25 cents.
At the rooms of Walter Hyslop, over
City National Bank. Wednesday morning
10 o'clock, November 19th. A tine bed
and bedstead; handsome library; elegant
carpets; heating stove, handsome oil paint
ings; chairs, center table, sideboanlj etc.,
etc. A. W. Pvatt.
Sol. Silver, Auctioneer.
Every department is filled with the most
desirable goods, bought before the recent
advance in prices, and we beg to ussure
our patrons and the public that an oppor
tunity is now ottered to obtain bargains
which never will present itself again. Call
and examine my stock and prices.
J. Bute Kit,
1'.'4 Commercial avenue.
OYSTERS IN ANY STYLE.
Harry Walker has just received a large
assortment of Fresh Oystcts, and will serve
them up in any style. You can go and get
them nny way you want them. The oyster
counter is under the management of
Elegant lines of gimps and fringes, ut ex
ceedingly low prices. J. BfiuiEit,
124 Commercial avenue.
WHERE WILL I GO.
To get a good pair of Boots or Shoes made
to order, from thC very best material? Go
toll. Jones, Commercial avenue, Atheneum
building. Workmanship nnd satisfaction
guaranteed. No fit, no pay, Prices to suit
We will offer 100 pieces Canton flannel,
at the extreme low price of seven cents per
yard. J. Bt'itoEit,
Commercial avcuuo between Seventh and
Old time riucKH nt tho barber shop of
J. George Stciiihousc, on Eighth street, near
Alexander County Bank. Good barbers,
easy chairs, sharp razors, clean towels, etc.
Shave 10 cents, haircut 25 cents, slinmpod
25 cento, nnd other work proportionally low
Remember tho place.
Cashmores, alpaca, Henrietta crapes, and
every other make in largo and varied qu:ui V
titles. J. ButciER, ,
124 Commercial avenue.