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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 3. 1870.
TWO NIGHTS ONI'aY.
Monday & Tuesday, Der.JU i).
Flfl jiirrur In ttiU clt.v of lh nu;iwrud
OO CI 1 1 LI) It KX ' SO
the dlrwtlon of R. E. J. MILKS.
tfrnd Opera lloujo, Cincinnati.
Gilbert A fn!llvau"i Comic Naullcal Opera In two
II, 31. S. Pinafore.
lunette Cant f 'Character: Sitters, Cousins.
Aunt,. Martnra, Sailor, etc.
K. M. CCTLSR. Musical Director aud Coudnctor,
Entire New Scenery.
Grand Chorus and Orchestra.
JILIES CAUX. Baniucs Msaa'vr.
SCALE OF PBICKS
Admission SO nt: P.e.nvd Seats 75
Children 3 tvait.
Kruervcd Seat for ale at Dau'l H.irtuian'a.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
&NTEKKU AT TUB POST OFFICE IN CAIRO. IL
LINOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER""
OFFICIAL PAPER OP ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Oaly Horninj Daily in Southern Illinois.
Sionai Ornri, i
t Cairo. III.. December 4. 1S78. (
Time" Bar. Thcr. Hum. Wind. Vil Weather.
a in X). tl
7 " DO.il
II SI. 19
Marlnvi-n Temperature. MS j Minimum
Perature, Jis ; Kalafall, 0.00 Inch.
W. H. WAY.
Serg't Signal Corps, 1. S. A
IN AND AROUND THE CITY.
Pay gas bills to-day and save the dis
count. This is the lust call.
Notwithstanding the bad weather and
muddy roads, quite a number of farmers
daily find their way into the city.
A new attraction at the St. Joseph's
Catholic church, is an excellent choir, which
has only lately been organized. We arc
informed that it is a good one.
Chas. Jones was arrested by Chief La
Hue yesterday, for "sporting spotted cards,"
taken before Squire Robinson for trial and
sent to the lock-up for fourteen days.
Squire Comings yesterday timd Mr.
t)ear Anthony five dollars and costs for
abusive language. Mr. Anthony being a
'aian of means" the fine was paid.
A pure Havana filler for five cents,
think of it, only five cents for one of the
very best cigars that ever had a match to it.
Tjiat cigar is the "Faultless," sold by F.
Korsmeyer, wholesale and retail, Ohio levee
and Sixth street.
All friends of the temp -ranee cause,
n,l nthprs tun should attend the mpptin
at Reform Hall to night. Mr. Farrow, of
Kentucky, will lecture and as he is said to
he an ernest and eloquent Bjn-aker, none
can fail to le entertained.
A case of strawberries in front of M.
J. Pink & Co's., commission store, to day,
attracted a great deal of attention. They
arc from Mississippi, and, something like
Bill Nye's cigars, "a hundred dollars a box,
two in a Iwx." at least somebody quoted
them to us at one dollar a box.
The reception to Mr. and Mrs. Rob
bins, by the "8 to 12" tonight, at the St.
Charles hotel, will be a grand affair. No
arxjeial invitations were s:iit out, although
this isaa extra entertainment, and out-bide
of the regular aerie, but all persons w ho
received invitations at the commencement
of the season, are to consider themselves
specially invited. We understand the price
of tickets, for the evening, is placed at one
dollar, supper included.
We give place this morning to a sensi
ble communication on the light question
trom our valued correspondent, .Beatrice.
It contains food tor thought, and should
our city fathers adopt the suggestions there
in but what is the uso of Miking. They
will never have the streets lit until the
dr.int liavn Itnnn r-lnlilied nut of fiftlnn if
Lng, long ago Alderman Wright in
troduced a resolution authorizing the tear
ing down of the high sidewalk ou Four-
. . i. . . . - l c . r
' loenui nvcuk. esienuiog iruin me cumcr ui
Cedar to the old Turner hull. For various
ticu, nor do we favor the tearing down of
the walk now. ' But something should be
done therewith. It should cease to 1 th
break-leg, break-neck concern it now is
should, in fact, be entirely rebuilt,
with new timber. Tdie uprightstreamcrs,
paaks all are rotten, and the walking of a
man on one end, causes the entire walk, to
its full length, to swing to and fro. Too
much patch work has already l 'L-n put on
it aud if our city fathers would avoid a
first-clus suit tor damages, they had better
awake to the importance of reconstructing
We met on Commercial avenue yester
day a man who was carrying in his hand a
pocket-knife, which he offered to sell us for
twenty-five cents. He was a stone-cutter
by trade, he said ; his home was in Chicago;
had sent his tools to Memphis, where he
expected to get work, and was following
them up. When he started he had only
money enough to bring him to Cairo and
here he was now without the means
to go further and he wanted to
sell his pocket-knife in order to obtain the
necessary quarter, which would enable him
to cross on the ferry. He had seen the
Mayor, but he had refused to pass him, tell
ing him he hail already done Mo much of
that kind of business. When we refused to
buy his knife he asked us. as though we
were his guardian, what then he was to do.
We could only intorm him that it was his
misfortune Lot to be a professional tramp
or vagabond, and that the sooner he de
veloped into that character the sooner he
would bo the recipient of kiud favors, in
the shape of a pass acros the river, etc
from the Mavor.
Of the Juvenile Pinafore Company ad
vertised to appear in Cairo next Monday
and Tuesday night, the Columbus Dispatch
says : "The Juvenile combination that pre
sented "Pinafore" last night gave in itself a
novelty to the opera, and the atonishing
cutenes? and splendid voices of all made
the voyage the happiest of all. Miss Ella
Emanuel, as Little Buttercups, was the win
some sprite of the troupe, and never was
"dear Little Buttercup" more sweetly sung
or more archly acted. Captain Corcoran, as
rendered by Master Lasker, was a fine bit
of acting, and in his tenor voice he had a
rare possession. Miss Sallie Cohen's
Josephine was one continued delight.
Miss Mamie Cohen's Cousin Hebe was an
other specimen of precocious cuteues. and
the oaivete of her, "So do his sisters, and
his cousins, and his aunts," was irresistible.
Master Emanuel, f3 Sir Joesph Porter, was
immense in his official role. Maser Frankie
Temple's IJackstraw was simply elegant
and the best we. have ever seen. Master
Sloman's solo, "He is an Englishman," won
him a decided eucore.
A Rl'MORED SUICIDE.
MK.OEO. WICHEKTRF.rOKTKDTO HAVE SHOT
HIMSELF IX VINCENNKS. IND.
For some days past various rumors
have been afloat regarding Mr. Geo. Wich
ert, who suddenly left the city a few days
ago. It was asserted that his family rela
tions were far from felcitous, and that his
financial affairs were not what they ought
to be. To-day it was reported that he had
irone to Vincenues and there committed
suicide, by shooting himself. Whether these
rumors are true or not, the near future
will determine. It is certain, however, that
though he had u handsomely arranged and
will filled cigar stanu in a good locality,
his business could not have been as pros
perous as it might have been, for as soon ns
his unaccountable absence was noticed, his
creditors took possession of his stock and
For the sake of his wile Rnd child, it is
to be hoped that all these reports are false,
and that he will prove them to be so, by
his speedy return.
FINED FOR FIGHTING.
THE THISTLEWOOH- DAVIS ENCOt.VTF.lt.
Quite a furror was created alxnit noon
yesterday by the encounter of Mayor N. B.
Thistlcwo"od and E. F. Davis, a commission
merchant on the Levee. During the l:it
month Mr. Davis bought quite heavily from
his fellow merchants, and shipped south,
drawing the money for the goods shipped,
ou the bills of lading. Among those who
furnished him with goods are: Ritten
house & Bro., R. H. Cunningham, Schro
der Sc Cuhl and the Mayor.
The goods were to have been paid for on
the first of this month. Some days In-fore,
it was rumored that Mr. Davis' financial
affairs were of an unsound state, but noth
ing was thought ot it until he tailed to
meet his obligations, when they became due.
Mayor Thistlcwood was a heavy, though
not the heaviest loner, and believing that
Mr. Davis did not act as fair as be might
have done, he threatened (so it is said; to
chastise him at their first meeting.
They met iu front of Mr. Black's
shoe store, on Commercial avenue, and at
once attacked each other. Friends inter-
lered, however, aod no serious consequences
ensued. Both were arrested, brought
before Squire Robinson and fined live
dollars and costs, which was paid.
THE MOST ELEGANT LI N ES
Of ladies dolmas, circulars and cloaks in
the city, at J. Burger's.
A NEW SCHEME.
A fine silver ten set will be drawn for at
Tieheinnn'g billiard parlors on Christinas
eve. Every person paying for a 'game of
billiards will receive a ticket entitling him
to a chance in the drawing. Tickets can
not lie obtained in any other way.
Old time run ks at the barber shop of
J. George Steinhouse, on Eighth street, near
Alexander County Bank. Good barbers,
easy chairs, sharp razors, clean towels, etc.
Shave 10 cents, haircut 23 cents, shampoo
S3 cents, and other work proportionally low
Remember the place.
THE TILLOW CASE.
A IIKAIIIXO OF WITNK8NES FOB THE THOSE
CITION AND PEFENCE IN THE PILLOW
CASE, UKKOUE&qi'IKECOMINGS YESTERDAY.
In yesterday's issue wc gave an account
of the difficulty which occurred in Octo
her last, at Dog Tooth, between the young
man Pillow and a family named Hicks,
chronicled his arrest and stated that Pillow
would be heard before Squire Osborn at 3
p. m. yesterday. As e,ar!y as three o'clock
people commenced loitering about the
Squire's office to get n look at the young
desperado, but he did not put in an appear
ance until half-past three o'clock. 31 r.
Mu'.key was on hand for the State aitd Mi.
Liuegar, who cleared PilhiV in our court,
on a charge of murder, some time ago, ap
peared for Pillow in this instance.
An appeal was taken to Squire Comings anc
at a little past four the witnesses for thf
prosecution and defense were sworn. Tlit
charge against Pillow was an assault witl
intent to kill.
J. L. HICKS,
for the prosecution, was first called. Ih
lived at Dog Tooth, Alexander county, statt
of Illinois: knew Copeland and Pillow. The
day on which the difficulty occurred wa,
to the best of his knowledge, on Friday,
October 19th, before dinner; was bu-'in his
work shop, which is situated near his house.
He saw Pillow and Copeland advancing to
ward his house; were about fifty yards away
when he first caught sight of them. No
words passed between them. Both Pillow
and Copeland had double barrel shot-guns
ou their shoulders. Pillow of late was sel
dom seen thereabouts. Had had trouble
before with Pillow. When he saw the two
advance towards his house went to his work
bench and picked up his gun and, with it
in hand, left the shop and ran to his house
near by; while rapping on door and asking
to be let in, heard Pillow say "give him
h 1;" knew Pillow; said it because
he recognized his voice. After
knocking door open with his gun, saw them
make an effort to fire, he then fired at them,
upon which both fired upon him at once,
hitting him in the leg, and ran off. Nothing
was said during the shooting and he did not
On the cros-exaniiuatiou, by Mr. Line-
gar. .Mr. nicks said he ilni not know nl-
low and Copeland had a skiff tied above
his house; had recognized Pillow's voice
when he said "give him h 1;" was not ac
quainted with Copeland, and uever had dif
ticu'.tv with him. My name is J. L. Hicks.
son of the former Aitness, was then called.
lie testified that he wus at home at the
time of the difficulty. Pillow had.
atone time, called him from his work and
had told him that if he ever saw his father
withaguuhe would shoot him. He had come
to his place of work to see him. Had seen
them on the day of the shooting with arms
,'oing toward his father's house, but did not
see them after the shooting.
On cross-examination he said Pillow had
told him that he would go past the house
and it he saw Hicks with a gun he would
shoot him. He told him in reply that if he
lid shoot his father he would have trouble.
Mr; Mulkey then recalled J. L.
Hicks, which was objected to by Mr. Line-
gar. .Mr. Mulkey stated that the object
of recalling Hicks was to find out the cause
of the diflicultv between Hicks and Pillow.
Mr. Lihegar's objection was overruled and
Hicks stated that his daughter was connec
ted with the difficulty.
a brother of Julian Pillow, and a bov seven
teen years old, was next examined. Was
present, he said, at the difficulty between i
Hicks, his brother and Copeland; litul ac-1
compauicd them from home. His brother
and Copeland had been working across the j
river, in Missouri, and had come over the i
night before to attend a dance; the dance j
was given a mile and a half away
from the hou.-e, down thq river. I
Both Pillow aud Copeland had guns, and I
when, the day .after the ball, they came by (
1 licks house, he shot at them. Hick was !
at the fence, which surrounds his house, and !
which is aliout five steps from the house,;
when Jhcy first saw him. Hicks then ran to j
the house mid called to the inmates to open i
the door. No attempt was made to shoot
Hicks until he shot at them, atid then Cope
land shot, followed immediately by Pillow.
The shooting was doSie in quick succession,
and after it, the three ran lor the skiff,
which was tied above. pursued by
Harris Hicks, with pistol in hand, for
about one huniVcd yards. The skiff
was about a milu from the house; didn't
go over the river .with them. Hicks had
gun cocked and (dining at Pillow before
The cross-examination was conducted by
Mr. Mulkey. Julian, said Henry Pillow,
had been over the river about a month ; had
brought his gun with him to the bull; was
not out hunting, but generally carried a
gun. No shooting was done at firttt sight
of Hicks. Hicks shot fir-t and said noth
ing but "open the door." "Give him h 1"
was said by nobody. After the shooting,
the son of Hicks followed them with pfstol
in hand, while they were running for the
skiff. He was in tho company of Copeland
and Pillow,because ho was bound for school ;
it was eight or nine o'clock in the morning.
Pillow had come across the river to take
clothes fc Missouri. When walking to
wards Hicks' house with them, they wero
not looking lor him. I did not fire beforo
Co)clnnd, and was not excited, and have
not "exactly" seen nun shot at before.
Never kept an account ot how often I have
been talked to about the affair."
was then called. The day beforo tho dif
ficulty, I was at work in a saw mill in Mif
soun; Pillow was busy there putting up
a house for the mill hands. Ou arrival on
Illinois shore, first placo went to, was at
Mrs. Norris', and from there to Statons,'
where the danco was, and took breakfast
there. First saw Hicks near his work'shop,
and saw him pick up his gun. Wero
thin fifty or sixty yards from the shop. He
ran to the door of his house, near by and
asked to be let in. He was at the door in
la shooting position and shot through Pil
low s hat. We had made no attempt to go
to his house or shoot until shot at. The
road on which wc came along is a public
On cross-examination by Mr. Mulkey,
Copeland said that Hicks had tired two
shots; didn't know who he was shooting
at, and couldn't have got out of the way if
he kuew how to handle a gun. After the
shooting they continued on their way to the
skiff and had to take that road in order to
get to it. Road runs about ten steps from
the house. They generally took guns
wherever they went, but Tillow intended to
leave his on this side of the river.
the prisoner, was the next to testify. He
had been in Missouri for some time and
wanting cloths, and hearing that a dance
was to be given on this side of the" river, he
came over. He came over Thursday even
ing and went to the dance by Mrs. Norris,
two miles below Hick's house. The next
morning, while attempting to pass Hicks'
house aad w hile alwtit fifty yards theretrom,
saw Hicks go to his work beuch and pick
up a gun and start for the
house therewith. When just turning
the corner ot the house Hicks shot,
at me, and, at the same time dodged, but
some of the shot struck mv hand ami hat.
Upon this Copeland immediately returned
fire, followed by me. Made no attempt to
go to the house or to shoot until shot at.
On cross-examination he said: Met
Hicks iu the street when was returning
from city with his daughter, after she had
obtained divorce; had gun on my shoulder,
but had uo hard words with him; I did not
go to his house because he did not want me
there. Our trouble was about his daughter.
If she was married, I never saw her with
her husband. At- the shooting I
did not , say "give him h 1."
Hickes fired two shots.
States Attorney Mulkey, then recalled
Hicks, claiming that the introduction of
new matter, by the defendants, justified him
in doing so. Mr. Linegar objected and
Squire Comings deciding that the objection
was well taken, Hicks was not permitted
to testify again.
The trial will be resumed at 8 o'clock
AN UNPUNISHED SCOUNDREL.
HE WHO SINS AND Itl'.NS AWAV WILL COME
TO GIUEP SOME OTHER DAY.
Dr. (?) James Hamilton came here short
ly Hfter the Mound City fire and started an
eating house, near the corner of Ninth street
and Commercial avenue. Shortly after.seeing
that he would not get along alone, he hired
a young girl, who had come here trom Cob
den, about seven weeks ago,and had worked
for several families in this city, to do the
cooking and general house work. Night
before last, so the girl siys, he forcibly vio
lated her person. Whether the wrctclj ac
complished his purpose through threats
he does not say. The neighbors weie
immediately informed and went to Spiire
Comings, to swear out n warrant
for his arrest. It being the hour
of noon, the Squire told them to come
again. The "Dr." got wind of what was
going ou and sold out his store and fix
tures to A. W. Pyatt, and his wile's horse to
N. B. Thistlewood, and when shortly utter
noon the warrant was issued for his arrest,
he had skipped out. That the fugitive is
the only guilty party to this crime, we ure
not prepared to say. He has probably gone
home to his wife, in Blandville.
At our wharf, to day, for Evansvillc,
will be found the ileet'steamer Idiewild.
Th elegant Ste. Genevieve is due
here for Memphis to-day.
For St. Louis, the John B. Maude will
In; found at our wharf to-day.
The Annie P. Silver, no blood relation
to our Sol., is the Anchor Line steamer for
New Orleans to-day. She is a safe and
Mr. Sol. Silver is not, as we gave our
readers to understand iu yesterday's issue,
the fr 'ight agent of the Anchor Line
steamers, but their passenger agent. Capt.
Shields is the freight agent.
Yesterday's arrivals were : Jim Fisk,
Paducah; Champion, Paducah; My Choice,
St. Louis; Clifton, Pittsburg; Celinu, South;
Belle Memphis, St. Louis; Arkansas Belle,
Evansvillc, It. S. Triplet, Hawesville;
Rob't Mitchell, Cincinnati; Vint Shinkle,
Cincinnati; Colorado, Vicksburg; Imperial,
St. Louis, y
The departures of steamers yesterday
were: Jim Fisk, Paducah; Champion, Pa
ducah ; My Choice, 8t. Louis; Clifton, St.
Louis; Celina, Nashville; Belle Memphis)
Memphis; Arkansas Belle, Evansvillc; It.
8. Triplet. White Rivet; Vint Shinkle,
Memphis; Colorado, St. Louis; Rob't
Mitchell, New Orleans.
Greenbacks for Fancy Backs
SHOW this Season a Splendid Line
Xow all tho Itage;
Fancy Back I'nlineil
My Stock (if Overcoats Changed once .Miice tho loth or September. Lad PLm-o to
ltudtlld Unfashionable Goods. Do not think for one minute that Cheap Tailoilrr
Houses (calling their Goods "Costume Work"; can give von wlthiiWlu to lit
cent, as much value as -w
A. MARX, .
With his New oik Broadway Shapes and Style, and a Tremendously btg0 As
sortmeiit to Select from. Mine are Prices that hurt Cheap Tailors, and make
V I-'int Sibcrirm l.'Ntcr fS
A l'in C-liini;illr- OvTi-'ft ..... . . t.3
A F:mcy II;t k Uoy.il I'Uti'f l'J.'O.
A Nobby efcotch Suit irs.oo
A r'u'l Line of STYLISH FURNISHING
JohnU. Stetson's ll jits
On Hand. Give me a Call, and I will bu Happv to Show You through, and even if
you are not just Ueady-to Buy. it will post you how Cheap I can sell you when
you ure Ready.
A.. MAEX, C LOT Hlftei
( 1 Ohio Levee.
Editor Cairo IiiiUtliu :
Will you permit me, through t!c; columns
of your good paper, to enquire of our city
fathers how long we, poor Caimites, are to
dwell in ilarkuess? Or to speak more
plainly, how long will it In1 until our little
city can indulge in the luxury of lighted
street lamps on dark nights? The frequent
and daring robberies that are ci-mmitted so
often ot late iijmn some of our principal
thoroughfares makes the necessity of street
lights still more apparent. We have been
patient and uncomplaining for a long time
over this deprivation, but we begin to think
that in this case "patience has ceased to be
a virtue," and that it is high time that the
citizens demand, as their right, that the
street lumps be lighted. W;is there ever
better opportunities offered fr midnight
crime and robberies than is afforded in fur
town.' With our small, overworked and
iiiMtfficicnt police force and our inky black
streets at night. What more can robbers
and burglars a.-k? It is u disgrace to our
city and citizen. Oilier towns, with not
half our population, do not think of doing
without street lights, surely Cairo is not
so far behind in other matters of enterprise.
Then why, in the name of common sense,
does she not light her street lamps?
Just think of.it; a citv of at least ton
thousand inhabitants and situated as she i.
almost surrounded by rivers and alive with
railroads -the half way place between the
north aud south always full of transient
traveloften over-run by the Moating I low prices. New larl for family i:-.-, m
scum of humanity. Still the cry must vitcv special attention.
go abroad that we are either too I
poor, too neglig'-rit, or too stingy, to light
our streets lamps, for our own protection.
Oh. slmme, shame! No wonder that Cairo
is called the jumping off place by travelers,
w ho pass throught it. or sojourn here a tew
days. Now, Mr. Editor, I am only a wo
man, but oh, how I long sometimes to le a
man, for a little while, if thereby I might
influence our old slow city father iu the
right direction, but as I have said, I am
only a woman, and have neither gas, kero
sene nor electric lights for sale, neither have
I the slightest hope that I will ever be an
alderman or mayor, but if I could only be
admitted once to those council meeting-,
wouldn't I make u.se of my woman's pre
rogative, and scold until they wou't I be
glad to order the street lamps lighted, in
sheer self-defense? Is it aiiy wonder that
our peaceable citizens do not feel safe to go
on our streets at night without being armed
with a stout club? As for myself, I never
think of venturing on the streets after d irk.
but having a husband, w hose business often
calls him forth at any hour of the night, I
have many sleepless hours, tilled with
anxiety, to attribute to our dark street a:id
insufficient police force. Let us have a re
form in these two important matter, or in
a short time our city will be as noted for its
midnight roblx-i les and crimes as Dead
wood is. Respectfully yours,
Cairo, 111., Dec. 3d, 1379. Bkatiuce.
"Hackmktack" a popular and fragrant
perfume. Sold by Barclay Brothers.
Why will yon s idler with the Dyspepsia
and liver complaint. Constipation, and gen
eral debility when you can get at our stores
Shiloh's Sytem VitalimwhicR we sell on
a positive guarantee to cure you. Price
lOcts. and 73 cts. For sale by Barclay
Don't Be Deceived. Many persons say
"I haven't got the Consumption" when
asked to cure their Cough with Shiloh's
Consumption Cure, Do they not know
that Coughs lead to Consumption and
a remedy that will cure Consump
tion will certainly and surely cure a
cough or any lung or throat trouble. We
know it will cure when ull others fail and
our faith in it is so positive that wc will re
fund the price paid if you receive no ben
efit. Is not t'nis n fair proposition. Price
10c.ts.fi0 cts. mid 1.00 per bottle. For
lame Chest, Back or side, use Shiloh's
Porous Plaster. Price 35 cts. For sale by
of FANCY BACK VNLIXED OVERCOATS,
listers ami Fancy Back
LADIES AND CHILDREN'S
Underwear in great variety, at the very
lowet prices, at J. Burgei's. Commercial
avenue, between Seventh aad Eighth streets.
Every department is tilled with the tuvt
desirable good, bought In-fore the recent
advance in prices, u:id we beg to" assure
our patrous and the public that an oppor
tunity is now offered to obtain bargains
which never will present itself again. (Vll
and cx-imine ciy stock and price.
J. Bi ll' i Kit,
ISt Commercial avenue.
Iu childrens' knitted wear.
OYSTERS IN ANY STYLE.
Harry Walker has just received a huge
assortment of Fresh Oysters, aud will serve
tlu-'m UP any style. You can go nn 1 get
them any w ay you want them. The oyster
counter is ua letuhe management of
Elegant lines of gimps and fringe, at ex
ceedingly low price. J. Bu'.okl,
134 Commercial aveuue.
I'IG'S-FEET, SPARE-RIBS, ETC.
At the packing huueof Hinkle & Moore,
on Commercial avenue, pig's feet, spare
ribs, back bones, and other trimming in
large or small quantities are for s tlc at very
WHERE WILL I GO.
To get a g'Xxl pair of Boots or Shoes mule
to order, from the very bet materia!.' Go
toR. Jones, Commercial avenue, Atheneum
buildyig.. Workmanship and sitifiction
guaranteed. No tit. no pay. Price to suit
We will offer 100, pieces Canton fhr.t.rl,
nt the extreme low price of seven ceuts rr
yard. J. BruoEu.
Commercial avenue betw'feu Seventh and
Wintev. i Upon i s an t every pet son
must Ik; supplied with good boots or shoes.
The place to buy them is nt C. Koch's shoe
store, No. 00, Commercial avenue, between
Fifth and Sixth street, where you will nl-
w ays find the best ot St. Louis and Cincin
nati hand-made boots and shoe on hand
and sold very low. The public will find it
to their interest to call and examine prie s
and goods before purchasing elsewhere.
Also, always on hand a complete stock of
leather and finding. k
Cashmeres, alpaca. Henrietta crapes, and
every other make in large and varied quan
tities. J. Ikitor.u,
124 Commercial avenue.
PROF KiSS 10 N A L 0 A r.DS-I'll YS t C I A .V S .
H. MAREAN," M. O.,
IIoAieopatliic Physician and Sur??ou.
:1lrf 1H) C'. jmerclal svetiae. Rutldente oortier
" jiirtwntn St. tid VatiinKton avuuui), Cairo.
E. W. WHITLOCK.
Omen No. VV, Cotnmorclnl Aveuue, ln-twtwn
F.Uhtli and NltitU Hiroeu
J)R. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFt'lCE Kljthtk Street, near Commercial Avenue.
Notary Public and Couveyanoer.
OFFICE: Wltli the Widow.' and Oorpoaua' Va
Ultl Aid SucletV.
JINEOAR & LANSDEN,
OFFICE No. 113 Commercial Av.duo.