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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, FKBRUARY 24, 1881.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
0e! Bulletin Building, WMhlnjfton Arena
ENTERED AT Til K 1 OKFIC IN CAIXO, IL
LINOIS, A9 Mtr0NICI.AK8 MATTKH.
LOCAL WEATHER REPORT.
Ciino, III.. Kob VT), IKhl
Hr. Ttrnr. Hum Wind. Vel Weathnr.
t t in
I " i:W
4 p.m., :m:in
N 10 Fair
NW II Cloudy
N It) Fair
Mnxtmom Temprratoiif. '" Mlulmum Teni
Rivr, feel 4 inch. !-. Kin-1 r
Sortf'l SlL'ual Corun, U. S. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notici-n In column. Ave rent tmr Hue. orb
I ri-rrlloii. Kur one month. N rent per line.
Fun s.m.k " empty vinegar Uriels
at tlic Hi.irp Corner grocery, coiner Popular
and Eighteenth streets.
Swoiioiu & St'iin.r.B.
Mr. Kit-1 Koohler, proprietor of the
Southern Illinois strum s:ms:xtci' factory is
now prepared to furnish tiny st) le of the
lu st quality of 8iuisH:;cH in any quantity
upon short notice. Tin; reputation i t Mr.
Keohlei'.s lnaiiiilVlure in this line extends
for hundreds t mil: around us it having
taken tin; premium at it nuinlcr l fairs its
the best in every respect. Mr. Keoliler is
nUo prepared to duplicate any figures, no
mutter from win nee tiny may eome.
A neut ( ntl.ii'. pli isintly situated; for
pui ticul'ir.1, iinjuiie of 15. F. I'lake.
Oysters! Fish! (iami'!
Fresh oyster, fine and fat, for sale, ly the.
cnn.or hy'the linti'lred'. Hulk oysters re.
ceived daily tioui Mobile, and li.illiinore
oysters received in eaus, direct I ruin the
puckers, hy every express. Fish of all
kimls constant ly on hand ami always fresh.
The "Red .Snapper," the king among fish
ami the delight of epicures, fresh from the
gulf. Send your orders to the headquarters
for oysters and tish, corner Ohio Levee and
Eighth street. Roiieut Hewitt, Ag't.
Two dcBiralilo lots on Commercial ave
nue ahovu Fifteenth street, cheap. Title
perfect. M. J. Howi.kv,
Heal Estate Agent.
They have Come.
The first invoice of Spring Goods arrived
yesterday, and will he followed liy the
largest stock of Hoots and Shoes brought to
the city. Call and examine, and he con
vinced. The City Shoe Stohk.
140 Commercial avenue.
Two houses and four lots, corner Tenth
street and Jefferson avenue, will bu sold
seperately, or all together, as suits the pur
chaser. Title perfect. Apply to
Mus. Samuel Fisiikk,
Washington avenue, between Ninth and
Now Billiard Saloon.
Mr. Joseph Steagula has taken possession
of the building formerly occupied by Mr.
Dau'l ll.trtman, on the corner of Sixth
street and Commercial avenue, and hurt
established therein a billiard saloon and
restaurant. Ho has repaired the building
internally, making changes in the arrange
ment to accommodate his views and furn
ished it with every comfort that could be
wished for ill a first-class establishment,
he has spaired no pains to make his place
one ot the most attractive resorts in the city,
and invites all to come and see him.
The iK-st of corned beef in any (piuntity
desired run be had at Fred Keohler'a sam
ple shop on Eighth street, between the
avenues. Other meats of the best quality
also always on band. Call Upon Fred if
you want good meats.
At Pat Fitzgerald's.
The ohlest ami purest imported brandies,
porter and other wines may b.; enjoyed at
the elegant sample and billiard rooms of
Mr. Pat. Fitzgerald, at the corner of Four
teenth and Commercial; and hoiscs fat and
fled, with every variety of vehicles
limn h bii-s down to a
sulky, all in a l'u-4 c!a.- condition, iim wi ll
h sad lie- and riding regalia, may be had
at the nio,-i lea-oiiuble tiguri'Min a momenta
notice at his "Morse .Man-on". Mispiaeeof
iuisine-i is in connection with the telephone
bud all orders received thereby will receive
Cloning Out, Hoots ami Shoes.
Having a very large stork (.1 winter
goods on hand consisting of dents', Ladi"s'
and Children' sewed and pegged Hoot and
Mines, 1 have determined to i lose it nut at
prices that defy competition, in order to
make room for an iii'iiiensn stork of spring
goods which will begin lo arrive Boon. If
in want of anything in my line I would ad
vise you to call on me before purchasing
elsewhere, as I will assure you good bar
gain. 1 invito all to call and we for
themselves. (!. Kuril.
No. !i'l Commercial avenue between Fifth
and Sixth HtretU. Cairo Ills.
Hmkleii's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cut,
bruises, sores, ulsi r wilt rheum, lever sores,
etter, chapped hand-, chih.htinN, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salvo is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price, 25
cents perbox. For sale by Geo. E. O'IIaiu
COl'Ull hYltlM'. -
Reduced Rates to Washington.
For Inauguration Ceremonies; the Illi
nois Central Uailroad will sell tickets,
Cairo to Washington and return, for 31.00.
Tickets good to return on until March
10th. This Lino runs two daily trains,
making direct connections, and arriving in
Washington as quick us any other route.
Pullman's Palace Sleeping Cars through
from Cairo to Cincinnati without change.
J. H. Jones, James Johnson,
Ticket Agent, Cairo, lien 'I Agenf
Desirable furnished rooms at reasonable
rates. Inquire of Mus. Stasheuy,
Tenth, near Walnut.
Notice is hereby given that the ball and
ratllo advertised to come oil" at Scheels'
IihII on the 24th instant, lias brim Host min
ed indefinitely. Notice ot the day of hold
ing it will lie given in rough ino papers in
due time. M. K. Powers.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nntlri'd In tin'""' rot n m rm , ton ei.iitB prr line,
each Ini'trtion. .Marked
Meerschaum pipes and cigar-holders,
a large stock at F. Korsmeyn's.
-The original Dm Kiee has died
again-this time in lliriningjium, Eng
land. The Sixth stint sidewalk, where it is
crossed by the railroad ship, is being paved
with rock, set on edge.
Mrs. Dr. H. Wardm r is in the city,
visiting the family f Mr. S. P. Wheeler.
She arrived Monday afternoon.
The chief attraction in the city on the
evening of the coming tirst will be the
Mystic Krcw masquerade ball.
A telephone instrument wis yesterday
placed in the Alexinder Ciunty bank.
The number is Vi'i.
Mr. H. H. Milbiiui will move into the
house now occupied by Mr. W. G. Rotilins
when he (Mr. Hobbiiis) moves away.
William Luilwig will open a branch
house iu the harness business in Charleston,
Mo., about the oth of March.
Mounted and varnished maps of Cairo,
for sale, at The Uillhtin office.
Mr. Tliil Hrown has again commenced
work on his frame house on the corner of
Thirteenth street and Commercial avenue.
The little daughter of Mr. Win. Kluge,
Ida, who was at the point of death last Fri
day night from the effects of measles, has
been slowly improving and is now con
valescent. Hartman's elegant hall will bo thrown
open to the public by the Mystic Krew on
the first of March.
Mr. Thomas Wilcox, formerly ol Cairo,
now of St. Louis, was in the city at tho
Hotel ile Winter, yesterday.
Red headed women arc becoming
fashionable. Genuine red-headed girls,
freckles and all, are greatly envied.
Women with red hair are called "rossas."
Meerschaum pipes and cigar-holders, u
large stock at F. Korsmeyer's.
Miss Cora Donaldson, of Mason, Ills.,
is in the city, stopping at the residence of
Mr. David Thistlewood. She will spend
the summer here.
A letter from a Bpccial correspondent
of The Hl'i.i.eti.n says: "Great rage for
plush among New York women just now.
Even petticoats are made of this material,
lined with silk."
The boys of the Myst'C Krew an
actively engaged iu perfecting preparations
for Mardi Gras day. '
The signature to the roiiimuiiiration
on the first page of sestrrday morning'
iseue of The Hi'i.i.etin concerning the en
tertainment at the atheiieuin, should have
been "Fiunk Foiiiies and Fuh nhs."
This is what is known in the maple
sugar country as "good sap weather,'1 and
it might be a good speculation to tip the
heads of some of the law malieis congre
gated at Springfield.
-Check book-, rccipt book., uidir
books, etc., made to older mi short notice
at The En.i.niN office. '
Mr. H. Eeighton, who has been in
the grocery of Mr. W. E. I'ristol fop some
time past, has accepted a position in the
wholesale house o Mes.-is. Stratum k
liird and will assume it on the first of the
The public should bear in mind that
the Mystic (,'rew will celebrate Mardi tiras
day by a grand masquerade ball at Hart
The man Watson, barkeeper of
James Wilson in Pndiicah, and who got
away for the time being, with all tho
money in the drawer, min harrowed
money and a twenty dollar bill from a
stranger, has been captured mid lodged
in jail by the Paducah police.
The masquerade ball of the If. M. If.
C. promises to be the most brilliant event
of the season. The best stiing band iu the
city has been engaged for the occasion.
Thirty-five lamp posts anj now spoken
for and are rapidly being placed in order
by Mr. Geiotild's men. They will m
lighted by the first of March. All Herons
wonting posts put up should giro Mr.
''oroiild duo notice, so that all can bt
I'Khted at onco.
-Hon. Ira M. Hill introduced a resolu
tion In the senate of Tennessee, providing
for the detection, epro Bd punishment
of those who formed the. mob that took five
men out of tho hand of 'tho (.Ulcers of the
law and linchcd them. The rcsolutiou
was adopted by a uiianlumus vote.
It is probable that "Ell Perkins,11 the
noted humorist, will be hero shortly to en
tertain a Cairo audience. If he comes at all
it will be about the 12th of March, so say
those who arc at the head of the move
ment to get him here.
Two plain drunks was the extent of
the police business iu Cairo yestetday und
these were not citizens of Cairo. What say
you to that ye ignorant, conscienceless,
fuul-tnuiithed calcumniators of our
beautiful little city.
There'will be on exhibition at Hart
man's hall to night, a ring which was pre
sented by the Czar of Russia, fifty years
ago, to the daughter of a New York
merchant who, at that time; had business
relations with the Russian government.
The ring has a large emerald in tho center,
surrounded with diamonds. It is now the
property of Mrs. R. Y. George, who.-e
great-uncle was the merchant referred to.
Mrs. Carolina Cediirholni, a Swniish
laily, was in the city yesterday and the day
before, selling an autobiography of her hus
band A. Cedarholm, who was a nusy nat v in
Sweden. She travels armi" country
making hci living by selling the books
and delivering short addresses. She spoke
at the Methodist church night before last
and entertained tho -o present vciy nicely.
- The Hoston militmy companies visit
ing New Orleans to take a part in tho
military pageant in celebration of Wash
ington's birthday, were rn.i ived in the
Cresrent City with marked honors and are
having a particu'aily good time. If such
fraternization were frequent between north
and south und the people of each section
male thoroughly acquainted with each
other the political lines would not run east
and west but zigag peaceably in any and
The new numbers that have been
added to the telephone list within the la-t
few days are as follows: Waverly house,
six;J.T. Rennie's residence, thirty-nine;
Yocuni it Hroderirk's store,
forty-seven; Malliday it Phillips' ware
house, eighty-two; Western Union telegraph
office, one hundred and twenty, S. S.
Taylor's office on Eighteenth street, one
hundred and twenty-seven; Narrow Gauge
depot, eighty; Alexander county bank, one
hundred and twenty-two. More are con
stantly being added and we shall publish
them from time to time for the benefit of
Yesterday morning, aecordiug to
previous arrangement and the announce
ments in The Hli.letin, the effects of the
Planters house were to have been sold at
auction by Mr. Sol. Silver, but they were not.
The arrangement was spoiled and those
who had gathered there in the expectation
of buying a bedstead, or a table, or a few
chairs, or a looking glass, etc., were doomed
to bitter disappointment. The sale came
oil", but not in the manner expected by
them. Me.s-.rs. Gus. Rot to an J Frank
Gaz.ola made a proposition to Mr. II.
Thompson, which seemed to him to be
very fair and he accepted it, and the whole
outfit ot the large hotel was taken posses
sion of bythe.se two gentlemen, who will
continue to run the hotel and will do
everything in their power to keep up its
good reputation and custom. They are
both experienced in the hotel busine.-.s, are
well known to the people ot Cairo and the
traveling p i blic and will not fail to make
their new enterprise a success,
Tlir: TALK OK THE DAY.
Vl.sl I.IIIiay'h IjDVKI.OI'MENTS in the whit
IAMI' Ml KDI.K 'I'll I A I,.
Although days have been taken up in
taking testimony in this all absorbing case
it dors not seem to become monotonous to
the people, who have been crowding the
court room day alter day and listened with
deep interest to cverj word that was spoken
oy either witness or counsel. And this is
not strange - it is not to be wondered at,
for tin; defendant has lived for many yeais
iu the heart of the city and, together
f.'li her husband, the murdered man,
was well tl flight of in the
community. She, the defendant, was eon
ne( ted with the German Lutheran church
and took a prominent part in the social
events L'ivm bv t ie Germuim i,t , .;i.
lie, the murdered man, was a Free Mason
in good standing und a perfect gentleman
so lar as his associations with tlm outside
worm was concerned. It was known how
ever, that, at times, the tiiuiily relations
were not hs they should have been - there
being many scenes between husband and
wife. Itut as'plo from tho tuct that the
immediate actors in this bloody crime were
well and lavoralily known here for many
years, there is this further fact thai
tho Whitcainp family branches out into
many members, that is, there are many
blood relations to It, all ot whom areumom.
our best citizens, who enjoy . respect of
all who know them. In view of tliun
facts and the further fact that thiH
tragedy is the most horrible ever enacted
by members, and in tho iimuHintp vir'miiv
of this community, it is riot strange that
uic court room is continually crowds with
people, who watch ragrrly the progress of
Court opened yeMerday morning at the
usual hour, the seats outside the railing
were soon filled with spectators and inside
tho railing were the jry, .lefendent,
the lawyers for tho prosceullon nnd for the
defense and several h,,, ,,llo jujK,e
Rrowning presided. Tho prusecutiou
proceeded to call up more witnesses, tho
first put upon the stand was Mr. Henry
Wells, cashier of the Alexunder County
bank, who, being asked about the murdered
man's finance, replied as follows;
Fred Whitcainp never had any account
with us; I examined our books and never
found Fred Whitcainp's naiiio there; I have
been in tho banking businesscss for six
The second witness was Henry Dimker,
who testified to the following facts :
My ago is fifty-threo years; I have been
acquainted with Mr. Whitcainp and Mrs
W. for seventeen or eighteen years; wu
visited each others families; I heard of the
death of Mr. W.; I heard it in town; don't
remember who told me; I hud a conversa
tion with Mrs. W., she cuiiio to my
hou-e the fourth day of March, ISSd;
I think on Thursday between nine and ten
o'clock a. ni., I was in bed asleep; my
wife woke me up; I got up and saw Mrs.
Whitcainp there; she said she had a great
deal of trouble, that her husband was
drowned. Mv wife was there in the room;
I asked her (Mrs. '.) why she hadn't
come sooner, that she only came when in
trouble, she said she hadn't time, that she
had been busy; 1 asked her why shn didn't
bring in the news sooner; she said she had
no conveyance across the chute, and that
the old man had a chance to buy a skilf at
that time, but he wouldn't do it, and that
she wss afraid to cross with Kohl on a
raft; I told her what I had seen ill the
paper aloiit George's arrest; I asked her if
she bs 1 pistol or gun at home; yes, she
said, they ha 1 an old gun and pistol at
home. I saw her again the next day -became
to my house, very early in th morning,
between seven and eight o'clock; I don't
remember who woke me up; my wife then
went in the back room; she looked very
uneasy; her actions were peculiar: she
asked me if I wouldn't come over hero at
the court house and see (ieo. Kohl
and tell him not to sav
too much, and that he should tell the old
story, and that he should ask for his pre
liminary trial us soon as possible; she said
she didn't like to go to the penitentiary;
she said she would give me two hundred
dollars, but didn't say what for; she said
she wanted to go on her farm and tako
care of it, that Henry Whitcarup told her
to. I afterwards visited he at the jail; I
think this was tho 10th or 11th of March;
I told her I had seen the examination of
Kohl in the paper; she asked me how tie;
people in town took it; if they were much ex
cited : I told her yes, they were a good deal
excited over it; my best impression is that
she then said in a low whisper that she
did not like it because they had found Fred ;
she then rung her hands and lowered her
head ; she then asked me if I could go t
Henry Whitcamp's and get her prayer boolc
and P.ible; I then went over nnd got tho
Hible and gave it to her.
( UO-S-KX.VMINF.I) II V THE ItKENE.
I have known Mrs. Whitcainp a goo 1
many years; after I had been there two r
three times the slierilf refused to let me see
her any more; I think I only saw
her four or five times; Mr. bans-
den gave rue a note and then
Slu ri IT Hodges let me see her; I think
Caroline Whitcainp handed mi; the Hible;
I also went to get her counsels, Linegai,
Lansden and Wheeler; I do believe iu a
God, and that a man is punished line on
earth for his sins by the laws of the coun
try bil l by his conscience.
This concluded the evidence for the fore
noon. AK'I I.IINOON SE.-SIOV.
Court convened about half past one
o'clock in the afternoon and the first wit
ness called by the defense was Mr. James
Siiiumei well, who was questioned with re
gard to Dr. Hultz, who practiced medicine
here some years ago, having his office on
Eighth s'reet iii Mr. Whitcainp's
hou-i. and who, it was said, had
olf.-rcd to put "the old man out ol the way'1
by giving him a poison of his own compo
sition. Mr. Suiiiuienvell testified its follow-:
I know Dr. Hultz; he had his office on
Eighth stnet iu Mr. Wlntcauip's house;
llultz was not hero at the time of the yel
low fever iu IsTS; I think ho left hero
three or four months belore the yellow
( IU ICS EXAMINED ItVIHE l'UOSE( 1 TloN.
He wis a doctor; a good deal of
talk about UU peculiar way of treatment.
The in xt witness was Mr. Rrinknieyer,
of the firm of Selunitt it Rrinknieyer
tailors, who said that ho had lived here
for twenty years und was acquainted with
Mr. Whitrainp; that he was before tho
grund jury and that George Kohl was be
fore the grand jury twico on different oc
casions, "and," he continued, "his state
ment was part German nnd English; I
acted as interpreter for him; Kohl testified
that Wliilcamp wanted him to help h'nn
pil l something out of the water and Kohl
refused and Whiteunip called l.im a s
b and picked up something a stick,
und Geo. shot him; Kohl didn't say that
Whitcainp repeated it, or that ho threaten
ed to kill Whitcatnp; Kohl said he hud
always resisted killing Whitcamp and that
if he hadn't snid that, ho probably
wouldn't havo killed him; Kohl said from
first to lust, that ho was induced to kill
Whitcampby Mrs. Whitcamp; Kohl said that
ho had backed out many times and might
huvo Lacked out this timo if - Whitcamp
hadn't called him that name; Kohl Maid ho
went out on Tuesday ami left his pistol
under his pillow.
SAMUEL E, WILSON
one of the grand Jurors testified for the de
fense us follows:
"I have lived here twenty-seven years;
1 am not acquainted with Mrs, Whitcamp;
was on the grand jury that indicted Mrs.
Whitcainp; 1 only remember of Kohl be
ing iu there once; I heard Kohl only say
that Whitcamp asked him to do something
on Sunday and ho refused. That is all I
remember. I didn't hear Kohl say that if
Whitcamp hadn't done so and so, ho
would have been alive. All I heard Kohl
say was that Whitcamp wanted him, to
work on Sunday and he refused.
John Gladney testified for the defense as
I have seen George Kohl; I was present
and heard u conversation between him and
Dainron in the little room; Dmnron, Kohl,
Hendricks und myself were present; Kohl
talked with Dainron about five minutes; In;
said that on Sunday Whitcamp was out
pulling a long plank and asked him to
help him pull it out of the water; ho told
Whitcainp that be wouldn't do it; Whit
cainp then called It i mi ad- s - b ; Kohl
said that if you call me that again I will
shiKit you; he said he culled it again and
he shot linn; he said if ho hud not called
him that, he would be a living man to-day.
I do not remember whether he was telling
what he told some one else or not.
The next witness was Thomas Socman,
w ho said :
I have been In the cell- with George
Kohl since he came hack here; there were
two of us in the cell with him; I have had
a conversation with him about this rose;
he tohl me Whitcainp had a float, which
he wanted to have out of the water and
spike on some stronger pieces; he said he
had hauled it out as far us
he could, and then a-knl
him t.) help him ; he tohl him that it was
Sunday and he could not do it; he called
him a s of b ---; he said if he called him
that name again he would kill him; and
Whitcainp .-aid he could call him a hun
dred s o b s and he said he shot him;
he said if he had not called him that the
s of b would be living to-day.
Kohl told mc he came back to testify
against Mrs. Whitcamp and that he ex
pected her to get a good dose, and if she
went up ho would get a pardon in a year
or two, and if she came clear, he expected
to have to stay.
MISS CAKOI.I.NE WIIMI AMI'.
I am the daughter ot Mrs. W.; on the
Jv'd of la.,t Feb., 1SS0, 1 was on my father's
farm ; in the forenoon me and my father
were on the water, mother didn't go, we
desired to go; we got back about noon; we
cat dinner; me and mother went t the
graveyard; I iiisi.-ted on mother going and
she finally consented and we went; we
started right after noon; we came home at
H p. in.; we went to graveyard and from
there towards home and mi t Mrs. Kilgore
and mother, after talking a while with her,
wanted to go home and I insisted on
us paying Mrs. Schliimmer a visit;
she iravo in and we went
up to Schlamiiier's and staid until 5 p. m.;
we were at Mrs. Sehlaiiiiner'soiieand a half
hours; we found George Kohl at home; I
was present when the body was found.
The shoes mother hail on, were usually on
the pon.-li, and we all Used thcin to wear
around. Mr. If. used them. I don't know
where Iho-e shoes were the night after he
was killed. The water was high, we had
a raft to cross the slough; three could
cross safely on the raft. That was the flat
my father and I used that morning that
Sunday morning mother got on the flat,
and it began to sink and father told her to
stay at home. She was going
with us until then. When
we went in George was sitting in corner ot
room and clethes wet hanging on pole.
He said do you know the news, and she
said no, and he said your husband is
drowned and we looked and finally believed
( lioss EXAMINATION.
We stayed at rait before going up to Mrs.
Schlamiiier's; this was on our way home;
I don't remember of hearing a gun; she
said her heart felt heavy while out that
evening; this was on our way from
Schlim trier's; I told her to stop running
so fast; we were then run
ning she said she was too fat to run. We
run because it was late, getting dark;
mother went after rope to tho barn and I
called her to come on with the rope. She
then came with the ropo and we then went
homo together. Mother and I got supper
and wo all ato as early as usual;8:.'IO
mother told me to sleep with her and I did;
I went to bed first and then George; I
never saw mother from the time
she was arrested till tho inquest.
William Hendricks was then called to
testify in behalf of the defense, but he pro
tested that what ho knew of Kohl's con
versation with Dumron was gained while
acting with Dumron in obtaining evidence
for the prosecution and that therefore he
did not think it right to testify. The
court held, however, that this was merely
a (piestion if courtesy between counsel and
that, it tho defense insisted upon it ho
must testify. The counsel for tho defense
insisted and Mr. Hendricks said what
ho knew of a conversation hud between
Dainron nnd Kohl in tho presence of him.
self and Gladney in one of the small rooms
in tho court lu.iise. What ho said was
confirmatory of aidneV f"l- iwai
tho last witness cxa.niel Mora supper.
An extra session was held after supper it
which more testimony was taken, which
will appear in connection with to-days
proceedings in our next.
pi .'ft RENT-Roomi, furnished o,' unfurnished,
with or without bonrd, at reuKouiitile mtu.
Apply at Ilullctln building.
U'A ACHE FARM FOR HAI.K ON EASY
)U Titiiih. Thu land la iltuuO il lour mile,
went of Iluilfe 1'nrk, 41 ncrus In cultlviitlnn For
partlculnrs apply to Wm IIOI.IjEN.
,AOR 8AI.K (ill KXCJIANfiK l'OU I'AIIIO
I propurty.-A i;ood luriu of inn Hi p's, lui umler
iiiUlvHlioii, hiilmiie In tlmlier: ituuierl uhent j r,
imlei from K VHtiHvtllt. I ml , II inllen from Nny
burjr, oiiit mile from Ohio lllver. 'I hern nre thrcii
hoiiHcn on the fiirin, miil'Vs, three orclintdn m
plenty of kociI wutr. The NrwImrK cntil vein
runs Lenumli this farm. For tunim. ete., iipiity tu
ut Alexander Co. liui.k.
Washington Avenue, Cor.
CAIKO . . n.r.s
llnOTS AND HIDES
U. JON KS.
SILOE-M A K M II.
Atlieiiciini HiiihlingCoiiinieiTiiil A v.
!! the verv l,-t In "'w M..t k m il em-
p'o.VH ttlf lllo.l celli.etl ,l Wolkll.l li
pHICKS EEASONAHI.K nnd nt:,frtioi,
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES,
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER b SHEET-IKON WAKE
ALE KINOS OC JOIl WOIIK OONK TO OIIIjER.
NO. 'il EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo. - - Illinois
XKW YORK STOKE,
WHOHi.SAI.K AND RETAIL.
Tin Larirest Variety Slock
in m iik ri v.
(JOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
C. O. PATJHIi .Sc CO.,
Cr. Nineteenth Klrt'H 1 T'lil-M 111
Coiiiinervil Axiiiie lullti, 111.
PROPRIETOR OF SPKOAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Denier in Ieo.
ICE HY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELL
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
Jill.) AM) commission.
FLOl'Ii, GKAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
C AV. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
coinuntly on hand
At Seventy-live cents lier loud.
At one dollar jier load.
Tho "IrlmmlupiC'Hw conrii nhuvint' iiml mHk
thehcM mimmi'r wood for cooklnu purpose in wull
m tho chvapent rver' nold In ChI.'o. For hlnr.lt
,'intth'i uu In netting tlrt'i, they are uuoiitmllod.
Leave your urden tt the Tenth ttrout wood yard.