Newspaper Page Text
Oflice, 225 Washington Avenue, Democrat Hall; Editorial Rooms, Ohio Levee, over Barclay's Drug Store.
Monday Evening, January 25, i860.
JOHN H. OBERLY & CO.
OFFICIAL rAPJMl OF C0UXT1T ANJ) CITV
GROWING JEALOUSV OF CAIRO'S
fit. LouIj and Chicago can neither conceal
nor disguiso their growingjenlotiay for Cairo.
Their press loso no occasion to dorido -the
pretension! of Cairo, or throw "cold wntor"
upon her enterprises. They are, manifestly,
displeased with that arrangement of naturo
that make Cairo tho oxtrenio head of unin
terrupted water communication to the Gulf
of Mexico, and thu gato through which a vast
portion of tho surplus products of tho north,
went must pais on its way to tho great mar
ket of the south and tho old world.
"While tho alto of Cairo remained ubjcct
to annual overflow marked only by n fow
hovel and h wharfboat-St. Louis regarded
the idea of building n city on such a spot as
exceedingly preposterous "it was n swamp
that gave out deadly vapors tho scat of dis
easa.und tho abode of death." Hut Cairo took
shape notwithstanding and grew into vigorous
being VaU protective embankment hemmed
c jt Mi l set at defiance the highest floods, and
f citv that "could notjxi builfhas un actu
nl existence already an cxistcneo that not
c:.ly intensifies the Jealousy of St. Louis, but
1 ts a "green-eyed monster" in tho city on
tLe lake. Chicago and St. Louis 1 Jealous
of ach other and both Jealous of Cairo, for
whose proportions, n few years ago, they af
f. ted contempt 1
"Wo rontemplate this feeling with a mix
ture of plonurr rnd pain. "Wo arc pleased by
tho insurance it ull'ord us that Cairo I;, (and
promise to continue) a power In the commer
cial world that commands attention. "Wo are
not pirated thnt our present and growing Im
portance excites anywhere a feeling of hato
that would harm us If It could. "Ve would
that tho Interests of Chicago, Cairo and St.
Louis were identical, that the growth of one
would contribute to the growth of tho other,
nnd that the eltixent of oach would derive
from such n condition, both pleasure and sat
isfaction. A difl'tfrent atutu of feeling exists
l.awever, manifesting itelf openly in St.
Louis and cautiously in Chicago. They both
1 ;k with a jealous eye ujwn every stride ta
ken ly Cairo toward that eminence her emi
nently superior advantages unmistakably
f Int. W'q say we regret this ttu'.c of feel
ing on thu part of our large sUtor; but
while we regret t we do not four it; because
we are ure that the destiny of Cairo is Ilxed
by a natural order of things that may not be
thonged by the most powerful Influences
man is capable of exerting. Nature, like
I ,c -d, u-isV telli kihI all effort to sot aside her
ir aiuf.u decree will prove futile. Rivalry,
bo It ver so nwerful, will not change the
cc urtt of tho great natural highways for
ouunerci that penetratst the s-xtremM of
northwest, and, Joining into one broad and
u'tp ihunnel, tukotbeircour hi m e through
the land of the 'cotton and the jmlm" to tho
Mexiiun gulf. Kivalry, however strong,
will not move Cairo from her present goo
graphical center of tho tnte, and her future
i rj4tr of population uud commerce. Rivalry,
however powerful, cannot change tho point
of tho confluence of the Ohio and Mississippi
rivers, which places at Cairo command more
tVan twenty thousand mile of uavigublo wa
terswaters drained from nearly half .the
area of the American continent.
This Is an order of thing, that may not bo
c .atig d, and as sure as they remain change
less, to sure is Cairo of gaining that position
t'jat will crown her queen of the Mississippi
Viilb y. NVo would have our lister cities on
ourago and aocelerute our progress toward
f :i tiutneiiee ; but their fuvor nor di.favor
ran alter our destiny, however much it might
h istt-n or retard it. Convinced of this, how
ever inuoh wo may deplore tho exlstenco of u
Jealously that would crush us, we shall go on,
fearless but not dotlr'it, confident but with an
eye single to our own.
There is much good house in tho following
irticlc, which we copy from the "Woostor
Republican,' a republican paper published in
a democratic county in Ohio. In Alexander
nearly all tho printing is dono in tho county.
Tho heritrand tho clerks, Iliirman and Lynch,
know that ui good and as cheap printing can
bo dono in Cairo as in Chicago. Hut thoro
aro county ofllclals within our knowledge who
give their printing to foreign printing ofllces,
when tho homo printer might do it as skill
fully us tho foreign ono. To such wo com
mend the followingi
From the Wooiter (O.j UepiiUican.J
Although not specially interested, or ex
pecting pecuniary bonelU- from tho public
printing in this county, wo cannot help but
nay that the commissioners of Monroo coun
ty, this state, havo dono n very sensible act In
passing a resolution and placing it on tho
nurnal of their nroceedtui:. forbiddiiiK tho
payment of any monoy to parties outsldo of
tust county lor any printing uono tor any
county officer In that county; and any county
officer havine; printing dono outsldo of tho
countv for tho use of his oflice, shall pay tho
bill out of his own poekvf , Thi Is a very sen
sible net of tho Monroo county commissioner,
iiml their example should bo followed bvtho
commissioner of ovory county In tho state'
Wo vllj ndil thO truiniui "worun una good ad
vlef, of tho Fremont 'Journal,' which sava
"Tho county press helps- to build up in a groat
measure tho prosperity and Interests of tho
county. They pay tholr proportion of tho
tuxes, state, county und local, and should not
bo cheated out of tlio county printing by any
of tho 'printing companies,' organized
throughout tho state, whoso agents penetrate
tho public offices, und often by n feo to tho of
ficer, carry off printing that tho local press
should receive. Tho bumo principlo is good
in every business, and, If practiced, would
tend materially to build up business at homo.
Every merchant is dependent upon tho class
of consumers nt homo, for his support, and is
equally bound to extend his custom among
them. Yet, frequently they buy articles ai a
dlstnnco'whcn they could buy as good nt home,
and assist manufacturers by -their custom.
They cannot blame others if, acting upon the
example let them, thoy, too, go clsowhero to
buy goods. Buy at'homc, Ya a good rule.
Support those In business iit'home, let tho
town prosper, and all are prospered togethor.''
JOE BAR 3 IE RE'S BOOK.
"Scraps from the Prlaon Table at Camp
Chase and Johnson' Iilnnd."
This book, Just from tho press, is ono of tlif)
thousands which owo their origin to tho war
of tho robellion. Its author, Joe Harbicre,
u lieutenant colonel of tho Confederate States
Army, Is a gentleman , of flno acquirements,
and a dashing, vigorous writer whom tho
reader-will follow with solid satisfaction.
Ho was ono of tho number of Confederates
captured nt Island No. 10, in April 18C2;
and of tho prison llfo of which he treats ho
has a thorough experimental knowledge
Whilo the genoral reader will bo interest
ed and instructed by a perusal of tho book,
tho author's ten thousand fellow-prisoners in
Camp Chase nud Johnson Island will read It
with u delight bordering on rapture. It pre
sents n very comprehensive view of the
cause that led to th6 war, going back to the
organization of our constitutional form of
government and portraying inn brief, but
forcible manner, every net and measuro that
formed the grand total of wrongs and griev
ances that necessitated a resort to tho sword
and bayonet. That, in doing this, he visits
tho fanatics of New England, tho hollow
hearted, lachrymoso hyprocriWof Massachu
setts, who sold negroes into slavery until tho
slave trade was Interdicted, and then tearfully
bemoaned tho condition of tho poor African
"groaning in chains and shackles" that ho
visits this class with stinging severity, wo
need not urge, since wo havo named the au
thor. Much of real interest that was devolopod
during the war, Is given to tho public in the
pages of this book only. The formation of
the Southern Confederacy and of tho state
governments thereunder, is referred to, and
tho correspondence botweori Robert Ould and
E. A. Hitchcock, agents of exchango repre
senting the two powers, so far as tho same
relates to the federal prisoner nt Auderson
ville, is given in full.
Tho book is liberally spiced with humor;
und every incident, soonoor occurrence with
which tho author has dealt, is clothed in u
garb" that renders it prctcntablc, attractive or
repulsive, ns tho case required, in the com
pleted and most impress! vo manner. In fact
tho entire four hundred pages are filled with
matter of a very engnging nature; and, al
though the reader muv not share tho preju
dice of the writer, ho cannot resist tho incli
nation to go on when once ho imies tho thres
hold. Its absorbingly, interesting character
is maintained throughout.
The author very adroitly weave tho names
of a thousand friends into tho regular line
of his recital, and concludes by publishing n
roster of tho prisoners confined on Johns.on's
Island. A fuel worthy of mjlte Is pre-cnted
by tho roster, and that is, that among tho two
or three thousand prisoners whoso names arc
given, there are not more than seventy-five
privates tho otlleers outnumbering the pri.
vatus as thirty to'jpne.
The book is bound in clottf, printed from
large, clear type, with frequent marginal
notes and u number of illustrations. It is on
sulo at Messrs. "V. H. Kockwell A: Co , Ohio
LeVCo; and nt II. A. Ilannon', Commercial
Avenue; prico $2,50. Confederate prisoners
and thus" who aro fumiliar with tho bold,
dashing and captivating stylo of tho uuthor,
and his merit as a scholar, gentleman and
soldier, will scarcely resUt tho temptation to
call at Hnntiou's or Hockwell's and possess
themselves of a copy. As tho supply is lim
ited, call soon.
Kxposurr of Military fSccrcU.
A long statement appeared in the columns
of tho New York 'Times of tho 2oth, about tho
early campaigns of Grant, in which ho is stat
ed to havegiven dissatisfaction nt headquar
ter at Washington, and that ho was several
times to be superseded ; but was uot deprived
of command by the occurrence of circum
stances, one of which Is herein related :
AVhen ho began tho investment of Vfcks
burg the movement was condemned at head
quarters, and finally after theTinsiircessful as
sault on Vicksburg, in May, an order was
sent to General Hanks, then investing I'ort
Hudson, directing him to go and tako tho
command of tho amir from Gen. Grant. Tho
order was an imperative ono; general Hanks
did not obey the ordor. Ho replied oxf ostu
lating. Tho considerations on which that of
ficer based his expostulation will appear when
this rcmarkablo correspondence sees tho light.
This much, howuvor, may be said; Ho point
ed out that for him to abandon his position at
l'ort Hudson would bo to givo up tho koy
of the Mississippi, imperilling not only
tho tenure of Now Orleans, but jeop
ardising our possession of any point of
udvantage on that vital water lino.
To this rojolndor came from Washington
n second communication to supersede Grant,
and when. tho impolicy of tho tcpwa again
pointed out by Hanks, he was teverely cen
sured for disobedience of orders. The corres
pondence between general Hunks and' tho au
thorities atWnshlngtori' cbntlnu'ed till tho Tall
of Vicksburg, when ovory scrap of paper bcar
lug on, tho subject warsplrlted Avstay from tho
archive ln;the doprtmcnt,wlille Hanksput
ting tho writing safe by, kept his own coun
sel. The secret of thi critical passage jn his
lifo whs; until a Tnonh'ag6t unknown to him'
it so closely touches, and was never known to
According to tho report of tho stasu au
ditor, tho number of mllos of railroad la
operation in Illinois is 8,640, with an assessed
valuo o$l4,189,031. Tho actual cost, how
over, was probably not loss than $100,000,000.
From this it would scorn that railroad pay
a less tax on their actual valuo thnu uny
other othor kind of taxablo property.
A gentleman from Nebraska is kind enough
to coinmunicato n little Incident of recent oc
currence In that lively little state. A circuit
preacher, who came to 'officiate in n certain
town, became tho guest of n gentleman who
now and then took a little "rcd-oye," and, for
convenience sake, carried a morocco-covered
flask in his overcoat pocket. On going out to
church 'tho preacher mistook his host over
coat for his own, and walking Into tho pulpit
began tho exercises without doffing tho gar
ment. Looking gravoly nt.tho congregation
ho began drawing from his pocket, as ho sup
poseu, his hymn-book, with the remark that
the congregation would sing from u particu
lar Page, which ho had selected beforehand,
holding up tho supposed book in full sight of
tho congregation, and endeavoring to open it
sideways, but without success. Tho "situa
tion" was realized In a moment, but, nlas I too
late. Tho good man was dreadfully embar
rassed, the audience giggled, and the wholo
sceno made ludicrous by u fellow in tho back
part of the congregation, not altogether too
sober, who drawledout : "Say, Mister, kin we
Jino in thatar' hymn'''
Aruiv anecdote being still in order, wo
givo this of a zealous chaplain of the army of
the Potomac, who had called on n colonel notpd
for tirofanlty, to talk of tho religious interests
of ills men." After having been, politely mo
tioned to a scat on u chest tho' following dia
logue occurred :
Chaplain "Colonel, you have one of tho
finest regiments in tho army."
Colonel "I believe so."
Chaplain "Do vou think you pay sufficient
attention to the religious Instruction of your
Colonel (doubtfully 'Veli, I don't know."
Chaplain "A lively interest has been
awakened in the Massachusetts fa revival
regiment) '"The Lord hosTblossed the labor
or nis servants, and ton navo uircauy ucen
Colonel (excitedly) "Is that so?" (To.tho
attendants "Sergeant-major, havo -fifteen
men detailed immediately fur baptism. I'll
bo cussed if I'll bo outdone by any Massachu
setts regiment !" , .11:
General Sheridan's recent experience on the
plains has satisfied him that the Indian of tho
period isu disgusting Individual, though onco
in a wnne one is Jounu who nas a oit oi uroii-
A Ixi twl Tii.1 In is a tits ftofirtf! 1 ttit
V 41 Lt Ul SIIUIISIKi llV VJ.II-IUI (.. f
h:td made a sudden attack' un u JlUJ.iui nt ..f
his men, who fortunately had u mountain
howitzer mounted on a mule. Not having
time to take it oti' and imt it in iogiti"n, they
backed up and blazed uwuy at tho Indians.
Tho loud was o heavy thnt mule and nil went
tumbling down hill 'toward1 the snvnges, who,
nut understanding that kind of fighting, took
to their heel. Afterward ono of them wus
enptured, nnd whcn'uskod'wliy-die ran, replied :
"Me big Injln ; not afraid of little guns or big
guns; but when white tnanloads up und fires
whole jackass at Injln we don't know what to
"Wo suppose that the best rtvrics of odd inci
dents In thn MTfpr of mlnfjfnr nr told bv
clergymen themselves.' Imagine yourseff
listening, i.s wo were u low evenings since, to
a grtKo Methodist je:ic!ier who spvke of hav
ing onco passed h nignt nt n rattier ruugli
house in tho country, and just before going to
bed suggested the reading of a chapter in thu
Iliblo and family prayer. The man of the
house, after a hasty search, could Ibid only u
couplo of torn leaves of the good book, which
ho laid on tho tnble, with tho remark: "I
really didn't know I was so mar out of Hible."
il LECTION NOTICE.
l'ilUln"ti' r inli.T' 1) l! f. that th. re Iwajjen.
erntCbartw Kletln hrl.f fir l)i purji ef ilwl((ui
Mwif, Cuy Ctf rk, t'lty Tf-urr, t'.iy .Attorufy,
L'ujr Martinl, mi l r,w I'.ilu'r Jlacl-imic; ulo, on
dormni for lh Kift Ul, tvu AUerinra fr llip i
unl Wut it, onti Abtrrman tut Ui Thipl WVH. mxl Itro
Alilcnnen for the Fourth Wrl, vt thi'i-nj, "UTutwl),
thu Zi l of IVbruitr , A. 1. ut the foiluvris; ilac,
In the Kirt Varl,at the uf M. K. m , A Hue,
nonht corner of sixth Mjfr tuml Wuif!itvn un
nuc. In llMt fxMii'l Wur'l.at Ihf Knciue lluunv o thi
Arab Kire Uoinnan) , on Cfemnietvlal nreiiiit'.
lathe TlnrJ Wnril.al tli- oMvr uf It. Sl,4un --). Jo-li'-c
maiiitrate, fwrinT "I Wu.ltiiitou utnu und
In the Koiirlh Ward, at the Cturt Ilouw, on Vuli.
Thu Jmlgf of Klection of theetTUl uurtl, to)e
apiKiintl !- the Citv Counell for llio onmlng jt sr,
ill meet ami il ui u (lor 1 of Itoi.iry, at ihf fla-
atwTe speclti'Ml, en Tue'ly, Vhriiur, 2, whn anil
whf r irgmter will I priiitl of thu vorons enti
tlol toroto In the rMpvlHt wanlnnf the city.
Toll open nt s o'clock, u.m. atil floc at 6 p.tn.
Ily orJerof the .Mayor. JOHN I'. KAtilN,
Jsnato City Clt-rk.
Wholesale and I'.oUil Dealer in
GENT'S AND HOYS' CLOTH INIJ
HATS, C.tr.S, Ac, Ac.
At the oM stund,
Corner of Sixth ulrcrt nuil Ohio Ltvtc
MILS. ADDIi: UUCK
Withes to inform the puUl- that h ha a '
Ladlea' Hair Orrsklug Hnloan
On Commercial avenue, betwi-pri .Vintli anil Tenth
utrtft. Hhe Rlo mnuricliiros Curl., Sllclic,
Wtch.anrd, Kar.Uln(H, Uractlls, nnl
all kind of Hair Jtuvrlrj-.
lilies may have the coiiiuing of tbvir lialr mAim
foi'turoil In any ilrirnUot)lo. JantVllf
JK. FKOST, ;-t-t
, ( pKALKK IH
Butter, Lard, Eggs, Poultry, Gnuie,
HAjr.ssssd Grain iu Commlsalou.
EigTitK'lStreil north side) uear Oftio Levee.
J. K. F1MKST, Agont,
2fo. 73 Ohlq I.cvc.. Cairo, III.,
CIIOI0K VAHIETll-a OKSIIED POTATUIW,
As follows i
The Karly Gumlrleh,
Tim Lu Harrison,
Alio, all kinds of r'ruit i mih, such oa
1'eaob, Pear, Applu and Cherry,
Hnspberry ana Strut I crry- IMuuts, Grape
JantJdtfJ Vines, Ac.
DRY GOODS, ETC-
Whtilenale and Ketail Dealer m
Fancy and Staple
I 3rt "5T GOODS
BOOTS AJTO SHOES,
HATS AND CAPS,
' Gents' Farnlhlutf God,
LADIES' DRESS GOODS, SUA WLS,
! r ' 1 ''
I I i '
IIIuiikclM, CussHiaacreM uinl Jeans
IlrstCallcocs . 1 ! K
I)cl.nlnr....... .'. 'Mc.
Ilfry Hrovrn Domestic...' 17c.
Hoop fSklrt .,.nOe.
QUO Uc Ufa UtxRt.... ...............73c. each
A Splendid Line of
WIIITli':nfsIlK AM) KMIIKOIDEIIIES
illujrirs wtllilo.wplMoeall ami examlno -my stock
oeioro urciuuiUK tiscnjjvcv,
It. II. rUNNINOHAM.
So, OO Ohio I.evrr,
- detit'CSdlt C.UUO. ILt-
hi kx ittv will ctlclrato it 'tlrst anniversary lira
MnKiucrado Ilnll. nt Wuhliijriou Hall
.Monday Kvriilni;, Jaiuinry 113, lbOO,
TOM M ITTJIII.DF AUnAN07.lt ESTS.
II. MVKICHM, W. AI.HA,
W. T. HKEIIWAHT.
VLOOU MA.VAOKUS. .
C. Kr.LTIITKlt, T.OUIK HLATTAf,
W..l!OG, C. SC11ULTZ.
LIQUORS, TOBACCOj. EJC.
yyM. II. SOIIUTTEK,
Importer and U'Mctale Dcaler in
MIXV.S, I.KtUOICS, TOIMCCO
He.it Hrandi of Crcant and Stock Ale
liiinorlctl Ales ofUinVrcnl Kiiiil.
No. 75 Ohio Luvki:, Cairo, Illinois
MUTUAL I1KXEV0LENT ASSOCIATION
The Firt and Jlesl Institittiiii of the Kind in
the United States.'
AVt-okly Honefit from S3 to $10 In cae of ulekne.
Krrr man or Female of llculthy t'oii-.tllutiou can le
Thi lntitution i lexally Incorporatotl unJer the
laus of lllluoia. For particular uoplr to
(encral Aeuut forStntn tif lllmol..
milE ALUATKOSS SALOON axu HES
51 OHIO LEVEE, CAIRO, ILL..
In furnUhml with all kind of p.xrclU nt I.KJUORS
nml it tnMrs r Mvtava fille.l withhll tho CfavumMe
KDUIIXS of the market, MouU are furiHhfl, on
onler, at nil hours. 1'AT. KlTZiKltAI.I.
ThU popular pl.u'O ha.i txvomo tho re tort of nil lov
er of ?ood 1IKKK, ns nono lait lh lt
J3nlxa.t Xiouisi 3VXvlx.o
Ijkcpthy JOHN PC1IKKL,
KlKht street, between Com. anil Vah. Avenues,
lilJtf CAlltO, lU.I.NOlrt.
J OU N UVLAKU'S.SAJiOON 7
Is supplied with nil kinds of
Ileer, Ale, Ac,
COMMEUCIAI. ASS:.V NINTH AND
The thirsty, who love good Honoris should Kite him
a cill. and those who vrlsh to will u frarunt c (?ar ohii
have their want supplied t his liar. decJlt
Flalxi ond. Oraamontal
Printed at thu office of tho Cairo liulletlu.
1UNTIN0, OF ALL KINDS,
At tho Oflice of tho Cairo liulletlu,
TvltTliVVAllUNKU-Uullenvi'. No. 59 Wal-
t otlico. Office hours, 10 to 11 a.m, aud 3 to 5 p.m., Is
well kuppiicu nuu iruan, iieuunjr Tauuiiiu uiaiivr,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS, ETC.
T01IX AV. TKOVEIt & CO.,
Hcnl Estntc, Honu nnd Stock Hrokcrs.
Will Mtend fo tho ttfivincnl of State. County ami Cltr
TAto, nrl nil Ijuiincfs portnlnlnc fo OKXEHAl.
EioilTH Stiiekt, second door from Com. Ave.,
dpo2I'C8.ltr Cairo, III.
GROCERIES, BOAT STORES, ETC.
Q D. AV1LLLVMSON,
I'ltODUCK AND COMMISSION
3VC E H O EC A. KT T,
No. 70 Ohio Levee, Cairo, III.
Hpeelal attention Klvrn to connlunmonls nnd nillns
iiie Mntiily, sill
iiuil ntitl Plltlinrr
All nnnl trKi7t11.1l. Term. rah fin ilellterr. Deliv
ered free to pll tt of tho city. Yard and otltoe,
Commercial Avenue, Uetireen Tenth anil
(Lntocoal yard of McDolinM A Trleit,)
lanlldtf CAIKO. H.T..
C. V. VKAdKll A. CO.,
Having purclLied the entiro stock and fixtures of
Aug. Korjmoytrnro prepared to do all kinds or
Uaaln.M Steam Fitting
In a neat and workmanlike manner. W'q am afso pre
pared to repUrnl! kind of Oa fixture', nnd l.y our
prot-eMof hronima and Rildlnsmakti them In every
ItrlicularnKootl new. ThoiK liavlnr stirli tlx-tiire-,
will pUao jjlui us n rnll-atl(a.tion i Kuaran
teetl In all out: V. I.
THE XiXItfOn I
ileeil'f.Hf No. ton Comment Avrnvr.
JTEW AKKIVALi?! NEU' ARRIVALS
CHRISTMAS .LVH.NEiV VEAIt'S tJOODS
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES!
122 Commercial Avon tic,
Inform tho euisen- of flurw nntl vlelniir tint he hn
on liand nnf of th" lnrs:t and lxt ai"irfl tnk of
Dry (Jooili, Fancy (iooiii ami Xotlons,
III ."Oiillifrn Iiiiiio).. uhl' h Iwort'THnl priee that will
Wo u ill -.II l'rmt, firWt hmnd., at frwm.-d to
Ynnl wide llleiu'lKxt MukIIii ut
Heavy janl nido Hieelinx tit
All-wool Flannel at
Whitu lllaiikt'l h r Mir, ut
Uiree lm all-vinid iiniiUe ShauN at., . I
S'aw .(tlx lmllM' (WoitkN at 3.1 Olaud now arda
l'..ftll,i tu.r t'!ir.l. fpani .lAtn
Silk i'upluiK at
liood jard-wido Meriliu iit.... ........ ........
Hluck anil Colon d Aliaca.i at 2.", cenb
And iiiimernii ojlior of Iffi (i(xxli corrr
All-linen Hsndkea'hlef ut 10e
AlMiniu Towelini;, (a-riard, at Ujte
final Tatile Linen - , tie
Irish I.inen, yard wld. -.. 4(V;
All-ltotil Kort", k,i,..m..... '-)
Uwllen' Merluo Ho-o
Myrlrn lndi Mhlrto and DrawiT - Vf
Alo, a large aiortpieiit of ." ' '. , '
JF'tvxxoy Qooda, -
' '" " Sti'dm ' '"' " ' ,
,-t b - - -t.' ru ' '
LACES, ' .....
. . M ' VELVETS,
ui I 'FRINGES,
i- t l
",-t . ' v 'I
Alexander Kt'l Ulon...-...M....li7.'t
Hound Comb - l"c
And all other Uowl eorretpondbvjly low.
It I therefiro to the intereMof every person buyiiie
goods to call nt
T2S I'ouiuivrc'ial Avenue,
Ilffnrv hujlnj,' eNewhere, an money saved Is moaey
"Thankful for thu liberal patroiugo herotoforo m
leuded to u, no hupo to recnvutln)'"n', In flititr.