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THE DAILY BULLETIN
(ISTEKEU AT THE J'OfiT OFFICE IS CAIllO, IL
LINOIS. A8 BECOND-CI.AM MATTF.B.
Krrwt II. Thtelecki, City Kdltor
Oilly Morniiiff Daily in SonttnTn Illinois,
ortiiliil Paper ut tlif nty ofCHlni.
TABER BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 128 Commercial avc, Cairo, 111.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice is tUi colomn, fire cent per line, etch
PEPTEMBEH 7TH TO OCTOBEIl 9tH.
The Illinois Central railroad will sell ex
cursion tickets at greatly reduced rates.
Pais is the only route running two daily
trains. The only line that runs sleepers
through from Cairo to Cincinnati without
change. J. Johnson, Gen'l Agent.
J. II. Jones. Ticket Agent.
ST. LOCIS FAIR AND EXPOSITION,
OCTOBER 4TH TO 9TH. 1880.
The Illinois Central R. R. will sell ex
cursion tickets Cairo to St. Louis and return
at 7.20 (one and one-third fire for round
trip.) Will commence said of tickrts,
Saturday, October 2d. Good to return until
October 11th, inclusive. This is the only
Hue running three daily trains through to
the union depot in St. Louis.
J. H. Jones, J. Johnson,
Ticket Agent. Gen'l Agent.
GARLAND BASE BURNER.
The heaviest and handsomest heating
stove ever offered in this market, for soft
coal, also, same pattern for hard coal, a
favorite with all who have tried them. New
arrivals of every variety ot stoves for the
fall trade are rolling in every day. Last
but not least the celebrated Charter Oak
Cook Stoves. C. W. Hexdichso.v,
194 Commercial Avenue.
UUC'KLL N S ARNICA SALVE.
The best saive in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, tever sores,
tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salve is)
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Frice, 2
cents per box. For sale by Geo. E. O'IIaha
The "Burnside property" on corner south
east corner Seventh and Jefferson avenue.
Ilouso has eight rooms and kitchen. Good
cellar, wood-shed and cistern. Four lots.
Terms reasonable. 51. J. Howi.et,
Real Estate Agent.
Near Concordia, Bolivar county, Missis
sippi, I have 1,500 acres of land in cotton
and corn to be picked and housed. To ac
commodate white and colored laborers I
havo large frame-houses with brick, fire
places in each, with berths and mattresses
in each house, sufficient to accommodate a
large number of laborers. The house for
whites will be separated from those for
colored laborers. The highest price will be
paid for gom hands. Wm. M. Si.edof..
For the finest roasts, the juciest stea p,
the tenderest chops, the most delicious
cutlets, the best sausages, you must go to
Fred Kochler's sample room on Eighth
street, where the very cream of the market is
.always to be found,
WINTER'S Ol.DREI.IAIlI.K OYSTER DIM'OT.
The undersigned would respectfully in
form the citizens of Cairo that we are now
receiving daily, and the only parties in
Cairo, direct from Baltimore fresh oysters by
the can aud from the quantity we are re
ceiving and selling daily wo are enabled to
sell them foi ten and twenty cents per can
less than any other house in the city and
as the season advances wo will be enabled to
sell them much lower. We are now selling
the choicest brands at the following figure,
to-wit: Choice Standard, full cans, 40 cents;
choice Selects, full cans, 50 cents. For sale
at Winter's grocery, on Eighth Btreet, and
at the Hotel Do Winters, late Arlington ho
tel at any time, day or night.as the hotel is
never closed. Parties can always rely upon
getting them. Respectfully,
II. WlSTKK & Co.
Five lots on on Levee street, above Heed's
foundry. ill be sold cheap. Title per
feet. M..T. Howlev, Real Estate Agent,
CAIRO AND ST. LOUIS R. R.
KEATI.T I'.f.DlCEU HAT Ef TO TIIE ST. LOUIS
Tickets will be placed an sale October
2nd good to return until October 11th
This is Uie only mt! running an nil day
light trail between Cairo and St, Louis.
Train leaves corner Second street mid
Ohio Levee tf:45 a. tn., arrives St
Louii5:2li p. m. Our omnibuses deliver
' passenger and "bagiiige in St. Lrui, free
J. A. Nacole, L. M. Johnson,
i Agent. Gen'l M.uv.ger
Fresh Mobilo oysters will bo kept in
bulk through the season, constantly in
stock, and our numerous customers will bo
supplied in quantities to suit, oy tne dozen,
hundred or thousand. Also fresli Baltimore
oysters in cnns, best quality and all grades
at close figures. Send your orders to the
Oyster and Fish Depot, Ohio levee, corner
jiguiu sirutu. nuubivi iibnbui
GENERAL LOCAL NEWS.
Noticed in thee column, ten ni per line,
each insertion. Marked
"Between the acts" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Koismcyer's.
Mr. JohnB. Phillips went to Cobden
"Between the acts" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeyer's.
The official proceedings of the city-
council will be found on another page in
Walter Thompson, the son of Mr. II
V. Thompson, who has been very ill, is im
Miss Lilly Phillips has accepted a posi
tion as cashier in the business house of the
Chief of police Robinson is convaleS'
rent, and emccts to be able to resume his
duties ia a few days.
A tew law-breakers, whose actions are
of no great consequence to the public, had
justice meted out to them yesterday.
The family of Alderman Pettit, which
has beenabscnt, visiting friends in PaJucah
for several weeks, returned yesterday.
The over-aniiety of the News to
la7 the blame of the "329 " daub
ing at the door of the Democrats unmis
takably proves that the Republicans are
guilty of perpetrating the joke.
A car load of stone curbing has ar
rived in this city from Jonesboro for our
streets. It is in its rough state and must
be dressed before it can be used. It will
be placed on Sixth street, between the
levee and Commercial avenue.
About fifty men are at work at the
foundation now being laid for the up-town
elevator and give that place a decidedly
lively appearance. Two pile drivers are at
work driving piles on which the stone
foundation for the building is being laid.
Health officer Orr reports the prevail
ing disease among cows on ;the increase.
Among the cows who have lately contract
eJ the disease is one owned by Dr. Petrie,
one owned by Mr. Dewey and another own
ed by Mrs. Fisher, a lady who resides on
"Let us have peace" And yet, accord- j
ing to the Republican logic, there is no
m . 1 It -.Ml
peace, lheyteuus trie reoeuion is sua
raging. If the assertion is true, it is time
for them to step down and out. Their war
policy is a failure, and fhoirown awortiona
prove it. If they can't suppress a rebellion
in twenty years, they can't in 329.
The building Mr. Aisthorpe is having
erected at the corner of Seventh and Wal
nut will, when completed, be one of the
finest residences in the city. Quite a quan
tity of the lumber used in its construction
has been received from Chicago it being
of a quality that cannot be obtained in this
city. It will be erected at the cost of not
lcs3 than thirty-five hundred dollars.
Hon. A. J. Streeter, the Greenback
candidate for governor, and Hon. J. P.
Stelle, candidate for the legislature, will
address our citizens at the Tenth-street
music stand to-night. Mr. Streeter is a
learned gentleman who has a habit of tell
ing many fjcts in a few words, without
tiring his hearers, and will doubtless be
listened to with interest, if not profit, by
those who attend. Mr. Stelle will also
speak, an'l being a fluent talker, will fur
uisli good entertainment.
A special dispatch to the New York
World, dated Chicago, Oct. 3rd, says: "The
Sixteenth Ward Republican club, one of
of the largest and most influential in the
city, and composed largely of the better
class of Gorman, met last night and formal
ly repudiated the Republican state ticket,
which is beaded by Furwell and Cullotn.
They resolved to give their united and
hearty support to the Democratic ticket.
Die grounds for their desertion of the Re
publican ticket nre that Farewell and Cul
loia have grossly! abused the confidence of
the Republican party."
The Minneapolis, Minnesota, Journal
nal, of Sept. BO, contains the following con
cerning Miss M iry Dixon's readings which
will be read with interest by her friends in
this city: "The dramatic readings of this
accomplished young lady, attracted n fair
sized audience to the Centenary M. E.
church last evening. Miss Dixon opened
her programme with the recital of "Jane
Conquest," and the "Old Man in the Model
Church." The latter was particularly good,
the imitation of an old person's voico being
very realistic, "The Merchant of Venice"
was read in six different voices, and was re
ceived with appreciation. "Joslah Allan's
Wife at A. T. Stewart's" was still better,
and kept the nudienco in extremely good
humor. The next was a pathetic piece,
and was rcivbrel with all the touching
pathos of the occasion "The Last Hymn,"
by Mary Anna Farmington. The pro
gramme concluded with a "Mcrrv Med
ley," in which the versatility of Miss Dix
on's vocal powers and the great control she
poescsf.es rver them were strikingly displnj
ed. The "Medley" comprised the foil iwlng
'elections: Ager, Orator Puff, Hamlet's
; Soliloquy on Death, Patrick Dolln's Love
CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTODEIt 7, 1880,
Letter, Magdalona, or tho Spanish Duel,
Baby's First Tooth, Creeds of the Bell,
Charge of tho Light Brigade, Woman's
Rights Lecture, Will the New Year Come
To-Night! O'er tho Hill to the Poor House,
A Naughty Little Girl's Views on Life, and
Tho Origin of White Trash. The entertain
ment closed at 0 :30 p. m., and the audience
dispersed well pleased with the enjoyable
evening they had spent. Miss Dixon goes
to Rockford, 111., in a few days, but will re
turn shortly and make a tour of the state.
Wo had almost forgotten it, and hasten
to inform our readers in order that they
may not forget it, that the Ladies Aid So
ciety of the Methodist church will spread
an excellent supper for tho benefit of the
church in Temperance hall this evening,
The ladies have prepared a supper which
will surely tickle the tongue of every
Cairoite male and female old and young,
and are particularly anxious to "feed the
hungry" in order, we believe, that they
may be enabled to "clothe the poor." This
is commendable, and since the supper wil
consist of such excellent and
toothsome articles as the most
delicious oysters, pickles and slaw; the
lightest of bread; the sweetest of golden
butter, and the famous coffee served in
abundance in the most attractive style, by
the ladies themselves, we predict that the
hall will be crowded this evening. But
this is not all. Delicacies of various kinds
will be served, among which may be men
tioned, ice cream, cake, etc. unking in all
feast tor the gods. Don't fail to go and
-A general desire for a change of ad
ministration, cannot be created by keeping
the spirit of partisan rivalry conspicuously
in the foreground. There Is much in the
plea tat a change should be made at this
time. There is nothing in the additional
plea that it should be made in order that
Democrats should take the seats vacated by
Republicans at the money tables in the
temple. Republican office holders should
go out, not that Democrats may go in, but
that public opinion may assert itself as
being superior to caucus rule and bureau
cratic methods. Let any intelligent repub
lican think, for a moment, of the possibili
ties of the coming election, and he will con
clude that the success of Garfield and Ar
thur could not be classed among them,
were it not for the powerful official ma
chinery under the control of the present
republican administration. The influence
of this machine can hardly be appreciated,
and the despotic power it wields over the
minds and hearts and consciences of men
can hardly be understood by those who
have never come in contact with it. It
overshadows the land in its colossal propor
tions and ramifying influences. It is a net
work of wires, reaching everywhere, and
controlled by one master hand. Before it
bow down the minions of tlx official ser
vice, whose name is legion, and whose
woiks are manifold.
Cairo undoubtedly har a great future
before it which will oniy be hastened by
the fact that Jay Gould's promise to put a
barge-line into the grain trade between St.
Louis aad New Orleans is being carried
out. He is having so many barges built as
will be necessary to transport 500,000
busht-ls of grain per day, and tnat there
may be no baulk or hindrance at New Or
leans he is there building three large ele
vators. A friend of Mr. Gould explains
that his object is mainly to extend the
grain-carrying facilities of the Mississippi,
not to diveit the trade from the Atlantic
seaboard. There are times when the grain
awaiting transportation at St. Louis for the
southwest is stored there in such quantities,
ow ing to the lack ot carrying facilities, that
much loss is sustained by the owners in
consequence of the expense for storage.
Shippers often have to wait a long time for
barges, and the design of the projectors of
the scheme is to furnish all who may re
quire them with sufficient vessels at the
time they may be wanted. Mr. Gould, he
said, had no desire to monopolize the grain
trade, or to work in the interest of anyone
person, but merely to furnish to all alike
tho means of transportation. During the
winter months, when the railroads are
blocked with snow, the river will furnish
an outlet to the ocean by the way of New
Orleans. The barges will be made up in
town during the whole year, and since the
river will be frozen above this city in win
ter and often be too low to admit of water
transportation during the other seasons,
necessity will compel Mr. Gould to make
Cairo the headquarters of his grain trade.
As The Bulletin sees fit to fill its col
umns from day to day with my name and
private business, and us they have made use
of tho names of some of the good citizens
of Eighth street, trying to make it appear
that they arc holding me responsible for
the condition of Eighth street, full of whom
with one exception by a careful reading of
their answers do not hold mo responsible
for its not being repaired; tho exception
being the enterprising huckhtor who has
tens to assuro the reporter that "Mr. Nellis
will not get his vote;" and I will say right
here that I never expected to get it, but
think I shall have plenty and to spare
without it), I have thought it best to give a
few facts: In the first place all tho wasto
of printers ink and all tho eloquence and
argument on this subject which has ap
peared for tho last month in The Bulletin
is only n weak electioneering dodge to try
and prejudice a few votes in favor of their
candidate for Hheriff. this nnd nothing
more. 2d. I havo delivered about seven
teen hundred yards of gravel, or about four
times the quantity necessary to repair
Eighth street, If tho committee had de
cided to use gravel, but ns they decided to
placo a foot of broken stone on tho bottom
and six inches of gravel on top, and have
excavated tho street, and contracted villi
parties up tho river for said stone, (which
parties are debarred from delivering the
stono by the same cause Rnrt tor tho same
reasons w hich prevents me from delivering
tho gravel low water). Why does not
The Bulletin abuse the stone contractor?
Is it because he is not a candidate for sher
iff in opposition to The Bulletin's man?
The Bulletin intimates that the contract
was given me by reason ot personal favor
itism, because I was a home man, &c,
which insinuation I consider an insult to
the gentlemen who serve the city for "noth
ing and board themselves." The facts are
that it was awarded me because mv bid
was the lowest by about 33 per cent. I did
not intend to be drawn into newspaper no
toriety, but as some have thought it best
for me to give the true facts to the people; I
have done so. C'has. F. Nklli.
MR. NELLIS' CARD.
We publish in another place Mr. Nellis'
defense of himself, which appeared in yes
terday evening's News. We give it in full
in order that our readers may see what
kind of a defense he is able to make, and
that we are fair in our reply to it. It is,
and has been, from the beginning of this
discussion, entirely foreign to our purpose
to do Mr. Nellis even the slighest injustice,
and we entertain not the least persoual ill
will toward him. We have leen prompted
in that we have said concerning him by
what we believed to be proper interest in
the affairs of our city, and have studiously
avoided to say scything that we did not be
lieve to be in strict accord with the facts in
the case under consideration. When Mr.
Nellis accuses us of meddling in his private
affairs he shows that he is laboring under a
misconception, for we hold that a contract
with the peoples' representatives is a con
tract with the people, the fulfillment or
non-fulfillment of which affects the public
good either for better or worse, and can
therefore not be considered in the light of
private" affair. Hence the people, not
those more directly interested, but the peo
ple of Cairo who conipriso one party to the
contract to which Mr. Nellis is the other,
have a right to, and do, hold him personal
ly responsible for the faithful discharge of
every obligation he has incurred by signing
the contract, and another more careful
reading of the opinions ot those who are
directly injured by his failure to meet the
reqirements of his contract with the city,
will not fail to satisfy him that with the
exception of one, they do blame him for the
present condition of their street. Mr. Nellis
does us a gross injustice when he terms our
juit complaints an "electionecringdodge."
In all our writings about him we have
scrupulously refrained from referring to
him in any other way than as a party to a
contract with the peonle of Cairo, and
have never allowed ourselves to even in
sinuatejthat his political position in this
county made him any more culpable for
any wrong that he might commit than he
would be as a private individual. It is
true that we did intimate, some time ago,
tbit his candidature upon the Republican
county ticket might perhaps interfere some
what wich the fulfillment of his contract,
and he is no doubt able to say now w hether
our intimation was reasonable or not. But
this is about the only argument that Mr.
Nellis could make, and we could not possi
bly avoid giving him some ground for that.
We do not think that we should
hive regarded ids apparently will
full violation of his contract with
profound silence because, per chance,
he happened to be a candidate for office on
the Republican ticket, and it seems to us
that his attempt to throw the discussion
out of its proper channel into a political
rut betrays the weakness ot his cause.
But suppose Mr. Nellis were right. Sup
pose that we had, in our publications con
cerning him, been actuated solely by a de
sire to furnish material for campaign
capital to be used in lessening his chances
of nuccess at the polls, why should that
serve as an apology for him?
Is the weight of tho blame fint rests upon
hita through his neglect, any the less, be
cause our motives in publishing the facts
might have been of a partisan character?
Certainly not. Mr. Nellis says that he de
livered 1,700 yards ot gravel here, four
times as much as is necessary to repair
Eighth street. Well, suppose he did.
That is only about one-fifth of what his
contract calls for, and to say that the street
committee might have placed what he
brought on Eighth street, instead of else
where is irrelevant. It is Mr. Nellis part
to furnish the gravel and it is the street
committee's privilege to use it as and where
they please so long as they comply with
the orders of the council. We cannot see
by what process ot reasoning Mr. Nellis
can justify ins own neglect by a reference
to tho "stone contractor's" failure to meet
the requirements of ins 'contract.
We are unable to understand what con
nection Mr. Nellis1 contract with the city
had with that of tho stone-contractor.
It wo understand it rightly (and wo know
we do), it was Mr. Nellis' business to at
tend to his business, as he had agreed to
do over his own signature, regardless of
what others did or failed to do. Had he
done this, tho street committee could easily
have obtained the necessary rock from
Jonesboro, from whence a car-load ot good
rock arrived hero yesterday, to be used for
curbing oil Sixth street; and furthermore,
it woulu not havo been compelled to send
to Island No. 1 for gravel of a mean order.
Mr Nellis is mhtakcn when he says that
the stono contractor's failure to bring tho
rock is due to the same cause that prevent
ed him from keeping his contract, namely,
. Cairo, III., Octowcr Cth, 1880,
To My Friends:
T DESIRE to announce that I will oiler this season a
Men's Youths' and
That I feel confident will merit your closest attention.
31y Stock, as heretofore, w ill embrace the Newest De
signs and Styles, especially manufactured to meet the re
quirements of those appreciating first-class honest lv-miuic
Clothing. The reputation of my
"M A. K E S"
being fully established, I deem it unnecessary to make any
further claim, but refer you to those who will substantiate
the above. And they are" found among the best dressed peo
ple of Cairo and vicinity.
Ilaiumerslougli Bros., Broadway Ctwtoni-iiiade Clothing.
John B. Stetson & Co., Celebrated Hat.
Rob't Davies & Co. and I. L. Lowery &
Thanking: you for pat favors and
61 Ohio Levee.
the impossibility of crossing tho chain with
a loaded barge. The fact is that the stone
contractor's failure to supply the rock is not
due to the shallowness of the river at the
chain; tor the water is sufficiently high to
permit the passage of heavily laden boats
and barges, but the reason why the stone
has not been delivered is that the barges
on winch it was loaded capsized
and sunk. The city council, recog
nizing these to be the facts, on last Tues
day night, unanimously decided to hold Mr.
Nellis legally responsible for the f.iithful
fulfillment of the demands of his con
tract and he and the News must not attempt
to mislead the people by further fallacious
A LIE NAILED.
Caiko, October C, lV-iO.
Editor Cairo Bulletin.
In that unreliable nuisance, known as
the "Cairo News" of yesterday's issue, it
mentions my name, as one of the parties
who painted the $329's over the city. I
wish to state that item is like every thing
else it prints, a me. I had nothing what
ever to with it. I km-w nothing about it
until I saw them Sundav morning. Wade
Hampton is very good authority. He would
lie wht'fi the truth would do htm more
good. I know Wade better than tho-.:
trarups of the News do and would nut be
lieve him on oath. Respectful'. v.
From the Paducah News of Tuesday, we
copy the following:
"In 1 Htt ptvnl nVa wiu u-i. tna.l,. uM,rlf
o" "v ..... .v. o. ......
mention of a mother and the cuiiedu ot' a
young girl, who had been connected wi:h
one of th variety shows of the place, hav
ing followed her here ami by force taken
her away, to be returned to the home it
seems she in a foolish hour ran away from.
The girl's name ss Blanche Mitche.l, and
she was not only a pretty woman but one
who is said to be well educated. Why she
left home it has not appeared; but. as
stated, she came here several week since
from Cairo. She told her friends she was
from Illinois, but nothing farther, and none
seem to desire to know more. Saturday
night her mother and cousin came here und
n-gistered at the Richmond house as Mrs.
II. L. Chapman ami W. F. Hoffman, ui St.
Louis, and were not slow in telling the
gentlemanly Mr. Charles Reed, of the Rich
mond house, their mission. An interview
between them and the girl was arranged,
but what passed is not known ; but it is not
likely she consented to return home, as she
told a male acquaintance to coma to the
depot Monday assheexpected to have some
trouble there. She did go with
her cousin and mother to the depot,
probably through some deception of theirs,
and when the train was about ready to start
attempted to get off, Her cousin attempted
to prevent this and a scene was the reult.
The people upon the cars soon learned the
nature of the trouble, and being affected by
the pitiful appeals of the mother, the
threats of the cousin, &c, lead them to aid
in keeping her aboard, and during this
time tho cur moved off. Tho scene is said
to have been a most affecting one, us re
ported by a number ot gentlemen who wit
nessed it. There is a mystery and doubt
less a sail story behind tho whole matter,
but upon this let us draw the veil. It is a
sad thing to think of in any form. Wo
stated yesterday the girl was from
Ohio, and there is hardly a doubt of this
fact, as, notwithstanding her mother and
cousin registered from St. Louis, it was un
derstood through the girl that they wcro
from about Portsmouth, Ohio."
Wo called on Mr. Harry Wulker last
night to learn such particulars concerning
the girl as would'be of interest to our read
ers, and found him willing to impart all
the information desired. He kept n stand
ing advertisement in the Now York Clipper
for actors of lth sexes, ho said, and
tho attention of this girl, whose real name
was Chapman, being attracted thereby,
wrote to him for an engagement. She stated
in her letter that she had never performed
on tho stage, but that she was apt nt learn
ing, and sinco she had a taste tor tho pro
fession, believed sho would give satisfac
tion. She was a tolerably good singer and
would, in this line, give ns good satisfac
tion as many older members of the profes-
Co., Fine ek and I'lit'ei wear.
A Weihsler Famous Manhataii Shirt.
soliciting a continuance, I utu
.: The Ih.s, Clothier.
I -:ou. The reason she gave for desiring to
; leave homo was that she was being mis
; treated by her step-mother, with whom she
was living. In tne answer width Mr.
Walker wrote he asked her whether she
knew the nature of a variety theatre.
She replied that she did; that there were
several variety theatres in the city in which
she resided, an 1 she was fully conscious of
what she was doing. Her letters were
written in a plain baud; ghve evidence of
culture and were sufficient proof that she
spoke the truth when she said that she had
never performed on the stage. Upon the
n ceipt of the reply aU.ve-mtntioiAd, Mr.
Walker replied that she might come on.
which she did about six weeks ago. Short
ly after her arrival hero, although able to
furnish but comparatively little entertain
ment she became a quite a favorite with the
young men, who frequent the Comique,
principally on account ot her beauty, and
wts enthusiastically applauded whenever
she made her appearance. Her actions oa
the stage wire natural and graceful, anl
her svlf-poisis-ion at all times led those
about her to believe that she had not been
a stranger to good svdety. She had been
here but a short time', however, when she
U.'Came, what is vulgarly termed, unao
c unta'iiy "fast," and was capable of point
ing out haunts of w ickedness, the existence
of which the oldest citiens, including Mr.
Walker, were ignorant id. This was a turn
in the girl which Mr. Walker did
not far.cy and after a stay of three
weeks she was given lor wages
and permitted to seek her fortune else
where. From here she went to Pa lueali
i;:id after a short stay there reports returned
t.'iat fho was considered quite "a card"
there, since she was making many friend.-:.
Tho balance our readers know from the
She was twenty-three years old and wan
frequently seen on our streets in the after
noons, wearing what may bo called a gipsy
hat and tight fitting dress with red ruffies
at the bottom A black veil was invariably
drawn lialf way over her face, and iu lrc
quenting the private rooms of saloons she
exhibited a shyness which betokened any
thing but tho old sinner.
CoNsoirTiON may be prevented by check
ing a cough or cold in time, and nothing
equals Dr. null's Cough Syrup for throat
and lung affections. Price '-'j cents.
Ovku 1.1.10,000 Howe scales sold. Bor
den, Selleck A- Co., agents, St. Louis, Mo.
Iult S.W.K. A new Joh oltlro, comjilutoln every
lmrilcu'iir. niiil ):it wlnit In m(f for tho run
nf Job. putniilili't hint other work lu nmull towtii'.
The material nn ull rurel'ully lulcrtcd tit the' fn u ti
ll ry tiy a Jul) printer ol ) year rinurlunru, Typef,
border", etc . lira of tho latum Mylvii, mid ttt per
fect nrder. Tho prenn la otolith medium. For
mrt!ciil.ir,iuli!ri:f "A," cam of UUlluttll often,
Cairo. IIIIiioIk. .
Citv Cmemk'h OrreK.
Cimu, inn , Oct, nth, 1-wo
Wbcriiat, thfl commltiuu appointed utidur nrdt
nutico So, 4r. approved May 14th. Ism), to fix and ru
pert tn tliu city council tho price t which 'ho
lot laldoft In portlmm of tho itrlp of urouiid loo
feel wldii, known on railroad strip, Uylim hctwoett
Fourteenth ttuet mid Mt. Cliarlof utruut.ahould ba
aold. did report to tho city council t It mutilar
inevlluir, hold Octolivr Mh, (which report wag
pprovx d by thu cltv council), flxlnqluo price or
"ot 97 and 'W In block HI of railroad addition (bo
lllitftho uroimdattHAtud bulwccn tho HI. Clinrki
noiul proporty and K illroad alia)) which (uld re
port la on fllu In mvolllco.
Public iioilcoia hereby given to tb owner or
owmira or the prniicrtv abutting on the Mid lot
almvo mentioned that they havo the right and prlv
lltigo for alxtydava from the dato hereof to tmr
chatMh(i nld lofailT and i. nhnva di'tcrlhtid at
th tirlcea flte'd by aald commute;?
D. J. FOLEY, City Cork.
ui v mm