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THK DAILY CAIRO "BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 12, 1881.
THE DAIIiY BULLETIN.
LArgmit Circulation of ny Dally in
ISTEHKD AT THR I'lWT OKKICK IN CAIRO, IL
LINOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
OPFIOUL PAPER OP CITY AN U COUNTY
LOCAL WKATHKK KKl'Ui.T.
Caiho. III.. Feb. 11, IHKl f
fj Hit. Tber. Uuru. Wind. Vtl Wcr
a m 29 TS
7 " SHI. 77
10 " 89 M
u.. .. Tsmi.-miure. M Minimum Tom'
DerHtnre 4 ' : Kainfall, O.M inch.
KlVlTi '.T f'Ol 5lllCllCS, "'""-'""''''Hy
Scrtr't Signal Corns, L'. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice. In this columu. five mbii pur line, each
tnmrllon. For one month, 50 ceuts pvr Uiiii.
AliOiul of Tlu'in All.
Having ulruiuly imrclnihed our spring
Btot'k of ihu; lnds mxl shoes, wo wish to
announce to the public, Unit they will nr
riveon the 15th or Fehruury.
Tuk (.'nv SiH'K Stokk,
110, Commercial avenun.
St. Valentino Ihlll.
The Delta City Kirn Co., N. S, will ffive
a hull on Monday eveiiin.L,', Fehnmry 14th,
Biid would he pleasei! to meet their friends.
On account of the immense spring slock
bought by the proprietor, wo will be com
pelled to offer our Fall und Winter stock ut
prices way below the market price. Cull
early and jet the best.
Tiik City Siiok Stouk,
1 10 Commercial avenue
Day School for Boys ami (iirls.
Night school for persons engaged during
the day, and lessons in Latin, German,
French, music, book-keeping and penn
manship, by Prof, and .Madame Floyd,
Walnut st. between Twelfth and Thirteenth
Now Milliard Saloon.
Mr. Joseph Steagala has taken possession
of the building formerly occupied by .Mr.
Dau'l llartman, on the corner of Sixth
stnet and Commercial avenue, ami has
established therein a billiard saloon and
restaurant, lie 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 in a tirst-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.
Oysters! Fish! (iaine!
Fresh oyster, tine and fat, for sale, by the
canorhythe hundred! IJulk oysters re
ceived daily fiom Mobile, and Baltimore
oysters received in cans, direct lrom the
packers, by every express. Fish of all
kinds constantly on hand and always fresh.
The "Hed Snapper," the king among lish
and the delight of epicures, fresh from the
gulf. Send your orders to the headquarters
foroysters and lish, corner Ohio Levru and
Eighth street. Koiif.kt Hewitt, Ag't.
At I'at Fit .re raid's.
The oldest and purest imported brandies,
porter and other wines may ho enjoyed at
the elegant sample and billiard rooms of
Mr. Put. Fitzgerald, at the corner of Four
teenth and Commercial; and horses fat and
fleet, with every variety of vehicles
from a buss down to a
sulky, all in a tirst-class condition, as well
as saddles and riding regalia, may be hail
at the most reasonable figureson a moment's
uoticc at his "Horse Manson". His plaeeof
ausinnss is in connection with the telephone
bud all orders received thereby will receive
Wood and Coal,
A full supply oi Indiana coal, as good as
rittsburg, just received from the mines and
for sale at f i.N) per ton delivered. I will
always have on hand a stock of this cele
brated coal; also daily shipments of wood
i8 received and kept constantly on band,
for sale. Apply, at thcC.& V. U.K. yards,
F. M. Waui).
Closing Out, Boots and Shoes.
Haying a very large stock of winter
goods on hand consisting of (h ilts', Ladi"s"
and Childrens' s' wed and pegged Boots and
Shoes, 1 have determined to close it out at
prices that defy competition, in order to
make room lnr an immense stock ot spring
goods which will begin .o arrive soon. If
in want of anything m my line 1 would mi
vise you to call on me before purchasing
elsewhere, as I will assure you good bar
gains. I invite all to call and see for
themselves. C. Kocu.
No. !) Coniiiieieial avrnue between Fifth
and Sixth streets. Cairo Ills.
"Du. Sici.i.i.ii's Coriiii Svuir'' will en
pure you a food night's rest. It is the best
cough medicine in the market. Price 2
Bucklcn's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulscrs, salt rheum, lever sores,
letter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salve is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price, a.1)
cents per box. For sale Hy Gko.K. O'Uaua
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In thee column , tun emu per line,
etch Insertion. Marked
Fresh oysters at A. T. DeBaun's, 50
Ohio Levee. ,
Tho walk in front of the Catholic
church on Ninth street has been partially
Fresh oysters at A. T. DeBaun's 50
The Mississippi Central tram which
was duo yesterday evening at four o'clock
was reported several hours behind timo.
- Day board at Wilson's corner Third
and Commercial, 3.50 per week.
The remains of Mr. DeVoo were sent
to Madison, Indiana, per the Illinois Cen
tral train at 4 :Ii0 o'clock p. m. yesterday.
Meerschaum pipes and cigar-holders, a
large stock at F. Korsmeyer's.
Yesterday morning Mr. Al. Lewis was
presented with a tine boy over which he
Check bookB, rrccipt books, order
books, etc., made to order on short notice
at The Bulletin office.
The case ol Thomas Clark, the colored
Levee saloon keeper, having been kicKed
about for weeks in the police courts will
come up in the circuit court next week.
Meerschaum pipes and cigar-holders,
a large stock at F. Korsmeyer's.
Yesterday for the first time for many
weeks Col. G. W. McKeaig's benign coun
tenance and noble form were seen in the
post office department.
Mounted and varnished maps of Cairo,
for sale, at The IH-llktin office.
The remains of Miss Sarah Johnson,
were taken to Villa Kidgc on the Illinois
Central afternoon train yesterday.
Fresh oysters at A. T. DeBaun's, 50
Before Squire Oshorn yesterday was
brought Mr. James Anderson, of Pulaski
county, arrested by Officer Schuckers and
charged with drunkenness. He was fined
the usual amount in such cases, which he
On the Eighth instant, that is let us
see four days ago, there occurred in the
family of Mr. Jacob Klein, the brick
yard proprietor, an event over which he has
not vet ceased to bo joyous. It was a
Mr. Guy Morse will to-day take the
old negro woman, who was adjudged crazy
by the circuit court and who has been con
fined in our county jail for some time, to
the Anna lunatic asylum by way ot the
narrow-gauge road via Jonesboro.
Lewis Harris, a colored man, died up
town day before yesterday, after an illness
of about eighteen months. lie was in a
destitute condition and his friends were out
yesterday soliciting funds with which to
defray the expenses of his funeral, which is
to take place this afternoon.
Through the kindness of our circuit
clerk and master in chancery, A. II. Irvin,
we are permitted to lay before our readers
this morning a complete list ot
the cases now pending in the
circuit court, together with their positions
on the docket. It will prove interesting
reading matter to nearly all, but especially
to those who are concerned.
-The venerable Capt. W. M. Williams
is now generally recognized as the original
St. Jacob, at present with Barclay Bros.,
at the corner of Eighth street and Wash
ington avenue,!temporarily. Heisaufauix
in that line of business, knowing the price
of all drugs without looking at the cost
mark, and it would be in the interest of
those needing a good remedy for all pains
to call on him.
We see by the Paducah Enterprise that
Mr. Frank McKnight, of Paducah, Ky.,
who has purchased the picture gallery of
Mr. Wm. Winter, of this city, and will
move down hero in a day or two to take
charge, was made happy by the arrival in
his family a few days ago of a line boy
baby and the Enterprise prophesies that, in
consequence of this event, the firm here
will be Frank McKnight & Son.
Two men, strangers, named respect
ively Mike Sweeney and Charles McCarty
were arrested yesterday by Officer Schuck
ers and brought before Judge Olmsted on
the charge of knocking down and robbing
another man at the Vieksburg House night
before last. But their victim could not ap
pear against them and tlmir case was con
tinued until to day. Besides this case tho
judge disposed of two or three plain drunks
during the day.
The witnesses for the prosecution in the
case of the people, viz: Mrs. Caroline
Whitcainp, are: Samuel Held, Caroline
Sackburger, Nicholas Williams, Dr. J. C.
Sullivan, John Fry, Sheriff John Hodges,
Miss Carolina Whitcainp, George Weis,
Henry White, Fred White, James Summer
well and W. H. DcWese. The state is rep
resented by the states attorney and thu
defense by Hons. F. E. Albright, 1). T.
Linegar, J. M. Lansden and S. P. Wheeler.
Sonic excitement prevailed in the city
yesterday because of the rapid rise, of both
rivers here as well ns at all points above
us. The Ohio was coming up on our gauge
at the r ite of six indies an hour and, being
only a lew feet below the mouths of
the sewers, Street Superintendent Gorman
vas notified, who closed them up. Venter
day' rain, which wns continuous, was re
ported very general by signal officer, W. II.
Ray, which only added to the appreheusion
of the timid. While it is probable that we
will have uuusually high water this year
there is no reason to fear for Cairo's safety.
An invention that is likely to meet
with general favor among all who have any
use for such a thing is a steam-boiler of
which Mr. Frank S. Pettlt is the patentee.
It is gotten up in elegant style so as to bo
both ornamental as well as useful. It is
placed on top of an ordinary heating stove,
which supplies with thu necessary heut for
boiling water and doing all manner of
cooking. It is supplied with various faucets
for drawing oil' watei, etc.; also with a
steum and water gauge and with
a clock and other ornaments.
It will he on exhibition in Mr. E. A.
Buder's show window, whero all who wish
to see a very useful as well as highly
ornamental contrivance may sec it.
Mr. II. Thompson, the proprietor of
Planter's house, has secured the Occidental
hotel of Indianapolis, Indiana, and contem
plates an early removal of his family
and effects to that city to take charge of
the hotel there. Ho will dispose of some
of his furniture, etc., here. Wo regret to
learn this and so will all those who have
been under bis hospitable roof
and dined at his sumptuous
table. He is a first-class manager
and has done a very profitable business
during the several years that he has been
here, but he seems to have become impress
ed with the idea that he can do better with
the Occidental and, much as we regret to
loose him, we hope that his most sanguine
expectations maybe realized.
The rainy weather and consequent
muddy roads is having a bad effect upon
business of every description. Citizens do
not venture beyond the threshold of their
own homes, unless absolutely compelled to
do so and farmers could not come if they
wanted to. The telephone is cer
tainly a great convenience in
weather like the present. Hut as there is
nothing totally devoid of good, so even this
bad weather must be given credit for a
speck of that article. The influence which
it exerts upon mercfnntilo business and for
which it is so geuerally denounced, reverts
to its credit when the police dockets are
under consideration, for there is a very
perceptible lull even in the criminal busi
ness, and fur this and this only, can we be
grateful for this miserable weather.
The following arc a few places that
require the attention of the street commit
tee: The sidewalk in front of the Catholic
church on the corner of Ninth street and
Washington avenue; the walk on Twelfth
street, near the corner of Poplar street, by
the side of Mr. Reiser's
brick residence; the crossing
on Eighth street and Commercial avenue,
leading from the Alexander county bank
to E. E. Coming's book store; the crossing
over Eighth street on the west side of
Washington avenue; the sidewalk at the
corner of Fourteenth street and Commer
cial avenue; the crossing over Fourteenth
street on the west side of Washington
avenue; the sidewalk on Seventh, near the
comer of Walnut street and the sidewalk
on the west side of Commercial avenii",
near the corner of Ninth street.
Some excitement was caused at the
corner of Eighteenth and Poplar streets, in
and around Mr. James Checney's store, yes
terday forenoon, by a regular rough-and-tumble
fight. A young citizen and a
stranger were the actors and both came
out in a rather bad shape. They fought in
mid out of the store several times, broke
wheelbarrows and things over each other's
heads, and although Mr. Cheeney
took the part of a peacemaker
and tried to separate them they refused to
be comforted and kept on with the dance
until the grim officers ol the law came upon
the scene and persuaded them to save some
ot their muscle for the benefit of the city
rock pile. They were both taken under
arrest and dealt with according to the law
and evidence by Squire Osbom.
In view ot the tact that measles and
other contagious diseases are so prevailcnt
among the children in the city, would it not
be well to close the schools for a couple of
weeks? Other cities in all parts ot this and
in other states have seen lit to do so be
cause of the existence of the mine, disease,
somcof the schools having been actually com
pelled to close because of the alarming na
ture which it assumed. We know that, at
present, there iH no reason to apprehend any
such state of affairs for Cairo.
None of tho cases that w know ot have
originated in any of the schools and there
is no probahilitp that any will. Yet there
are a tew parents who are apprehensive of
danger tor their children, and who have
kept them ut home for fear of exposing
them to infection. There would be no
harm if the school directors would give the
matter some thought and do us in their
judgement the necessities ot the case do
inand. Yesterday afternoon's high school enter
tainment consisted of the following exer
cises: Music by Misses Lettie Curb's and
Clara Robbins; a select reading by Miss
Addio Christman; a school paper, read by
... . t 1 1 . .......
.Misses itosa uoiiiHiine ami riiim Howard'
a declamation by James Galliglmn ; another
by Thomas Halliday, Jr.; a historical ques
tion by Miss Mary Baker; n declamation,
entitled "Robert Emmet," by George Corlis,
Jr.; a dialogue, between Misses Minnie
Breibach and Mamie Hnlllihiy;a historical
question "Andrew Jackson" by Daniel
Kelly, and music by Miss Munitiiio Lenta;
closed tho exercises. Much interest was
manifested, by the uudience, which
consisted of a number of
visitors and tho scholars of several of the
high school rooms. Those who participat
ed in the entertainment, acquitted them
selves nobly. These entertainments uro
becoming very popular and are always in
teresting not only to the parents of those
scholars who take part in them, but to
everybody who lias a taste for literary
food. Besides this, it is a duty parents
owe to their children, to encourage them
in all their efforts at learning and they can
do this in no better way than to be present
at their school services, whenever an op
portunity is afforded them. There should
therefore be a lurgo attendance of visitors
every Friday afternoon.
--In spite of a fierce wind and a pelting
tain and miserable sidewalks a largo
crowd of people forsook their parlors and
their warm pleasant firesides to attend the
meeting of the Reform Club and listen to
the lecture of Mr. LiDsey L. Norton, of
Seneca, Mo., upon temperance. Tho hull
on Tenth street was full of good looking
and happy people, whose eagerness for the
literary feast that was promised
them was plainly visible upon
their faces and proved that
they were all deeply interested in the sub
ject that was to bo considered. The open
ing exercises were devotional ami were
conducted by Mr. Thomas Brown, of Car
bondale, after which, Mr. Norton arose and
began his address. Ho is u good speaker,
generally, knows how and where to
tell a good story and tells
it well as he tells everything.
He drew from his imagination and
from fact, painting the evils of intemper
ance in colors, fearful, but true, and hold
ing the attention of all present from the
beginning to the end of his discourse, w hich
lasted for about an hour and a half. He con
lined Liinself exclusively to the' subject of
temperance, though he generally makes it
his special mission to war against intideiity,
making temperance only a side issue. Af
ter the lecture it was announced that Mr.
Robert I.owry md several other able anu
popular temperance orators would probably
be here next week, and then with friendly
good-byes and perfectly satisfied with the
manner in which they had spent the even
ing all departed for home.
A few days ago a decrepit old negro
woman entered our sanctum and, with an
air of importance that would have done
credit to old ''Vic." herself, informed us
that she had been sent by the Lord. We
smiled. We doubted the woman's veracity.
Not that it seeni'.'d improbable that the
Lord should want to communicate with us,
for The Bn.j.r.n.N has always been, and
still is, the great religious organ of the
west; but it seemed to us a little ludicrous
that th- great Jehovah should choose such a
medium to convey to us His soveregn de
sires. The old woman seemed to suspect
what was lurking in our heart and proceed
ed without turther delay, to inform us that
she hl a dream a vision, as it were.
i'e groaned for the first time in ten years.
But she continued, ai.d here is the sub
st nice of what she said: Her nuuie, she
said, was Maneivn Moss and she bad lived
here many years. She was here before the
yellow fever visited Cairo and some
time before its advent, had gone
from door to door and warned
the people that it would come.
She had received a command from the
Lord then to do that and now the same
Lord had commanded her to proclaim to
the people of Cairo the near approach of a
"great token of destruction,'' which shall
devastate the city. She docs not know the
exact date when this "gn at token" will
overwhelm us, but .she is confident that she
is right und, being old and unable to obey
the command of the Lord to visit every
mansion and every hovel and cry out her
warning, she came to Tiik Bulletin and
asked it as tho Lord's organ to publish
this ominous warning to the sinful children
of the world.
"Many men, many minds" is one of
the numerous old proverbs that is handed
down to us by our progenitors, and while it
is generally true, there are many instances
where it is emphatically refuted -where
many men, though differing in their beliefs
upon matters in general will all unite in
the denunciation or praise of one particular
thing. There is a case in point right here.
The people of Cairo arc devided somewhat
upon tho street railroad question, upon
temperance, upon street pavements, in reli
gion, in the manner of conducting the
schools, with regard to the treatment of our
criminals and innumerable other questions
of more or less importance, but there is a
remarkable unanimity of opinions with
regard to one subject-sidewalks. Thero
seems to he a merging into one channel of '
all tho multifarious opinions of the Cairo
populace whenever this subject is broached
und the general comments, consisting of
every form of deintnieation from the fiercest
imprecations to the mildest protests, givo
evidence of the feelings that prompt them.
But what is the use in rending
one's garments in anger simply because it
rains and the walks are muddy. It is true,
arid we uro daily told, over und over again,
that the council, or street committee, is
somewhat to blamo in tho matter, in so far
as they allowed tho partial construction of
such miserable walks, etc., etc; but the
council und committee do not bear so much
blame after all, they should bo judged by
the motives which prompted them and
those- were undoubtedly good.
They desired to economize. The
ordinance for cinder sidewalks was
passed in an extraordinary tit of economy
and when the sun shone so brightly that no
one thought it would ever again be
darkened by a cloud. Tho cinder side
walks and the gravel sidewalks and thu
mud sidewalks and the mongrel sidewalks
and thu sidewalks are all sun
shine sidewalks, built or fixed up with a
view to economy, and nobody has any busi
ness to use them in rainy weather, or to
grumble when, in consequence of his folly,
he finds himself unclean. Selah.
Mrs. Rev. Whitaker is convalescent.
Mr. O. W. Morse has returned home
Mr. .CV H tinny is expected home from
Sprintleld, Illinois, to.day.
Mr. Guy Morse is out again after a
severe illness with throat disease.
The little boy of Mrs. Sullivan, sister
ol Mrs. II. Wells, is rapidly improving.
Mr. F, Korsmeyer and family left by
steamer on their southern pleasure trip yes
We noticed the for.u and phiz of J. II.
Barton, of the Carbondale Free Press, upon
our streets yesterday.
Our gentlemanly county commissioner,
Mr. J. A. M. Gibbs, from Thebes precinct,
was m the city yesterday on business.
Mrs. McGce, daughter of our city
marshal, J. II. Robinson, nrrived on the
111 inois Central train yesterday evening.
Mine host, of the Planters house, Mr.
II. Thompson has not yet returned from
Indianapolis. He is expected back to-day.
Mr. Jlm Home, brother of Mr.
Thomas Home, has accepted a position in
the office of the M. & O. railroad at Col
Col. Charles Hamilton und Mr. Wood,
general superintendent and general pass
enger agent of the Cairo and St. Louis
railroad, and intimate friends of Hon.
John H. Oberly, were in the city last even
ing and favored Tin: Bi i.i.ktis office with
Among the strangers in the city yes
terday might have been noticed Messrs. H.
M. Onn,of Paducah, Ky.; Samuel Darey,
of Metropolis, III.; Thomas Hails, of Cen
tralia, III.; C. W. Williams, of Carbondale,
III. , and Cole Boren and lady, of Mound
City, III. The Planters house was their
abode while here.
URAL ESTATE MOVEMENTS.
County clerk of Alexander county to
Michael Sheehan, John Hodges and J. W.
Spies, tax deed, dated January 5th, 181,
for E. part of S. E. section Thirty township
Sixteen range one.
C'junty clerk of Alexander county to
George W. McKeaig, tax deed, dated Feb
ruary 11th, l.yni, for lots Thirty-two Pt.
N. E. quarter, section Fifteen, township
Seventeen, range one, and lot two, block
twenty, and lot fifteen, block twenty three,
in citv of Cairo.
Casks are constantly occurring in every
family where, if Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
were used in time the cough and cold
woidd give no further trouble.
LIST Olf I.ETTKKS UK MAI NINO INCALLKI)
Foil IN TIIK I'OSTOKKK E AT CAIIIO, ILL.,
FIUDAY, KEIIIIfAllY 11,
lluslinell, Clara, Brooks. Josle;
Il'ihn, I.lz.le; Blcdsaw, Mrs N ;
Balcn. Mr. Lee; Bark, Mary;
Hru.licr, Murls; CUrknon, Mrs. M ;
Cro k!ll, (ieortfiann ; ( luinliem, Caroline;
Cluyland, Molile; Clark, llertlc;
loiriin r, I.ettlc; Freeman, Maria;
llHllerun, HrUra; llukli.e, Heater;
ilaywn. Llllie; llnrrinjjlon, Loe;
Hullo, Lerlma; JhriMn, Mr. C. W;
JamiKiin, Kaunie; Kelly, Liz.le;
I.ainlio, Kill'; Lwtnr.. Tennle;
Lee, Alice; Moore, Mr. Dale;
.Morris, Mrs L. A. I'- try. Mule;
Payne, Mahiily; KunkbII, Jennie;
Koxk. Nanry; Smith, Lucy;
Kwamler, isulllc; hmilh. Ilocie;
Thomas, Kunnle; Toehlo, Clauille;
VihiUhh, Matric; Welah, Orra;
Whalun. Mary; Whltiamp. Julia;
Wright, Katie J ; WaUh.Mary.
Adanm, Itlih'd; Allen, Jan. H;
Anion, Jacob: Brace, John;
Bently.C. II; Brown, Chris;
lliirnuni, 0; Bridget, Col ;
Crooks, ilas. T; C. Y. J ;
Collins, .Iiio; Cunningham, Tat;
Chapman, . L; Iloolan, Hoht;
Horsey, Under; Dllllpack, Jame;
Deney, James; r'orten, John;
OleitHdii.John; timber, John;
(InoKey, Inaar; Holmes, P. I);
llmiler.J. W; llaikman, Joseph;
Hudson, Alexander; Johiimm, II. I);
Johncoii. ('liao; Klnnebrew. Dave;
Kearney, II; Larson, P. J ;
Limits, Orln ; LenVr.C. S;
McCormics, Win; Monro, James;
Magee.J.H; Moore, II;
Miiy.K.I'; Nell, (leorce;
Neuly, (Ireun; O'Uryao, V;
O'Maley, Patrick; I'arker, John:
Price, John; Price, Jno. W;
Parker, J. I'; I'uge, John;
Phillips, K. K; Patrick, K.O;
Peilegrno, Ben; Kandlu, Klbert;
Held. Stanley; Ste llierirer, Hoi;
Stevens, S. J ; Hanwurs, James;
Hinlth, Henry; Htehr, OoorKo;
Simmons, tleorue; Wchlamor, Emll;
Heolt, Duulul; Sullivan, Don;
Thompson, A. O; Thompson. Dafuey;
Tall.erl.Wm; Taylor, 8. K;
Tanner, It. J ; Thussoy, Joseph;
Taylor, Henry; Tanny.Chus;
Worshnm, K. H; W,lll'',i,.
Williams, Klchunls Wills, ')li
Wright, L.M; Wlbuor.J. 1;
Weber, Chas; Wlutors, Ouo,o;
WI,arry.Jae.; Zoph, Adoiph
Persons Milton fr ""'ullonud will
ploase y advertised. O.O. W. McKKAIO.
Volt HENT-Kooms, furnished or uiifuruUhi-d,
A with or without board, at reasonable ralea,
Apply at Bulletin building.
1fiflArl(K rA,,M K(,K HAI K 'N EASY
J UU Terms. The land la situated four miles
west of Hwiige Hark, 45 acres in cultivation. Kor
particulars apply to Wm. HOLUKN.
riMIBi'ITY I.IVEIIV STABLE is olbred KOH
1 SA I.E. or will trade for city or emutry prop,
crty. The outfit Includes barn, horses, rarriaties,
wagons. HarnepM, etc., etc. all rnmpleie, with
clear title to the nroperly. For Informal Ion n (
lerniH, etc., apply at t lie City J.lverv stable.
LEE I'.OK OI KT,
OTKKKT LIGHT NOTICE -Notice I hereby
0 given tbnt the city will light only sucli lampa
as are located under the direction of the coin
mlilee on streets. (Sec. 2:1, rhapu-r f, Itevlsed
Ordinance) Appllcatlotmmiii.111.. tiled wtli the
cil) clerk. By order of the committee on street.
M. .1. HOW LEV, chairman.
TOH SALE OH KXCIIANdK Foil CAIIIO
1 property - A good rnrni of guiurrei,. )im under
cultivation. Imlmec In limber ; limited about 15
miles from IvvanHville. Iml . a miles from New
burg, one mile from Ohio Itl t There ar- threw
houses on the faun, stables, three orchards and
plenty of go( d water. T in' Nc uhurg cum vein
runs liciicath this farm. For term-, ei. -.. aeo'v to
at Alexander Co. I'.w k
AMI Sl-.M KNT
.AT I I EN J' U M
ONE NIGHT ONLY,
Friday liven hi";, Febrimy HI.
STUART K0(j Kit's,
THE "ACTOK OF TIIK PI.ATI'OKM."
For til!.' 1 ' 1 1 !'t of tie
ADMISSION r,. .,.i
CIIILDKKN mid. r 1 1 . .,.,t
No extra charge for lte.TW, ' at-. T;' b '' pro
cured at Jlarlmnn's.
IN THE TWENTY FIK-T ANM'AI. STATE
M EST OK THK EI ITAIII.E I.IrM: Assf
HAVE SOCIETY OF THE f. S . NKW Yi!!K,
JANCAIiY 1st, lssj.
Assets, fit. los mij; nn increase if Three n,.,
Three ouarler Million lii,:i ,r in !vi
Surplus. ..h.,; ,.r,.H.,. ,, oi.e ai.d
1 lire., miarter Million Hollars in Ismi.
New Business, $;v..l-(.s.f,: an in. r.-a-c f K:-I.t
and a half Million Hollars In 1-s.i
Iti-ks natstandiug, $I,VT.7'ti; lier. ase .Air
Amouni paid to polby bo'd. r and tli. tr r-; n
seiitatives during lsmi. f t.',r :;,
A liberal surrender value In paid up Iri-i.r-ii.i i Is
provided fur in all ordinary po!in. , in , ... ,,(
Tontine hint's Fund I'oliei, iipi i.-.i;;i ,t
ed at the di.se ol ceriain d. filed p. rind, on t. ...,:
more advaiita.'eoU" than uj.nn any olii. r ! .u
Thee policies pruve mure pr.tah;(.' in ll.e v
I. older than aii .die r b rni o- Insurance
Actual i-1 a in pies can be funn-dcd of per.. n. ...
lilt' insured for ten yar. ami it, en upon tr-iniiiat-ing
th'lr Tontine I'nlirlr s. r-1 . i mi; e;ish In . .rn
Instances i iUn! In the In.! ol llo- premiums aid ;
id others, n. atlv ail.
No terhne a.m. D'T arduous c.riidilioin !u
Policies become incontestable jftsf bavlni' been
in fine fur three years i For . irtn ulars. r.e the
contrait it-.-il i jvi sm h 1:, . i-!ab;.. pu!:. ). s
will he paid at maturity, j;bo"l rebate of Int. reft
imuiedute'v ad. r the ri i pt at ihs Si i i t,-' i f
rice in New York of sati a t' rv proofs .f it. i ,
together Willi a valid and salifvt(,rv ills' hruL'e
from the parties in int. rest, ai ! :ih..'it o ' 1 1 1. j
any delay, even for sixtv or i.im'i da. t lr.
been the cus'uli here'.ifure. !.d If sllii ll-l,al W nil
other c oinpBtii. s H '
AND !0 CENT STo;K
rrUIE o AM) 10 CENT STOKE
On Eighth Sireet has removed to Comiiier al Ave.
nue, Ijc'w c..i Nii th and Tenth r, , is.
We ar- sel.'ni j our sto. k of
QutTiisnair, (il;ivart' ninl
HKLO W f ' O S T,
I'lease give me a rail and will snti.fv . u
A. It NEWMAN.
HA KB EH Sllol'.
ATTENTION-! ATTENTION ! !
A NEW I!A!l!i:RMmi
- A Ml -
Hath I iooms Coin lt 't j
Cor. of Eighth and Commercial Ave.
TO ATAj ( iKNTLKMKX:
Baths can be secured at all hours Sand y Includ
ed. Call and see me. Saiislat lion gi.aiaiib ed .
Don't forget the p'.a' e.
i. W. ALLEN, rr.prletor.
Boors ami shoes.
1. JON KS.
J-'AssIIlf )N ajii.i :
SHOE-M A K E R.
Atheiit'iiiii Iltiihliiig CoiiiLUTcia! A v.
Uses only the very Best Imported Stock and cm
ploys the riiosi competent workmen
1)HICES HEASONAHI-H and t alisfactiou
MILL AM) COMMISSION.
CAI KO, ILLINOIS.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
IlitrheHt Casb Price Paid for Wheat.
YOCUM & BRODERIUK,
STAPLE and FANCY
Washington Avenue, Cor.
CJAIHO - " I-LLS