Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Uittc : Bulletin Bulltltne, WaMiliictiin Avenue
OFFICIAL TAPER OF CITV AM) COUNT?
BNTKUKI) AT THK l'OHT OFFICE IN CAIRO, a
L1N01B, AS PKCONI) CLASS MATTKU.
LOCAL WEATI1KK KKl'OKT.
Hihkai Orriri, i
Cairo, III.. Keh. IK, IHB1. f
ThiT. Hum. Wind. Vcl Weather.
".ii ki 8 11 Cloudy
47 T 8 l:l
) tm calm 0 ThroM'K
4J s.1 N IS Ll KhI a
I am 2!i!
() " i."J W!l
Minimum Tinierntnru. W Minimum Tom
purHturn Mi; Knlnfall. I.un ini'b.
Klver.S'.t foelH liicUt'K, Hinc :) InrliiiH.
W. II. KAY,
Sura't Signal Coma, U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thin column, Avo runt jjr lino, each
Insertion. Kor one miuilli, .'id i iiiilB pur lint!.
Reduced Kates to Washington.
For Inauguration Ceremonies; tlie Illi
nois Central Railroad will sell tickets,
Cniro to Vastiinj;tii nnd return, for if:! 1.00.
Tickets pood to return on until March
10th - This Lino runs two daily trains,
making direct connections, and arriving in
Washington as quick as any other route.
Pullman's Palace Sleeping Cars through
from Cairn to Cincinnati without change.
J. II. .Ionics, J.imks Johnson,
Ticket Agent, Cairo. (!en'l Agent
(Winn, Feb. 15th, 1881.
This is to warn all saloon and grocery
keepers against selling my husband, P. II.
Corcoran, any intoxicating liquors.
I will not be responsible for anv of his
acts or deeds, as he has forsaken his family
and given himself np to drink.
Mus. P. II. ColllOKAN.
They have Conic.
The first invoice of Spring Goods arrived
yesterday, and will be followed by the
largest stock of Moots and Shoes brought to
the city. Call and examine, and be con
vinced. Tii n City Shob Stohk.
Mil Commercial avenue.
Day School for Hoys ami (iirls.
Is'ight school for jiersons engaged during
the day, and lessons in Latin, Herman,
French, music, book-keeping and penn
mansliip, by Prof, and Maritime Floyd,
Walnut st. between Twelfth and Thirteenth
New Jiillianl Saloon.
Mr. Joseph Steagala has taken possession
of tho building formerly occupied by Mr.
Dan'l llartman, on the corner of Sixth
strvct and Commercial avenue, and has
established therein a billiard saloon nnri
restaurant, lie has repaired the building
internally, making changes in the arrange
ment to accommodate- Ids views and furn
ished it with every comfort that could be
wished for in a fust class establishment,
he has spaireil no pains to make his place
one ot the most attractive resorts in the city,
and invites all to coinn and see him.
Oysters! Fish! (iaiue!
Fresh oyster, tine and fat, for sale, by the
can or by the hundred! Hulk oysters re
ceived daily from Mobile, and JJaltinioro
oysters received in cans, direct lrom the
packers, by every express. Fish of all
kinds ciitiMantly on hand and always fresh.
The "Hed Snapper," the king among lish
and the delight of epicures, fresh from the
gulf. Semi your orders to the headquarters
for oysters and lish, corner Ohio Lcveo and
Eighth street. Koiikut Hkwitt, Ag't.
At Put Fitzgerald's.
The oldest and purest imported brandies,
porter and oilier wines may lm enjoyed at
the elegint sample and billiard rooms of
Mr. Pat. Fitzgerald, at the corner of Four
teenth and Commercial ; and horses fat and
licet, with every variety of vehicles
from a buss down to a
sulky, all in a fust-class condition, as well
as saddles and riding regalia, may be had
at the most reasonable ligiireson a moment's
uotice at his "Morse Manson". His placenf
aus'mess is in connection with the telephone
bnri all orders received thereby will receive
Wood mul Coal,
A full supply ot Indiana coal, as good as
Pittsburg, jtM received from the mines and
for sale at if I no per ton delivered. I will
always have on hand a Morn of this cele
brated oml ; also daily shipments of wood
is received and kept constantly on hand,
for sale. Apply, at the C.& V. R. It. yards,
I' . M. Wauii.
Closing Out, Pools anil Shoes.
Having a very large stork of winter
goods on hand consisting of Gents', LikIi"s'
and ChiMrcns sewed anil pegged liootsand
Shoes, 1 have determined to close it nut at
prices that defy competition, in order to
make room lor an immense stock of spring
goods winch will begin ;o arrive soon. If
in want of anything in my line I would ad
vise you to cull on me before purchasing
elsewhere, as I will assure you good bar
gains. 1 invite all to call and see for
themselves. (J, Kocu.
No. mi Commercial avenue between Fifth
snd Sixth sirceN. Caim IH.
Iiiickh'ii's Arnica Salve.
1 he best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, uNer. salt rheum, lever sores,
etter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds i if hkin eruptions. This salvo is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price, 25
emit per box. For sale by Jko. K. O'IIaiia
Cll (ill OYI't l'.
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 19, 1881.
Two houses snd four lots, corner Tenth
street and Jelferson avenue, will be sold
seperately, or all together, as suits the pur
chaser. Title, perfect. Apply to
Mus. Samuel Wiikeleh,
Washington avenue, between Ninth and
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notlcua in the"" columns, tun ctnts per lino,
each inaurtion. Harked
The Ohio river is full of drift wood
from shore to shore.
Venus is snugging up to Jupiter, closer
and closer every night.
Fresh oysters at A. T. Dellatin's, 50
Messrs. Chess, Carley & Co. have
established a branch office in Paducah.
Get your Stencil Pranris at 81 Ohio
Tho ice scenery of Niagara Falls sur
passes, this winter, anything ever seen
Meerschaum pipes and cigar-holders,
a large stock at F. Korsmeyer's.
February came in like a lion find
shows a disposition to go out like a brin
Mounted and varnished mans of Cairo,
for sale, at The Huli.ktin office.
The sidowalk on Ohio levee, between
Twelfth and Fourteenth streets, is in a very
Fresh oysters at A. ,T. Dellaun's, 50
The little boy of Mr. Heath, the up
town shoemaker, who was down with the
measles tor about a week, is allright
The net proceeds of the Young Peo
ple's Temperance, association's ball and
sociable given this week, were about ele
Fresh oysters nt A. T. Dcllaun's 50
The Young People's Temperance or
ganization will probably have their new
curtain up in front ol the stage at their
Meerschaum pipes nnri cigar-holders, a
large stock at F. Korsmeyer's. "
There was not a very full attendance
at the meeting of tho Choral society last
Tuesday, owing to the fact that some of the
members were sullering with a cold.
Check books, riceipt hooks, order
books, etc., made to order on short notice
at Tub Uri.LKTiN office.
Messrs. Smith it Brothers arc having
the Washington avenuo frout of their store
shaded by an awning, which reaches from
corner to corner and out to the edge of the
The child of Mr. Michael Kobler,
which has been sick for some days with
measles, died yesterday afternoon, a few
minutes after three o'clock. The funeral
will probably take place to-morrow.
Mr. Win. Winter, the artist, has a huge
and magnificent crayon likeness ol Prof.
Reynolds, which he offered to sell to the
temperance club at reasonable figures. We
are not aware that a trade has been ell'ecteri.
The man Peeves, who, with a number
of other men attacked the man Itollins iu
the woods of Kenucky, has been placed
under a bond of rive hundred dollars. Rol
lins is not sufficiently recovered to be
tried for his part in the game.
The grand jury adjourned at two thir
ty o'clock yesterday, having found some
over thirty bill in all, which completed
their work. It is likely that some of the
indictments will cause considerable dis
turbance in certain quarters of the city.
A Texas girl having fallen out with
her lover, sent him the following lines
which arc expressive, if not beautilul :
TlieroValand thul iNliolterilnin IliK
Where never a collar will Htnnd;
Where the n'oi!e a'l liulilile mul Iiikc -O,
no to Unit lieaullful lurid.
Tho great attachment case of the
Claflins, ot New York, against Elliott, of
Cairo, for title to (10,000 worth of dry
goods, which has been pending since
August, 1 870, was decided in Elliott's
favor in tho U. S. court at Springfield yes
Tun Cincinnati Commercial lias for some
time refused to pay compositors for "stand
ing time" that Is, time consumed in wait
ing for "iopy" iu the regular hours for
composition, nnri on Wednesday 53
"comps" struck. The paper came out,
however, as unsual.
Our legislature should look a little af
ter peoplo who are "emotionally insane"
when they want to commit murder. Such
people, when not hanged or sent to prison
for lile, should always ho securely locked
up for life, ami be made to support them
selves cither with their labor or their prop
erty. Mr. II. Thompson has already taken
charge of the Occidental house at Vinecn
ncs, Inri., ami will move there as soon as
ho cun dispose ot his effects here. Unex
pressed himself very well satisfied with the
business ho has donu here, but thinks he
cun do hrtter with tho Occidental, that
hohm 1 much larger concern.
Night before last it number of freight
cars which were being switched onto
a sidetrack of the IlliiijH Central railroad
at Villa Ridire, jumiu.,1 t1L. track and were
badly wrecked, which caused a delay to tho
passenger train which' was duo hero at
thrco o'clock yesterday morning, but did
not arrive until lli.'JO. A freight which
came behind tho passenger was also
stopped, and while waiting here, another
freight train come up in tho rear ami ran
into it, tearing tho caboose all to pieces and
causing considerable damage to the engine.
--The passenger rates war between tho
railroad companies seems to be by no
means at an end, another general misunder
standing having been reached with great
skill. The railroad men, like the ant,
furnish an instructive lesson. They try to
be thorough, and when they get to cutting
each other's throats, attempt to do the
thing from car to ear.
Tho Chicago times gives a summary of
Jelferson Davis' forthcoming history of The
rise and fall ot the conlederate govern
mot) t, from which it appears that a large
proportion of the work is devoted to a de
fetise of state rights and to casting tho
onus of the war on the northern states.
Mr. Jelferson Davis may bo honest in all lie
says, nnri his book will uo doubt become nu
authority in the section of the country ho
represents, but the, issuance of such works
is not what will create renewed good feel
ing between north nnri south nor inculcate
patriotism nnri a love for the Union in the
minds of the people. Mr. Jefferson Davis
and the still living teachers of his kind
could ensily be spared.
City Engineer Charles Thrupp is still
keeping men at work on the Illinois Central
railroad embankment below the Halliday
house whenever the weather will per
mit. Put aside from the weather, which
has caused him much delay, he is com
pelled to grapple with another disadvan
tage. It will be remembered that the com
pany laid down a truck there somo time
ago in a rather bad shape, just in order to
get the first possession of the ground and
now, in order to retain possession and to
avoid any legal complications, the track
must not be taken away and the embank
ment must bo thrown up without removing
it, which, as will readily be understood, is a
somewhat difficult job.
So great has been the success from a
business as well a-i moral point of view of
the coffee-houses established in tho chief
English cities as a means of keeping men
away from tho taverns, that the way would
seem to be plainly open tor similar enter
prises in this country. Most of the English
companies pay nn annual dividend of 10
per cent on their capital. The coffee-houses
supply coffee, tea and cocoa, soups, cold
meats and bread ami butter all the arti
cles being of good quality and the prices
low. Newspapers ute kept in abundance,
and the customers arc free to remain and
read as long us they please. We have
plenty of places in this country where so
calleri coffee can be hari at cheap rates, but
it is a beverage which neither cheers the
brains nor warms the stomach; besides, the
workingman who swallows a cup of it feels
that he is expected to pay and vacate the
premises as soon us possible. Only in the
saloons is he welcome to sit and rest and
chat with his friend,s. The coffee-house,
which serves as an agency of temperance,
must be a sort of club-house, to which
poor people can resort and find wholesome,
cheap beverages that will not make them
Last night was the regular meeting
night of the Reform (dub and, as usual,
the faithful members turned out in goodly
numbers in spite of rain and hail and
snowanri extreme cold. President M. Easter
day presided with the usual dignity and,
the secretary, Will Williamson, being
absent, Mr. II. Leighton was temporarily
elected to that position. Tne minutes of
previous meeting were read and approved,
and then the meeting was formally opened
by a prayer from the secretary. A number
of abort but spirited addresses were marie by
President Easterriay and Messrs. T. Brown,
II. Leighton and Joseph Glasgow, of Olive
lirauc.li, and then Mr. Geo. S. Fisher
followed with a fervent appeal to "the
boys" to step up and do as he had done,
"sign the pledge and reform." The ap
peal proved irresistable, for four of
"the boys" stepperi up and
signed the pledge. Some other minor
business was disposed of and then, in con
clusion, the president gave notice that
special attractions would be presented at
the next meeting ami nskod everybody and
their friends to be. piesent.
The- Ohio river is stiil on the rise not
here, but at neurly all points above us, and
the weather is not such as would be likely
to check it very soon. Should the Missis
sippi river now lollow suit tho result
would be disastrous to some of tho levees
and low farm-lands south ol us. The poo
pie of the south seem' to appreciate this
danger and their journals havo been for
some time past, and are still, urging upon
fhe attention of the authorities the neces
sity of immediate action in the way of in
speding and repairing levees.
The New Orleans Times, in
a lengthy comment upon this point, con
cludes ns follows: "Now iH the time to do
this work. A week hence it may bo too
Into to do it. A few hundred dollars,
wisely spent at this time, may be the means
of saving millions of dollars worth of
property and an immense amount of suffer
ing. If tlie city is flooded from ihe river
through nny neglect of the city authorities
there will bo no disposition to excuse tho
neglect. Tho warning has bcenivon and
the danger is understood. Let means bo
taken nt once to make such a calamity, ns
the breaking of the li vees which protect
the city from overflow would be, improbable."
"Cairo has granted tho right of way
for a street railway arranged to light the
streets with gas at $2.25 a post per year
raised tho mayor's salary to $1,000 a year
and recommends the building of a $18,
000 sewer for drainage purposes." Ex.
Such extracts as tho nbovo, clipped from
the different newspapers published around
us, we could lay beloro our readers by the
dozen every week. Those who think that
Cairo's rise or fall is a matter ot perfect
indifference to everybody butCairoites and
that the newspapers published in Cairo
have no influence in making for it a good
name abroad, arc woefully mistaken. The
beginning has been made; the reputation
that had attached itself to Cairo in its
early days and clung to it through many
years "in spite of the fact that it had long
ago ceased to merit it has been gradually
giving place to nno more in keeping with
the actual state of affairs the dark cloud
which prcdjudiee had spread over us ns a
community, has been pierced by the light
of truth and now the outside world is
beginning to recognize the fact that the
Cairo of to-day is not the Cairo of Dickon's
time, but that it has kept pace with the
timcB and stands to day a city equal in im
portance to any of its size in the country,
with prospects superior to any of them.
The last two years, more than any before
them, have been characterized by important
internal improvements and a corresponding
increase in the business of the city; all of
which has liven closely watched by our
neighboring towns ami cities and, through
the medium of the press, has been heralded
to all parts of the country, and as one of the
results of this people have !;eeu flocking to
this city. Heads of families came here,
found employment and then . brought their
faniiles here, and, as a result of this, our
houses weie all occupied ; new ones were
I u 1 1 1 and they were rented in many cast s
before the foundations were laid ; property
increased in value, and the movements in
real estate became lively. So far so good.
Let the good work go on.
HIGH SCHOOL EXF.RCISKS YESTER
DAY. Washington's Lirthriay was celebrated
by the scholars of the high school yester
day afternoon because it was their regular
riny for giving an entertainment and to
avoid giving another only a few days later.
As may be expected the exercises were un
usually good and varied and interesting,
and although the weather was very bad
and no notice had been given to the public
of the purpose of the scholars to celebrate
the "Father's" birthday on the eighteenth
instead of twenty-second, yet, the school
room was tilled with smiling and
expectant visitors, young and old. Before
the opening exercises Miss Clara Bobbins
executed a march ou the piano to the lively
notes of which the scholars of the lower
rooms marched into the room and took
seats. The programme was begun with a
song entitled, "Firmly stand my native
land," sung by tho entire school, when
the exercises continued as follows: A
recitation by George Coil is, Jr.; a song by
the scholars of Misses Chase and
Foss, entitled, "Trip lightly over trouble;"
a historical question "Washington's hatch
et" Miss Eva Shepard; a number of
sentiments by the scholars of the school; a
song entitle ! "Washington's birthday," by
Misses Mable Deitrich, M itiri Ritteiihouse,
Jennie Wright, Edith Martin, with Miss
Clara Bobbins at the piano; a composition,
entitled "The day we celebrate," by Miss
Maud Ritteiihouse; a composition, entitled
"Early boyhood of Washington," by Willie
McGahey; a com position on "The youth of
Washington," by Miss Minnie Breihiich ; a
paper, entitled "Washington as a suiveyor,"
by Jones Galligan; a paper
on "The battle of great ineddows,"
by Thomas Halliday, Jr.; a paper
on Washington's relation to general Brady,"
by Dm Iv-lly; a paper nn "Washington as
an auilior,"' by Miss Nellie Fisher; a paper
on "Tlie history of the Stat Spangled Ban
ner," by Miss Kmma Webster; a song en
titled "St;ir Spangled Banner," sung bv
Misses Jennie Wright, Maud Ritteiihouse
and Mable Dietrich, Miss Clara Robbins
and Prof. Alvorl at tho piano; a paper en
titled "Washington in the revolution,'' by
Miss Mary Kennedy ;n paper on the "Histo
ry ol tlie battle ol i taw Springs,"
by Miss IiUia Wal bridge; another read
ing with the same title, by Miss Nellie
Heed; n song, by the scholars of the lower
room, cntliled "Village bell;" a paper on a
"Battle of the Revolution," by Miss Annie
Morse; a recitation, entitled "The battle of
Princebm," by Lee Slratton; a paper on
"The history of Hail Columbia," by Miss
Eva Sliepard; a song, entitled "Hail Col
unibia," by Misses Maud Ritteiihouse,
Mable Dietrich and Jennie Wright, Miss
Clara Robbins nnri Prof. Alvorri at tin
piano; a recitation, entitled "Washington,"
by Miss Jennie E, Wright; n paper, entitled
"Inauguration of Washington," by Miss
Ella Clouilfelter; n paper on "The social
lifo of Washington,"; by Miss Graeio
Hawkins; a paper, entitled "Domestic life
of Washington," by Miss Annio Wilson ; a
paper on "The grave of Washington," by
Miss ' Edith Martin; u song,
entitled "Mount Vernon," by
Miss Edith Martin; a debate upon "Tho
lifo of Washington" between Missess
Mablo Dietrich, Tillio Vincent, Rosa
Goldstine, Phlllis Howard, Saddio Wheeler
ainlMattiu Petrie; a recitation bytleorgo
Corlis, Jr., and with the old familiar song
"My country 'tis of thee," tho exercises
THK WJHTCAMP MURDER CASE.
The circuit court was in session all day
yesterday engaged iu tho preliminary pro
ceedings in the Whitcamp murder trial.
Only seven of the jurors had been obtained
up to adjoiirnmimt tho evening before, and
hence the first business of yesterday morn
ing's session was the selection of live more
jurors. All the forenoon was
taken up in the examination ol
men and mine had been subpooncad
at Hodges Park who were to be down on
the evening train, but at about 2 :0 o'clock,
in the afternoon, the jury was full and
dispatch was sent to the country, informing
the agent there of this fact and asking that
no more recruits be sent down. The jury
is now composed of the following men
Mathew Holmes, Sandusky; Jacob Chris
tian, Thebes; J. M. Edwards, Hodges Park
Win. Sandusky, Sandusky; John W. Mar
tin, Goose Island; W. H. Gil more, Cairo
Emanuel Holmes, Hodges Park; Lewis
Lenth, Monroe MeCrito, Marion West
Ilenrv A. Nelson. James F. Chillers
The last live were chosen yesterday
They are not prepossessing men
that is, they are not what may be called ii
strikingly handsome group-but ye
when it is considered that under tho ex
isting law but lew men of intelligence
could serve as jurors in a case of this kind
and that intelligence and regularity of
features do not always go together, they
will do very well. Of one tiling thcro can
lie no doubt, and that is, that they will
render a verdict in accordance with the
dictates of their own concienccs; guidrd
only by the law, the evi
deuce, the judge and the lawyers
Though their appearance as a body of tin
he a utile tincoiitn, their honesty ol pur
po.-e can not be questioned, and we believt
that Mrs. Whitcuinp will get as fair a trial
and verdict as anybody ever got.
After the jury had been obtained, Mr. W
C. Mulkey proceeded to present his case to
it for the prosecution and after that the
defense presented their bide ot the case and
then the court adj.nirneri until this morn
in'' at nine o'clock, when the taking of
testimony will begin. The most im
portant witie ss lor the pros
edition is, of course, George Kho
Mrs. Whitcamp's accomplice in the crime
and who is now under a life sentence for
his share in it, but is here
on a writ of habeas corpus to
testify to her guilt. In conversation with
several parties he spoke with much bitter
ness of Mn;. Whitcamp who, he said, was
responsible for his present fate. "She is
the snake that stung me," said he, "and
I'm going to tell the truth aliout the
wlmle business." In answer to the ques
tion whether he would tell the same story
now tliat lie told at Ins own
trial, he replied in the afl'umativc
Colonel J. C. Willis came down from
Messrs. Robert Wilson and C. W. Mcrtz
of Mound City, were in the city yesterday
Mr. Stuart Rogers arrived on time yester
day afternoon and took lodgings at the
Hotel De Winter.
Mrs. Maj. Jessie Hinkle left yesterday on
the steamer I". P. Scln-nck for Memphis,
rennessec, on ii visit to friends and rela
Mr. Thomas Henselwood and family,
now living in Winter's row, contemplate an
curly removal from this city to Centralis
Mrs. Belle (loss, of Huntington, Texas, is
in the city spending a few days, on a visit
to the family ol States Attorney J. M
Mr. Win. Lippett, themoney department
clerk in our post office, has gone to St
Louis for a few days. Mr. Al. Sloo has
taken Will's place.
Mr. C. 11. Stuart will leave for New York
and other eastern cities, lor the purpose of
buying a stock of goods, on Tuesday or
Wednenlay of next week.
Mr. Charles Moore, express messenger
on the l hicngo, St. Louis & JNew
Orleans railroad, and family, have removed
to tins city from Clinton.
Mr. If. Thompson, of the Planters house
of this city, returned from Vincennes,
Inri., yesterday, having completed aline
cessary arrangements there for a speedy
removal from here.
Major A.J. Kuykendall, of Vienna, III.,
member of the legislature and nuthor of
the bill to abolish tho pernicious grand
jury system, was in the city yesterday, stop
ping at the Hotel Do Winter.
REAL KSTATfi MOVKMEXT.
KKIIIU'AIIY 17th AM) 1 S'llt.
David J. Baker et. ux. to Sarah Jane
Walrier, warrantee deed, dated February
15th, 1S8I, for lot thirty-four, block forty
seven, first addition to city of Cairo. Con
sideration three hundred dollars.
Thomas W. Halliday ct. ux. to Thomas
J. Shores, s. w. deed, dated February Oth,
1881, lor lot, twenty-six, block ono, first
addition to city to Cairo. Consideration
five hundred dollars.
Elizabeth Wood to J. W. Spies, s. w. d.,
dated February llth, 1881, for N. W.
nnd N. W. of N. E. Consideration four
Dr. Kline's Great Jtt'rvo Restorer Is tlie
marvel of the ngo for U N.'tvo Disenses,
All fits stopped free. Scud to Ml Arcli
street, Philadelphia, Tcun.
V'MIKKNT-Rooinn. furnished ov unfurulnhet
w f iiii u Oitiii. l. 1 ... - ...i.l.
. bi rcni-uiiuiiiti rate
Apply nt nullutln hulldintf.
M(l'-UK SH;M F0R SAI.K ON KA8V
.J.".'"- !,llu,ll"Hi l Utimtril four nillen
-..I .ii iiuiiirei rune, 4,1 aires In cu tlvnt on. For
nur ru ... ui.i, vt ..... ...... wl
C'l UWiT I.K1IIT NOTUJK.-Nollr,. In ,erel,v
O L'lven t h ftt I nu plt uln n..i ' " 01
H im.'l.H.r, (,.r thB dir... tt..n ,,r " ,',
ml' ...,, Htrueln. (Sec. ':), . ,H,.r r,. ,.
ril!mwr, , Api.lln.tlii.ii.miii.t l.e ill,, w-h .
' M.J. IHiWLKV.clminimu.
VUIII HALR Oil KXl'IIAM.K I11H ( i(0
1 iniieriy.-. A ijikmI I'ioiii nf sun iirr.-N. ;iki ,(,, r
nuli-i Iriitn KvhiihyIIIi'. I ml . :j iil,. f . ,, m N,.,..'
Iiur. (inu rnllu frnin Oliln KI vr. 'I here nre U,r..,.
Ikiuitc mi iln, rriii. Htub'es, Mire- (irrlmnU ami
plelllV of unci ut,.r. 'J',,, 4N,.lllr nm v
riniK m'lieiuil una m ill, hur li.TIli". et. .. H,ily t0
11 n r.i.i.si,
nt AlexumliT I'n. Hunk
AM t'SKV KNT
T II K N HUM
CAIRO AMATEUR DRAMATIC
Irish .Minstrel Company
will uM.'nr nn
Tuesday, February 22, UWl.
Iiilrmliiiiiin the (ir- lit lininin, of tlie
Fenian Ilisimjin Ireland
Tnr I lie Im n.'lil ..f Si-t.'r .if l.or. tto Arflt;my.
li' K,TC'l Si .,L ii, u fur eiile
Diiiirn open ul T . M u rlwk.
1 Mel rcrtu
AT 11 A 1(1 .M AN .
i; a. i j l
Schools' J I all,
Tuexlay Kveninj;, Febry 22.
Forfait! at llurlinnn't and at the duor No Im
I'rujier rliaracterK will bo admitted.
, Ji'HN SI.TIEELS.
HOOTS AND MIOKS
J?. J ON. IilS.
SHOK-M A K E P,
At licnciini lliiildin? CoiiiKieriial A v.
't only the m tv l'.,.t Ins erted Mot W ai.d cm
i'yn ll:i. mui rtiniifteiit wnrkn.en.
1 1HH r. IlKAHiNAIil.E aid rati, faction
K ;uraiil. .
AM) ID IK NT STOItE.
rpivr. AN D 10 ("EXT STOKE
On Eiu'Mh Street lm removed to f'ommerrliil Ave -line,
lieinei n N in ! Ii und Ti-iiMi twin.
We nre fidlirn: our Hock of
tyiietiisware. (ilassware and
II K I, ( ) w ; () H T,
i'leaim eive me u tall nnd wl'.l mMi-fvyoii
A. 11. NEWMAN.
YOCUM k HUODEKICK,
STAPLE and FANCY
YVasliiiitftoii Avenuo, Cor.
cjaiko . . u.r.s
XEW VOUK STOIiK,
WllOEf.SALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITV.
JOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
O. O. J'ATIKH & CO.,
Cor.Nlnclei'iilhutroet 1 P.iiiin 711 S
Uilnuit!rciiii avimiiio j 1111
H W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kimllinff
count Antly on Anna
At Seventy-live cents per loud.
At die dollar per loud.
Tim 'Mrlninilii;a"Bru cnarKO flinvlnt-n and miiko
thdlmat itiimm'r wiind for cooklnif iurnienHM wall
tho cluHiicut ov! nold In Cal.-ti. For liluck
;iulihi im. In PfiitltiK tlr". they aro tuinitmiiud.
Luave your urduri attUo Tuuta itruut wuud yard.