Newspaper Page Text
Bulletin BnUiUnjr, WMblnittCp112
BNTKHKD 4.T THE POUT OfPIC IK 0,
L1N0IS, AS SECOND-CLASS KATTM.
OmvitAb PAfBBQy CITY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notice lu thli column, oliiht cents per lino IV.
flrt ni:d flvo conu per lln cni nsequeuiiusar i
turn. For ono month, W) cents par line.
Examination of teachers for city schools
at the high school building commences
Thursday morning, September 20th, at 9
o'clock. Mrs. P. A. Taylor,
THREE HUNDHEO MliN
To work on a railroad, wages $1.00 per
day, board 3.50 per week. For further
information see 0. Manley, Court House
Hotel, Cairo, 111.
All persons having claims or accounts
against Emcst B. Petti t, are requested to
prescut the same for adjustment on Octo
ber i8t. Ernest B. Pkttit.
If you want an oyster stew or fry to take
home, co to DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levoe.
A btew or fry from DeBaun's 56 Ohio levee.
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
1 am now prepared to sell ice by tho carload,-or
by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice to customers in quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention My ice ie Turo Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co.,Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 02. F. M. Ward.
An oyster stew or try from
Dr. Kline's Qreat Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 081 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
The U. S. Government uses Howe Scales
Bend for catalogue to Borden, Selleck &
C General Agents, Chicago, 111. (2)
at De Baun's 50 Ohio Leyee.
Tuk very best family medicine is
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills, which
cleanse the bowels, purify tho blood, and
establish healthy action in the liver. (0;
Use Tub Cairo Bulletin scratch books,
lor salo at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaves to tho dozen books. 10centa each
or $1.00 per dozen.
in cans at De Baun's.
For Sale at Greenfield's Landing:,
I offer lor salo my store house, residence,
and three acres of land. The store is 19x
70, and dwelling comprises 6" rooms and
kitchen. The locution is first-class for busi
ness. A county road passes on each side of
the place. For particulars apply to
John Tanner, Greenfield's Landing, Mo.
Fresh arrival of Select Oysters at Avin
gcr&Tharp's Restaurant and European Ho
tel, Ohio Levee, next to City National Bank,
every day, and served up to order in the
best stylo, cooked or raw, at any hour of day
or night. Also for sale at lowest market
prices, by can or quart, for family use.
in cans at De Baun's.
A Fine Farm
TO LliASK KOR A TERM OF YEARS.
I will lease my farm at Pulaski 10 mileB
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
years. The farm Is rich bottom and tim
bered upland, good for fruit and early
gardening ; two living springs of water that
have shown no signs of failing this present
dry season ; new two-story dwelling of 7
rooms withtn five minutes walk of railroad
depot, pnstolfice and telegraph office j
mineral water an good as the beHt can be
obtained by driving. At a littlo expense
a fish pond tea by living water can be
made and stocked with native fish. The
w heat crop this season yielded 15 bushels
to the acre and corn will yield 30 bushels to
the acre. As a dairy farm, tho place is un
equaled. Piew larm implements, cows.
horses, etc. will bo sold with the lease
desired. Parties are invited to visit tho
jilace or address mo by letter.
E. M. Lowk, Pulaski," Ills
Enquiries may be made at The Bulletin
ollice or or J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, Ills.
at De Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
OKriCKOK THR CAIRO STREET IlY. Co.
Cairo, III., Sept. 2,'Jd, 1881
Tho first annual raectintr of tho stock
holders of tho Cairo Street Railway Co.
will be held on Monday, the second day of
October proximo, at three o'clock p. m.,
at the depot office of said company. All
stockholders aro respectfully requested to
attend, as a new board of directors are to
be elected and such other business trans
acted as may come before the meeting.
Thomas Lewis, Soc'y.
Oysters by the Can J
at Do Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Ilattio S. an elegant small Havana
cigar, at Sch uh'B.
The Charleston (Mo.) Courier calls for
a good printer. See special locals.
For Ladies' and Gents' fine Bhocs go to
II. Block's, Eighth Street.
, Mr. Finest B. Pettit has a notice of in
terest to creditors in, special column this
AMI) OOUNTT W
I I mv
A Blow or fry from DcBaun'B 5fi Ohio U-vro.
Lewis, Sec, W. A O.M. A. Society:
Dear Sra-Your letter ana chock w
iuly received. I was Indeed gia; io receive
!.. . i.ia fum v in vnur
l uo provision , , .
lotv by my husband, proves a Illuming
I i .... .rnluina Hurt ill
0d to tllO Widow mm " l'""""' ,
dRiiphtergiB now sick, ana mu noi
afforded is appreciated. Jours truly,
Mils. B. t linitMAn.
pirn's CO Ohio Loyec.
the OhlLj, Room.-For rent with or
guage at'erd. Enquire corner Tweuty-
It hal ncitlii
A new twi
is in course of e
wantod right away;
burg house and
on Commercial avenue,
for Mrs. McCarthy,
"it is fU
of tho Vicksluirg
The old frame storo building of
Messrs. Swoboda & Schultz stands
across Poplar street, above Eighteenth
street, and is being moved lroin its old site
to the new, where it will bo fitted up for a
A pilo-driver has been hard at work
tor somo time past, repairing and enlarging
tho old Chicago, St. Louis & New Orleans
incline, on tho Kentucky shoie, which,
when completed, will bo used by the now
Mobile & Ohio railroad.
As may be seen from Sergeant W. II.
Itay'a weather report elsewhere, a general
fall characterized tho tcmperaturo of many
stations, north and west, during the twenty
four hours ending yesterday at 2:11 p.m.
At this poiDt the thermometer stood at 70,
a fall of 2.
Mr. Thomas Brown is building a new
one-Btory frame house on Thirteenth street,
near Commercial avenuo. Ho will occupy
it bimsolf as a carpenter shop, etc. Ilia
other house, standing at tho corner of tho
streets montioned, he is having fitted up
for a saloon.
Yesterday's property record in Alexan
der county was as follows : County Clerk
of Alexander county to Charles Hodges;
tax deed, dated September 27th, 1881, for
lot numbered two, in block numbered eight,
and lot numbered three, in block num
bered fourtoen, in Hodges Park, Alexander
The directors of tho Paramore Narrow
Gauge railroad mot at Littlo Rock.Tuesday
and consolidated the Missouri and Arkan
sas line. A contract was closed for 40,000
tons of steel rails. It is claimed this is the
largest contract for steel rails ever made in
this country. Tho length of tho line will
be over 1,000 miles, one terminus being the
City of Mexico and the other, Cairo.
Work on tho custom-house walk has,
until now, progressed more rapidly than it
was expected to do. Tho east and south
sides, outside of the enclosure, aro finished
and in ' constant use. Yesterday the men
were at work replacing some of the stone
steps on the south fror.t, which had been
displaced several inches. To-day the pav
ing of the west front walk will begin.
The meetings at the Baptist church
continue very interesting and a deep feeling
was manifested last night. It is possible
that Mr. Kone, who haB labored bo faith
fully, thus lar may bo compelled to leave
to-day under presence ot other engagements.
In view of this, Rev. J. N. Hall, of tho Btn-
ner and Gleaner, will preach to-night. Mr.
Hall is an able preacher and successful
christian worker. Let all come out to hear
hitn. Trayer meeting at three o'clock p.m.;
preaching at half-past seven p. m.
The maximum tomperature tor six
teen hours preceding thro o'clock p. m.
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 79; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 78; Davenport, Iowa, 00; Dubuque,
Iowa, 60; Keokuk, Iowa, 70; LaCrosso,
Wis., 62 ; Leavenworth, Kas., G4 ; Louis
ville, Ky., 75; Memphis, Tenn., - ; Nanh
villo, Tenn., ; Omaha, Neb., CO; Pitts
burg, Pa., 75; Shreveport, La., ; St.
Louis, Mo., CO; St. Paul, Minn., Cl;Vicks
burg, Miss., ; North Platto, Neb., 03;
lankton, Dak., 03; Bismarck,
Dodgo City, Kan., C8.
The stockholders of tho Wabash, St.
Louis & Pacific railroad held a special
meeting yesterday morning in the oflico of
the company at St. Louis. Messrs. James
F. nowe, president; John C. Gault, general
manager, and A. C. Bird, superintendent of
freight traffic, arrived there in time, from
this city, to attond and, having made a tour
of inspection of tho Cairo & Vincennes
railroad, will be able to tell how it looks
from end to end. After the meeting form
al possession was taken of tho Cairo and
VincenneB railroad, and it will horeafter bo
known as tho Cairo and Vincennes Division
of the Wabash system.
Mrs. S. Williamson is now prepared to
meet her old and all tho new customers
that may wish to come in her new quarters,
on tho north side of Seventh
Btrcot, back of "Winter's Block."
She has now a more
spacious and more elegant establishment
than ever, and has tilled tho largo store
with everything fashionable in the millinery
lino. Avery large stock of hats, tnm
mingB, ribbons, etc., etc., has already ar
rived and continues to arrive, bIio having
been east herself and mado selections that
can not fail to excite tho admiration of all
who see them. In the way of
prices she is able to . compete
with any establishment in tho city and
DAILY CAIRO BuiujLTIN: THURSDAY
omenta in progress on tho
half past sev.
railroad tracks are not
( j this end of tho line. A number
BtrnNL' one. Am
lor some time been at work at
' rhrit'(,rminU8 lfty,nK s'ool rails, of
nra vers of
. initna hntrn ftlrnn1i Kmn lawl
with tlte church ' - J -
ut will soon bo resumed and ex-
Murphysboro. When, a short
mt.niuu col. Paramoro, president ot the
the last few u Wftg M
they were dra, betwoou hJm
president mcnt of tUe Cairo &Bt.
mentioned, tho , y w,lIch thfl laUer is tQ
rant of Mr, Jff ""material UBed In tho construe-
Mr. llai, t,,,? iJrfner, and bought in St. Louis,
,lssotllif that city to Cairo, to be reshipped
'''Ti'om hero to its destination.
YKflTKHDAY'B l'HOCEEDINGS UEF0RE MAO
Martha Coleman was guilty of loitering
about the streets and bar-rooms. Sho was
arrested by Officer Mahanny and fined fifty
dollars and costs.
John Smith was disorderly, arrested by
Officer John Tyler and fined five dollars
.iustick robinbon's court.
Henry Bell was arrested by Marshal
Myers uuder section forty-two, of article
nine, of tho city ordinances, which says
that it shall not bo lawful for any person to
act as runner for himself or other, person, or
in any manner to solicit or ask tho patron
age or custom of any traveler or other person
lor any house or hotel, steamboat, railroad,
public conveyance or transportation
company, at any railroad station or depot,
steamboat landing or other place in tho
city, other than at tho house or hotel,
depot, station or landing, or usual place of
business of the person, persona or company
by whom he shall bo employed, unless ho
shall first obtain a license for that
purpose ' as hereinafter provided.
Marshal Myers and Officer Hogan testified
that Bell, being tho driver of a hack "a
public conveyance" belonging to Mr.Wm.
Scott, had left his hack and gone to the
Union depot and solicited custom for the
said hack without having first obtained a
license under the section of ordinance
above quoted. Tho defendant was repre
lented by Messrs. Mulkey & Loek, who
presented tho testimony of the prisoner and
of Mr. Scott on their side. This testimony
substantially admitted the principal points
made by the prosecution ; but set up the
plea that tho Uuion depot or any public
place was "the usual place of business of
the person, persons, or company by whom
lie (Bell) was employed," and that there
fore the said Beli was not amenable
to tho section of ordinance
under which ho was arrested.
But it was a question of dispute whether or
not, since Scott, tho owner of tho "public
conveyance," of which the defendant, Bell,
was the driver, admitted that he had no
interest in the said Union depot, ho could
yet claim it, the said Union depot, as his
"usual place of business." Tho prosecu
tion claimed that it was not his usual place
of business, and therefore the ordinance in
question prohibited his hackman lrom
soliciting custom for his (.Scott's) "public
conveyance" there. But the defense held
otherwise and was tiually sustained by the
court, and Bell was discharged.
The negro, Martin Hamilton, who struck
another negro in the head with a club and
robbed him of three dollars on Ohio leveo,
a few days ago, was captured by Officer
Mahanny and examined before Justice
Robinson yesterday afternoon. The evi
dence against him was strong and ho was
held to bail in the sum ot two hundred
dollars to answer the charge of assault with
intent to kill. He was taken to tho
Mr. Joseph W. Wenger and Miss Mamie
B. Taylor of this city wero married in the
Episcopal church yestorday forenoon at ten
o'clock, by Rector Higgins,of the Episcopal
church of Ccntralia, Ills.
Mr. Wenger is a young gentleman of
much merit, who has been for some time
employed in the office of the Chicago, St.
Louis and Now Orleans railroad company.
During his stay hero ho has had access to our
best society and made friends of all with
whom be came in contact. His estimable
bride is tho eldest daughter o Mrs. P. A,
Taylor, superintendent of the public schools
of Alexander county. She is a talented,
accomplished and charming young lady, in
gaining whoso affections Mr. Wengor may
nnd certainly does consider himscf tor
The church was filled with a largo con
gregation of tho friends and acquaintances
of the happy couple, who assembled somo
time before tho hour Bet for the interesting
ceremony. A tew minutes alter ton the
bridal party, consisting of Mr. Thomas W.
Halliday, undo of the bndo, and Miss
Taylor; and Mr. Wenger and M. Taylor,
arrived and moved toward the altar, while
Miss Ella Robbins played a boautiful and
appropriate selection upon tho large organ.
Mr. Halliday gave the bride away and a
few minutes after tho impressive coromony
had been performed Mr. and Mrs.
Wenger moved slowly toward tho door, to
tho sweet strains of Mendellsohn's grand
wodding march. They entered a carriage
and wore driven to the Illinois
Central train upon which they left for
Oilman, 111., where tho parents of tho
groom reside and to whore tho congratula
tions of The Bulletin, and their many
friends followed them. ,
MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1881.
Thofollowimr is a complete Hut of the
presents Bent to tho bride's homo by the
many friends of tho happy couple:
A beautiful hickory cane, with a lady's
hand carved at tho top, tho inscription, "P.
E. Powell to J. W. Wenger, September 28th
1881" and an image of tho lato President
Garfield, carved near the upper end, from
Mr. P. E. Powr.ll.
An Ebony glovo and handkerchief case,
from Mr. Goo. E. O'Hara.
Two fine vases, from Miss Effie Close,
An embroidered tidy, from Mrs. Herbert
A beautiful tidy, from Miss Julia Cope
A beautiful tidy, from Misa Lula Christ
A silver cake knife, from the bride'i
.A silver napkin ring, from Miss Addie
Todd, of Paducah.
A silver bouquet holder, from Miss Liz-
A Bilver cako basket, from Mr. J. A,
Goldstino and daughter, Rose.
A silver and glass fruit dish, from Miss
Mamie Sproat and Miss Luella Era
A set of silver tea knives, from
Misses Musa D. Green and Jennie
A silver soup ladle, from Mr. and Mrs. J.
E. Cardy, of Missouri.
A largo Bilver castor, from Mr. and Mrs
Joe N. Clark, of Missouri.
A clock, from Mr. n. II. Candee.
A silver bell and spoon holder, from Mr,
T. L. Conant.
A large castor, pickle castor and a pair
of silver vases, from employes of the Mis'
sissipi Central office.
An elegant card receiver, from Mr. Sam
Burger. Jno. Fry and Max Hyman, of
An elegant toilet Bet, from Miss Lillic
A silver molasses pitcher, from Mrs. T,
A set of silver knives and forks, from
Mrs, Jno- A. Reeve.
A silver water pitcher, waiter and mug,
lrom Messrs. Louis and J. Burger.
Tho following verses, suggested by the
happy event detailed above, are contributed
to The Bulletin by Mrs. Dr. Marean:
MRS. JOSEPH W. WENflER ON HER WEDDINO
A fair yonng nrldn has gons to-day
Out from bor childhood borne,
Bcalue a noble bride- croom
Llfo jMrncyjust began.
We naw ber in tho little church,
Where xlnco her childhood day-,
We're beard bur wect, young voice
join In the prayer and pralae.
With eyes beditnmed with team, we beard,
Her voice, toft, tweet and low,
When, kneeling at the cbnrcb there
She breathed her cuptial vow.
"To love cherish and obey"
Kails on ear li-tntn- ear-,
And to nobly share hi harden
Through all the coming yuar.
Oh may be "love and cberUh"
Thin bride with brow to fair
Even when the frosty hand of tlm
Haa left It's Impress there.
Through, all llfus atorma, and auuehlne.
Maythla atrong manly arm
Smtalnher In all fondness,
And protect ber from oil barm.
We dare not even bopcawcet bride,
That all your future may
Be aa calm and beautiful,
As this stll 1 autumn day.
But may the lamp of lovo burn on,
Aa joytnl In Ita ray,
Through all your life vicissitudes,
Aa on your bridal.
When treuhle'e como and Ill's assail.
Ob, act a noble part,
Turn your firm face full to the Kale
And, keep a couragooua heart.
And when the aero and yellow leaf
Of life's autumn has como,
May you look back on a life wull spent,
With no duties left undone.
Cairo, 111., Sept. 28,1681,
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
At a mass meeting of colored people,
held at the court house on Monday, tho ex
crcises wero quite interesting. Rev. New
ton Henry was chosen chairman, with five
vico presidents. Messrs. R. II. O'Bryan and
Samuel E. Taylor were chosen secretaries.
A committee consisting of J. J. Bird, Rich
ard Taylor, A. O. Leonard, Solomon Tally,
and J. Whitesido reported tho following
resolutions, whirl), after short appropriate
speeches from Messrs. J. J. Bird, W. T,
Scott, A. G. Leonard and Revs. P. C. Coop
er and Henry Allison, were unanimously
Whereas, Tho life of James A. Garfield,
president of tho United States, has been
brought to an untimely end in tho bloom of
his usefulness, by the hand of an assassin,
at a timo of profound peace and in the
midst of unparalleled prosperity to our na
Resolved, 1 hat we, tho colored citizens
of Cairo, in memorial meeting assembled,
representing the various church and so
ciety organizations, trades and professions.
do hereby express our deepest sympathy for
tne family ot deceased, id their bereave
ment, and trust that tho Supremo Ruler of
tho universe may givo them strength to
boar with christian fortitudo tho sad af
fliction which has befallen them.
Resolved, That wo recognized in him
tno highest typo ot true manhood : a enns
tian statesman, with broad, vet liberal
and comprehensive views of govern
ment; possessing the highest scholarly
attainments; firm and inflexible in the
right, and well-fitted to discharge the duties
of chief magistrates of a government liko
The truly devoted friend of tho Negro, as
in tho days of shivery as in freedom, wo
feel it our bounden duty to meot and show
forth as far as language, word and action
can do, our high appreciation of his truly
Resolved, That we view with prido the
expressions of sorrow coming from all suc
tions of, tho country, especially from the
South, and recognize it as the strongest
111 this city in the line of clothing is the PALACE CLOTH
ING HOUSE. Their stock of
Is complete, Their beautiful styles of splendidly made and
line fitting garments attract the attention of most
everybody, and their
VERY REAS0NABIE PKICES
Give full satisfaction to their many old and new customers.
It pays you well to give them a call before purchasing.
Palace Clothing House,
108 Commercial A.ve,
J . BURGKEH & BBO.
possiblo evidence of the annihilation of sec
tional feeling, and of tho glorious return of
peace, union and prosperity.
Resolved, That we shall ever hold him in
grateful remembrance, (jiving him a place
in our hearts along side with the martyr,
President Lincoln, whose tragic death is
yet fresh in our memories.
Resolved, That a committee of five bo
appointed from this meeting to forward to
Mrs. Garfield, at the earliest possible date,
a copy of these resolutions.
J. J. Bum,
J. W. y I1ITESIDES,
The meeting adjourned, with a song en
titled: "Garfield's body lies moulding in
Mr. J. T. Thomas was out hunting on
Saturday and while looking for game stum
bled over a broken limb and fell, striking
his right shoulder against a log and injuring
it so that he can not use his arm,
Mr. J. B. Reed and wife, who have been
visiting in Beverly, Mass., were in Chicago
yesterday and are expected to return home
Mr. M. W. Carr has gone to Peoria, 111.,
on a visit to relatives and to attend tho
Mrs. C. It. Woodward returned yesterday
from her visit north.
Mr. Klinglcsmith, who has been superin
tending the work on the new opera-house,
has gone back to St. Louis for a few days
"NO ELECTION THIS FALL."
Tho test case before the supreme court of
Illinois, which was to determine whether
or hot an election for certain county officers
is to be held this fall, was decided by that
court at Springfield, on Tuesday, tho 28th
The following card was received from
friends in Chicago, by County Clerk S. J.
Humm, yesterday :
Ciiicaoo, Sept. 27, 1881.
Dear Sir: We are gratified to announce
to you that we have iust received from the
clerk of the supremo court tho following
telegram : " I ho court has just decided the
election case. No election this fall. Offi
cers hold over."
It is not even likely that, in the face of
this decision, Governor Cullom will at
tempt to appoint othcers to till vacancies
which ho claims will exist in tho offices un
der discussion, after November, and the
present incumbents everywhere will rest
Ypsllautl (llicu.) Commercial.
Lately conversing with Mr. Carl Sieg
mund, Corner of Congress and Washington
streets, our representative learned tho fol
lowing from that gentleman : My daugh
ter suffered from Rheumatism to such an
exleut that it crippled her, rendering her
unablo to walk at all. Wo consulted many
physicians and used all kinds of modiciucs,
but in vain. At last, we decided to try the
St. Jacobs Oil and this wonderful remedy
cfTected tho happiest results. It cured my
daughter nnd tho littlo girl is now well and
Rov. Honry M. Doxtor has found in
the British museni u long-lost tract by
Rogor Williams, and tho Vrovidcnct
Journal regards tho diseovory an " a
literary event of importance.' Tho ti
tle roads: " Christenings Make Not
Christians, or a Biicfo Discourso Con
cerning that Name Heathen, Common
ly given to the Indirns." It was print'
ed la London in 1645.
Topers, look out for a whisky famine.
The corn crop is light.
Tlio Law of Kindness
Is universal ; it affects all tho human fam
ily, all animals, and may bo found in pat
ent medicines. Homo aro drastic, and the
patient is obligod t - jaflar pains worso than
the disease; but in cases of obstinate con
stipation, dyspepsia, there is no remody bo
kind, so contlo in its effects, and yet so sat
isfactory, as Burdock Blood Blttors. Price
11.00, trial size 10 cents, Faul G. Schuh,
A Too Sensitive Nature
There aro aomn mighty sensitivo na
tures in this world. Thfre was that
Quobec boy lor instanco Ferdinand
Pitcher, aged 10 years who hanged
hiiiHidf because hU mother akud iiim
to Ht-t tho tublo fr supper. Ilo was a
teudor plant, aud wheu his mothers. ml,
" Come, IVrdy, put on th! cups and
sauiois," tho cruel words alinont
crushed b'n youthful heart. But ho
continued reading "Tlio Boy Counter
feiter," in tho "Boys' Own Parahzcr"
and had just reached tho chapter where
tho " Boy" kills two police ollieers and
escapes with a smile on his f;uc and a
pistol in each hand when his inothur
a,'ain called out: "Conic, now, Kerdy, ,
set the table that's a good boy." Then
the boy's sensilivo nature rebelled, and
ho went out and hanged himself.
A COOKING ST'JVK for sale, with two iron pot
for ton dollars. Apply at Bulletin office.
i inwo DtK. Dans ana iwa rcaau-a : wi
iddk-a: will b sold
-Opened J nlyl, 1881.-
FRONTSUN LSTKI, SICOND AND HAU.ROAO BT11BHB.
IVA new and complete Hotel, with eleratur
batbs and all modern improvements.
Term to $1,50 per day, according to loca
tion of ruom.
L. P. PAItKKll Ac CO., Leasees.
8TOVK3 AND TINWARE.
ALL SOETS, SIZES AND STYLES
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS 07 JOB WORK DONE TO ORDER.
NO. 87 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo. - Illinois
J- . O
oo .23 9
00 C 5