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THE DAILY BULLETIN,
OuVes Bulletin Building, WaMn-toii Aehu
CTHHEO IT TUB POST OrPICS IN CAIKO, IX
UHOIS, i.1 aE0ND-CLA.B8 MATTER.
oyPloiAU PAPK8 OF CITY AND COUNT!
' 'SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices lu this coluiuu, eight cents por lino for
first and Ave cetua per hue each subs Bcjuunt luser
tioo. For onu week. UOconta per Hue. Kur one
month, (H cent par Una.
Oysters and Fish.
I am daily receiving 1'rouh Mobile oysters,
in bulk, for sale, by the dozen or huudred.
Especial attention is called to uiy daily re
ceipts of frebh Hod Snapper and other gulf
and game, fish. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street. Jacob Klek.
A. Booth '8 Extra Selects
at A. T. Deliaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to . any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
at DeBduu's, 50 Ohio levee.
-Uso Tub Cairo Buixktis perforated
' scratch book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good lor ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at tlio ollice.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun'a, 50 Ohio levee.
Rooms for Rent.
Apply to Miia. Fitzokuai.d,
up stairs at Tint Bulletin building.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. Deliaun's, 60 Ohio leveo.
From date until tlio 20'.h innt., I will
sell hiind-mndu boots and shoes, also ladies'
and children's shoes, at actuul cott. II.
Block, Eighth street, between Washington
and Commercial avenues.
IIoU9eof live rooms and kitchen, next to
court house licdol, on Twenty Btreet. Key
may be had at court house hotel. Apply
to Jacob Kline.
Extra Selcet Oysters '
at A. T. Deliaun's, 50 Ohio levee,
The Fat Boy iu Tick wick
probably had good teeth, seeing that ho so
speedily demolished the most substantial
provender on the shortest notice. Nothing
excepting a good appitite so conduces to
the pleasures of earth as a good set ot
grinders. To possess them, use SOZO
DONT, the great dental invigorator and
beautifying agents. Yellow, tartar covered
teth grow pearly white nd the guma ac
quire ruddiness and form a pleasing con
trast to the snowy hue of the teeth when
it is used.
To all who are Rutmring from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
will sand h iwipo that will cure you, free
of charge, This greet remedy was discov
ered by a missionary in Houth America.
Send a belt' nrHrfssed envelope to the Uev.
Joseph T. Intnun, Station D, New York
A Popular Tonic
FOK WKAtt LUXiiS AM) CONSUMI'TION.
No preparation ever introduced to the
American public, for the relief ami cure of
Coughs, (,'olds, Sore Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakoois of the Lungs or
Consumption in tho incipient or advanced
Btages of the disease, bas ever met with tho
indorsements of phycicians or patients as
the celebrated "Tolu, Bock and Rye." The
repealed and continued sales of the article
everywhere are the best evidence of its real
merits. Letters and testimonies from every
quarter of the country, attesting the stim
ulating, tonic and healing effects, are in
possession of tho proprietors, and can bo
adduced to convince the most (floptical
reader ot its intrinsic virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and super
fluous as a trial of this article, having a
pleasant taste and agreeable flavor, will
satisfy all those w ho are afflicted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of the re
lief to be secured by the use of Tolu, Bock
and Rye. Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In the column, tun cent per lino,
ac.b lurVlon. Marked
. A number of sleighs were called, out
yesterday by tho heavy snow fall.
Two huudred and twenty-three stu
dents are in attendance at the Southern
Illinois Normal univeisily, at Carbondale
Mr. Newton Kent left yesterday eVen
ligto resume his duties as operator in n
Chicago telegraph olllce.
500 pairs of Misses and Children's
shoes, at J 1.00 per pair worth double tnc
price at O. Haythorn's. 3t.
Nearly all fraius on the diffnent rail
roads (Dtcrinir the city were late yesterday
because of the snow storm which covered
the rails with several inches of snow.
Captain Thomas V. Shields has been
elected manager of tho Opera House by the
board of directors of tho Opera House com
pany. Hie amount of snow fall during yes
terday was about five inches. Shovels,
hoes, scrapers and brooms were used with
'much energy by Diony citizens yesterday.
, The hard ware business house of Mr. C.
IL Woodward is being" puintod a dark
THE DAILY CAIRO
brown color. Tho walls will subsequently
bo covered withhandsome lettering, sug
gestive of the character of Mr. Woodward's
Frauk English, a negro of this city,
and Addie Parker, a whito girl, of Mo
Leansboro, Ills., wore united, in marriage
by Magistrate Comings on Monday evening.
Nq trace of tho parties who robbed
Mr. Wm. Harrell's grocery store of goods
to the amount of about forty dollars tho
other night, has as yet been discovered.
Tho Paducah Enterprise denies that
lion. Oscar Turnor bas introduced a bill in
the Kentucky legislature giving permission
to construct a bridge over the Ohio river at
Tho Social Amusement club, com
posed of a number of very young gontlo
men of the city, will give their "first com
plimentary dance" at Reform hall on the
night of the 24th instant.
Another Paducah firm made an as
signment on Tuesday. The assignors are
Messrs. M. Epstein & Co., dealers in
variety goods; the assignees are Messrs
Quiglcy & Quigley.
Tho little dry goods storo of Mr. A.
B.Newman, near Mr. Daniel Hartman's
store, on Commercial avenue, is closed. It
has been soized by Deputy Sheriff Guy
Morse.'upon an execution sworn out by
Mr. M. Cone.
In another place will bo found ihe ad
vertisement of the concert to be given on
Friday next at the Opera House. Bead it
and go, and take your friends. It will be
such a treat as has not been given hero in
many a day, and afford many an oppor
tunity to see this grand house who have
never yet gazed upon its beauties.
Officers Ilognn and Olmsted arrested
a negro woman named Sophia Weed, for
drunkenness yesterday. Slio was brought
before Justice J. II. Robinson ami
fined one dollar and costs. And Thomas
Ryan, arrested by Officer Wims for drunk
enness and disorderly conduct, was finod
six dollars and costs by Magistrate Com
ings. The ferry boat Three States was char
tered by Captain Wm. M. Williams last
evening to meet the fivo o'clock passenger
train on the Cairo and St. Louis railroad,
The Captain has had a great deal of
trouble sinco the advent of high water on
the Mississippi side; but ho is working
has manfully and succeeded in taking care
of the interests of his road.
The dismissal of some 6'J0 employes
of tho Gould lines of railroad, at St. Louis,
pursuant to tho great manager's orders for
retrenchment, has created uo little conster
nation. Those affected claim to be unable
to understand the object of Buch a whole
sale discharge of mechanics and workmen,
as the shops and yards of tho company
are crowded with work that needs to be
The Bulletin job office with other
stuck yesterday recieved one item of one
iiuxdkkd thousand asserted bill heads.
This looks like a good many for Cairo but
we dont expect them to last more than six
weeks. These bill heads are of first class pa
per bought at a bargain and will be furn
ished to our customers at close figures.
Full stock of other kinds f stationery on
hand at all times.
The ladies of the Presbytciian church
have decided to give a Japanese tea parly
some time iu next February. It is to be
similar to that decided upon by a number
of prominent ladies in St. Louis a few days
ago and spoken of iu yesterday's Bulletin.
Tickets will bo sold at a reasonpblo price
and will entitle tho holder to entrance, and
a cup and its contents. Tho placo and time
of holding the party have not yet been de
Paducah Enterprise: l,Tho cuso of
small-pox reported to bo in existence uear
Voughan's tobacco factory in lower town,
was visited by the city phjsician Monday
evening and ho found the "small-pox pa
tient" to be a little girl suffering from a
well developed case of chicken-pox. This
latter, we are told, always follows in seasons
when small pox exists, and for that reason
is liable to create a scare. Tho chicken
pox is prevalent in tho city just now, and
some twenty or thirty cases exist."
The Ohio river continues to rise at
this point. Yesterday afternoon at 1:11
o'clock it measured forty-fottr feet two
inches on the government gauge. Tho rise
during the previous tweuty-four hours was
ten inched, which, considering tho vast
territory over which tho river spreads itself
at its present stage, is a very big rise.
Sergeant lliy's bulletin yesterday evening
reported tho river closed at Davenport,
The thermometer rose very generally
in this part of the country yesterday. At
this point it stood at thirty-one degrees at
2:11 o'clock yesterday afternoon, having
risen eight degrees during the previous
twenty-four hours. Bismark was tho only
poiot in the north west where it fell, and
there it fell sevetitecn degrees. At
St. Louis it stood at twenty-eight
degrees, having risen twelve degrees sinco
previous report. It will bo seen that it was
still four degress below the freezing point,
Among the cases disposed of by tho
Illinois supremo court during tho latter
part of last week was that of the City of
Cairo vs. F. Bross in which the decision of
the appellate coutt, to the effect that the
city had no right to collect merchants
licenses was affirmed. It was also decided
BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY
that the winter ThiBtlewood contested
election case was within the jurisdiction of
the county court and that case will probably
be tried before Judgo Yocum at an early
flomo friends of tho Mississippi river
improvement are uneasy about the fate of
that part of the report of the committeo o.
rules which relate to tho enlargement of tl
jurisdiction of the committoe on tho im
provement of tho Mississippi, because it is
coupled with unpopular propositions to in
crease the patronago of spoakor Keifer.
There are so many conflicting interests in
volved in tho questions presented by tho
report of the committee on rules that it is
impossible to predict what will be the
result. The refusal of the house to consider
tho report Monday is not a fair basis for
judgment as to what tho houso will ulti
mately do with it, because tho refusal to
consider it to-day was chiefly duo to tho
fact that a largo number of tho members
desired to introduce bills, which would
have been prevented by the discussion on
In the court at Washington Tuesday,
Scovill continued to address the jury in be
half of the prisoner, Guitcau. He was
several times interrupted by the prisoner
who demandod the privilege to read a pa
per to the jury Scovillo stated to the court
that lie had read tho paper Guitcau de
sired to read before tho jury, and
had found nothing improper in
it. Judge Cox then gave tho prisoner per
mission to read the paper, and Guiteau
proceeded to read, with considerable em
phasis, a plea that simple justico might bo
done him. IIo asked this and nothing
more. He further stated that he believed
the lengthy speech published by him in the
papers Monday would settle tho jury in
his favor. Guiteau occupied tho attention
of court for but a few moments, and 8co
ville then coutinued his argument. The
latter still complains of unfairness on tho
part of the prosecution.
The valuo of the stolen goods recov
eied for the wharfboat company and for
Captain C. W. Bradley by Chisf Myers
and tho officers is only about thirty-five
dollars, leaving about three hundred dol
lars worth still in the hands of other
parties. Theegro, Samuel Anderson, who
is the principal thief of the three, acknowl
edges that he took about sixty yards
ot all wool dress goods, worth seven
ty cents per yard, or about
forty-two dollars iu all, to Paducah, where
ho sold it to some woman of bad repute for
six dollars cash. IIo also sold thirty odd
yards to different parties in this city at
mere trifles as compared with the actual
value of the goods. These goods have all
been cut into drewes and most of them
made up into wearing apparel, so that it
would do no good to recover them.
The ladies of the Presbyterian church
who have iicharge tho matter of making
the necessary preparations for the Japan
ese tea party, to bo given by them during
next month, havo already sent to San
Francisco, California, for the Japanese
cups and saucers, and tor other articles of
a Japanese character to be used on the oc
casion. The cards, etc., will also bo printed
in characters resembling Japanese writing
and the tea used will bo tho best genuine
Japanese tea, imported from Japan. Know
ing the energy and tact usually exhibited
by tho Pprcbyterian ladies in all the af
fairs of a public character which they
originatoand conduct, Thr Bulletin feels
perfectly safe in saying that this tea party
will prove as eminently successful in every
way as it is novel, and'afford much pleasure
to all who participate in it.
State's Attorney James M. Dumron
yesterday swore nut a state warrant against
Mr. Samuel Stewart for keeping a gambling
house. As Mr. Stewart plead guilty to
the charge in tho court ot Justice Robin
son there cun be no doubt but that he was
guilty; but that Mr. Dainron will bo able
to prove Mr. Stewart guilty when it conies
to a trir.1 is another thing entirely. It
may be, too, that, for several reasons Mr.
Stewart will not bo brought to trial at all.
One of tho reasons is, that the prisoner's
trial, and fino in tho police court may bo
considered a bar to a second trial, for the
same offense, in the county court. Mr.
Stewart was arrested under tho warrant
yesterday and was required to glvo a bond
of two hundred dollars tor his appcaranco
in the county court next week; but up to
late last night ho had been unablo to give
tho bond, as ho is comparatively a stranger
in the city, and he was in charge of a
bailiff. Young S. T. Dainron has given
tho required bond, Mr. Stewart being one
of bis bondsmen and he is at large. His
case is also a state case and will bo tried
beforo Justice Robinson, Friday.
fTbe Bloomingtou Bulletin believes that
the small-pox epidemic in Illinois is the re
sult of a case of tho disease, which "was
turned loose some eighteen months ago
from tho Sangamon county jail." "It will
bo remembered," continues tho Bulletin,
"by at least some of our readers that, at the
time referred to by us, much excitement
was created at tho state capital by tho re
port that there was a case of small-pox at
the county jail. The officials were alarmed,
and, as a matter of course, made immediate
application to tho secretary of tho state
board of health, Dr. Rauch. IIo was not
alarmed, Ho never is. Ho wisely con
cluded that the first thing to bo done was
to ascertain whether tho patieut at tho
county jail was suffering from small-pox or
some other disease. IIo therefore took
with him nnothor able memborof the board
and visited tho jail. The case was diag
nosed after the most approved manner of
tho stuto board, and was pronounced by
both the distinguished members of that
board to bo small pox. It was taken from
the custody of the Jailer and was Isolated
was placed in an out-house iu the vicinity
of the jail, and in charge of a nurse who
was Binall-pox proof. When night
came tho nurse went to
sleep, and the small-pox patient
ilod away to a farm house stole a horse,
and has not been seen since. It was' dis
covered that ho had rubbed croton oil
on his body and had thus produced an
eruption that looked like small pox. Tho
moment Dr. Rauch and his brother mem
bers of tho state board of health, saw the
patient, they recognized the small 'pox,
but they wore mistaken in the kind of
small pox it was. It was tho croten oil
type of tho disease, which is not fatal and
is liable to attack even a vaccinated per
son if he is iu jail and is informed that his
caso will be diagnosed by a member ot the
state board of health. Ever since that
time the small pox has been spreading in
this state; and we have but little doubt
that tho present epidemic was caused by the
escape ot Dr. Rauch's case of croten oil
small pox from the Sangamon jail,
as a means of stamping nut the disease The
Bulletin suggests that, as Govoruor Cul
lom dares not take decissive action because
of his prospective candidacy for the United
States Senatorship, he loaves the state on a
visit to President Arthur and allow Lieu
tenant Governor Hamilton to lead the state
malitia against the small-pox epidemic.
No better evidence of the success of the
Cairo Choral Society's musical convention,
which is holding its sessions at the Tres
byteriau church in this'cily tvery night this
week, could bo asked, than tho fact that
at each session the number of attendants is
increased, the exercises are better executed
and "all who attend, the professor included,
are better Batistied with the progress that
has been made. Such are the facts, and
therefore there is ground for self con
gratulation on the part of tho originators
and managers of the convention.
Last night the attendance was larger
than it had been at any previous night.
Al 1 who attended before woro again there
and these had been followed by a dozen or
more of their friends, making tho total
number present somewhere between one
hundred and fifty and two hun
dred. Nearly all there took
part in ths vocal exercises, and those who
did not, were certainly well paid for their
wrlk, because the rendition of the songs,
though, at timesl not up to the high stand
ard of excellence desired by Prof. Sherwin,
were highly entertaining. To tho regular
visitor, though not himself gifted with "a
voice devinc," the progress made by those
who are so gifted, and seek to improve, is
Last night, owing to tho great
increase in the vocal power of the
convention by reason of a number of addi
tional voices, it was found necessary to in-
creaso tho instrumental power and tho force
of musicians. Miss Emma James presided
at the piano as before, and Misses Ada Scar-
rett and Ella Bobbins at the organ, while Mr.
Edward Dezonia drew harmonious strains
from a bass violin. The effect of the music,
drawn in a masterly manner from these three
instruments, in company with a hundred
and fifty or nwrf cultivated voices, can be
better imagined than described.
Washington,' Jan. 17. As Boon as the
report of the committee on rules increasing
the membership of committees and cnlarg
ing the jurisdiction of tho Misssisippijim
provenieut committee was open for debate
tho commerce committee, through their
chairman, Pago, gavo notiro, as whs an
ticipated in these dispatches, that they
would not consent to even implied transfer
from themselves to the mississippi improve
ment committee of tho right to report and
control appropriation bills for tho Missis
sippi river. Page offered by authority of
his committee a resolution expressly inhib
iting tho Mississippi committee from origi
nating appropriations for tho river. Mem
bers of tho committoe say this bill will bo
Robertson of Louisiana mado a speech
against Page's amendment and against
limiting the jurisdiction of tho committee
to subjects relating to tho navigation of
the Mississippi river.
Mr. King of Louisiana proposed an
amendment provided that to tho commit
teo on the improvement of the Mississippi
river shall be referred all matters relating
to the improvement of the river and ap
The amendment embraces what tho
friends of tho Mississippi desire to have es
tablished ns tho rule of tho houso and it is
pending in unfinished business for to-mor
row. Tho probable outcomo of tho con
troversy will bo tho defoat of the proposed
incrcaso of membership of the committee
and that the Mississippi committee will
get all it wants except the right to control
appropriations for tho river. The wholo
report of the committeo on rules Is in such
a tangle on account of tho "diversity of
questions covered by it and the amend
ments, that opinions widely diflcr as to tho
result of to-morrow's debate.
A Cairo correspondent of tho .Carmi
Times says: ,
"The political fever office
soeking is at its height. Postmastor
McKeig is to be displaced. Politicians
Bay tho office was promised to C. N. Hughes
several years ago, but the people have a
movement on foot for J. U. Jones, tho clev
er and gentlemanly ticket agent of the I. C.
It. R. who ought to havo it.
The Internal Revenue collcctorship id in
a muddle. All the applicants have re
signed iu favor of Pavey, of Mt. Vernon.
The man that ought to havo it is Capt. W.
M. Murphy, present chief deputy, a gallant
soldier boy, wounded in the causo of his
country, a man who carries his jaw bones
in his pocket having lost the ones nature
gave him on tho field of battle. He is too
modest, too much of a Jrue gentleman to
send in his application ; but his friends,
and they are legion, of both parties, are
working might and main for his appoint
ment. This is tho man that solely wrested
the county of Alexander from tho Democ
racy in 1881. I, us a Democrat, know
whereof I speak. If ability, deserving ser
vice to his country and to his party are
taken into consideration. Will Murphy be
our next Collector. If Will fails to bo pro
vidod for, his republican and demo
crat friends will not allow him to go
"over the hills to tho poor
The correspondent, who signs
himsolf "Andrew Jackson," may be
one of tho ring and may be "giving away
soiuo of the secrets of his fellows, but he
has said that of which a number of prom
inent republicans here refuse to Bpoak and
of which a number of prominent demo
crats hero know nothing of. It is likely
that "Andrew Jackson's" outgivings are
nows to all the prominent republicans in
this city and "are but the idle vaporings of a
mind" unemployed. It is certain, at any
rate, that some of his statements are very
wild. He makes the positive abortion
that Col. O. W. McKealg is to bo relieved
of the postmastership in this city- What
authority ho has for making such a state
ment in such a manner he is probably him
Belf unablo to state. Col. McKeaig has
held tiio office for a number of years, which
is one of the strongest reasons urged
against him by his rivals and their friends.
But Col. McKeaig has conducted the
post oflice here in a model manner during
the time he has bad charge of it and this
is one of the strongest reasons urged in his
favor by his friends here, who are not a few
yot not so numerous as they once were.
He has also the good will of Congressman
Thomas and has not been ranting half breed
republicans therby exciting the displeasure
of the present administration. He has also
as much polical infliuuico as bas any of
his rivals and more than most of them,
though his political influence is largely
among the colorcdpeople,who arc the pillars
of the republican purty in this city and coun
ty. Thejlatter argument will weigh the most
in the scale at Washington and will weigh
as heavily as any similar argument urged
in favor of any of the Cohuel's rivals. In
view of all these facts we feel safe in saving
that "Andrew Jackson's" positive statement
that Col. McKeaig will bo removed from
the Cairo post office, is fathered either by
his wish, or by his imagination and, in
either case, it has, though perhaps, a wide
spread, yet, a very windy, foundation. But
this, of course, is saying nothing against
tho gentleman who is mentioned as Col.
MeKeaig's probable successors, Messrs. C.
N. HughcsJJand J. II. Jones, who are both
excellent gentlemen, popular and well
fitted for the principal position in the Cairo
post office. If it be true that these gentle
men are being urged, with their own con
sent, by their many friends, for the Cairo
postjiuastorship, and if they will do all they
can to succeed, then a very interesting and
closely contested tight may bo expected.
As for tho Internal Revenue Collect
ship, it is still safely in tho
hands of Col. Willis, who does not yet
anticipate a surrender. Captain W. M.
Murphy, present chief deputy, is oil that
"A'idrew JackBon"says he is, but it is hard
tojielieve, and Mr. Murphy himself does
not claim, that ho has done quite all that
"Andrew Jackson" says he has; he is not,
for instance, "tho p.v'.'.i that solely wrested
tho county of Alexander from the democra
cy in 1880." The man who probably did
more of tho "wresting" business thuu any
other one man in tho county is Mr. M.
Gladden, now of the Cairo "Three States,"
formerly negro voter importer for Alexan
der county. If tho man who did most
toward "wresting Alexander county from
tho bonds of the democracy in 1880" and
thero surely was very much "wresting" to
do is to bo rewarded with thocollectorship
of tho Internal Revenue of this district, then
Gladden ought to havo it; but Gladden
won't get it; ho won't bo , rewarded
quite as liberally as a whito man would bo
by the good-old-honost human equality
party of the country.
But all this threatened disturbance
nood not wrack democratic brains. The
titnoforthe beginning of tho war above
alluded to is yet a whilo off; at the present
timo and In tho present political phase of
this "nock of tho woods," democrats can
only use their influence in favor of the best
men and against unworthy one, regretting
only that they cannot with any show of buc
ccbb, urgo somo of the mauy good men of
their own political complexion for appoint
ment to officers of profit and trust in the
Cairo district. But when it comes to an
honest ballot by tho peoplo then look out
for tho democratic colors.
Evkry one has a will and a mind to
think for himself, yet mauy will go about
hacking and cough until a friend recom
mends Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for that
Commencing Precisely t 8:00.
The Musical Convention now In session will
close with a concert as above, rendering choice
elections, both sacred and iecular, with about
100 Singers in the Chorus.
The programme will comprise
Opera Choruses ana
Intervened with solos, vocal and Instrumental,
by the beet resident talent, malting such a
HARE MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT.
as has never ben given In tliln city.
Conductor W. F. Mierwtn
A'"'' .-. MIm KmiuaJames
Organlata.... Misses Ada V. 8carrltt
.... . , and Ella Robbing
t (AdrulsMon to parquet and dress circle, 60 ccnta,
Including reserved seat. Gallery 2J conti. The
box otrico will be open on JKriday morumgatS
o'clock. Holder of tick -U can tfie.e exchange
for reserved aeata without extra charge.
MUSICAL CON VENTION.
The Choral Society, or Coirn, have made ar
rangement" for the holding of a Mimical Conven
Hon in Cairo, commencing
MONDAY, JANUARY 16
Friday, January 20.
1 ho Convention will be under the direction of
AV. F. SHEItWIN,
of Cincinnati, who ba a well known reputation
ax an able conductor The vHiiu of the con
vention will hf held at the 1'renhvleriau Church at
3 p. m. and 7;p. m. On Friday evening a
will bo given at the
Cairo Opera House,"
In which It 1 expected
75 OR MORE SINGERS
will ake part.
Rcaaon tickets to the convention and concert
ticket can be obtained at P, O. Schuh'a, Barclay
Kroa' and Geo. O'Uara'a hrason tickets, 11.00
each; concert ticket Ml ci. each. Keaerved eata
iwi luuturi can ie uoiainca wunoui extra cnarge.
Tho pnrchaner of a ataaun ticket will receive a con- I
wii ucaui iree.
The c horal Society hoped that the clllfcna of
Cairo w'll heartily cooperate wnh the Society In
thla effort to Increase the Intercut mid cultivate tha
taato of our peonle In niumc. And the Society
iuopi rarinaiiy exieum to tne citizens ol r e cities,
towns and country aertr Cairn who tuktt an Interest
in music, an Invitation to take part in tho work oi
the convention, which will em brace lni-trui-tiona
In vocal music especially In the sli.iring of church
mutlc, oratorio choruses, English glues. Ac.
rJIIE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. IVlinoU.
71 OHIO LBVKE.
A General Bankinjr business
TIIOS. AV. IIAI.LIDAY.
JNTKnPKI8E SAVING HANK.
Of Cairo, III.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. "NV. II A.IA.AD AY,
PRCTKIETOK OF BPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELL
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty .
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
MILL AND C0MHIH8I0N.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
- . .V,'1V"