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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 3, '1882.
T1TK DAILY BUTiLETIK
Offlw: Batletin Building, Washington irenae
' CATKO, ILLINOIS. '
MTKUKD AT TBI I'OBT OFFICII IN CAIBO, XL
LI501R, At (KOOND-CLAtt M1TTKH. '
HFriULAL PAPBHOF CITT AXD COUNT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notic in tht column, eight cent per lino for
first ami Ave conn pur line r.ta uh vquont tnior
tlon. Fur omi week, 80ctmt per line, For one
month. 60 cuuti pur Hue.
Oysters and Fisli.
I ftm daily rocivin(r fresh Mobile oysters
n bulk, for sale, by the dozen or hundred.
Especial attention is called to my daily re
ceipts of fresh lied Snapper and other gulf
and gaino, fish. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Jacob Iyi.ke. .
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DolJaun'a, 50 Ohio levee.
Household Furniture at Private Sale,
At residence of Mr. C. A. Moore on
Eighth street, for a few days will be of
fered for sale. Household and Kitchen
iurniture, Carpets, etc. Apply on the prem
at DcBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
A furnished Room for Rent on Walnut st.
second door from Eleventh. Inquire fit The
Bulletin office. 6t
Uso Tan Caiiio Bulletin perforated
gcratch-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally tfood for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
8. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen or by the hundred, no varia
tion in prices.
Extra Select Oysters
at A. T. DeBaun's, 56 Ohio levee.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, Buitcd to aDy business, manufac
tured aad for Bale at the Cairo Bulletin
A. Booth's Extra Selects .
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
A Social Tanee.
On the nightof Tuesday, the 7tli instant,'
the Saloon Keeper's Association will give a
grand ball at the Tenth street hall, to which
all are invited to attend. Tickets 50 cents
each, for sale by all members of the associa
tion. A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DcBaun's, 60 Ohio levee.
To buyers of Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren's shoes; I have decided to closo out
the above lino of goodf at cost, and
less, and carry a large stoclcot Men's, Boy's
and Youth's only. So call and get your
own prices. They must be Bold to make
room for spring goods in Men's Boy's and
Youth's fine boots and shoes. II. Biock,
Eighth street, between- Commercial and
"Washington avenue. tf. ,
' A Popular Tonic
FOK WEAK LUNOS AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever introduced to the
. American public, for the reliof and cure of
Coughs, (kilds, Sore Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of the Lungs or
Consumption in the incipient or advanced
stages of the disease, has ever met with the
indorsements of phyi-icians or patientB an
the celebrated "Tolu, Rock and Rye." The
repeated and continued sales of tins article
everywhere aro the best evidence of its real
merits. Letters and tcstinionals from every
quarter of the country, attesting the stim
ulating, tonic and healing' effects, aro in
possession of the proprietors, nnd can be
adduced to convince the most skeptical
reader ot ita 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 who aro alllicted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of the re
lief to bo secured bytho uso of Tolu, Rock
and Rye Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticed In then cmnmni, ton cent! per line,
ach tnnertlon. Marked
' Thetiate of the Saloon Association's
ball is Tuesday night, February 7th.
Tho ladies of Carmi realized $31 1 over
ftll expenses from a charity fair and festival
given in that town last week, Thursday. '
The Hibernian ball at the engine house
last night wa largely attended and greatly
enjoyed by all.
-Secure tickets for Undo Tom's Cabin
Anthony & Ellis have achieved wonderful
success. Overflowing houses have every
where greeted them.
The aongs, dances and banjo solos of
Miss Kate Partington, in her great rolo of
Topsv, nightly called forth the moat enthu
Several young ladies have concluded
togive a ball at tho old Rctorm hall, on
Tenth street, noino timo during this week
or next. ,
The street or sidewalk committee ol
the city council are cordially invited by re
sidents on the south side of Tenth street
west of Washington avenue, to take a pleas
Uro promanade along tho Bidwalk (?) on
their street. N. B. Wear rubber bootB
overshoes will afford no protection.
At the 1 ast meeting 'of the Cairo Chor
al society held at tho residence of Mr. J
M. Lansden, upwards of thirty new mem
bers joiuotl tho society. The question of so
curing ft hall in which to hold tho regular
meetings of the club hereafter was spokoti
Of, snd it is thought that one will bo ne
cured in time for tho next regular mooting,
which will bo next Tuesday night.
i-.. n.i. ... - -1 i i . .
mi iuu4&iiN acKuowiouges mo re
celpt of numbers one and two of Peter
Musical Magazine, published in St. Louis
It ii ft good work of its kind, each number
containing cloven now and popular songs
and treatises upon livo subjects concerning
music. It is published monthly at tho
small price of three dollars per annum.
The Ohio river rose ono inch at this
point during tho twenty-four hours ending
at 1:11 o'clock yesterday afternoon. It
stood at 47.8. But at all points above it
has continued to fall. At Cincinnati it fell
two feet; at Louisville, six inches, and at
Nashville, three feet nine inches. Tho
Mississippi was stationary at St. Louis.
A man-holo at tho foot of Fourth
street and Ohio levee is in a condition,
which might causo a serious accident to
horses traveling over it, unless it is soon re
paired. The cap scorns to have been so much
worn as to fit tho hole imperfectly. Speedy
attention from tho street commissioner is
Because of a failure to nnko connec
tions, Judge Qrecn and party having in
charge the remains of Mrs. Green, did not
arrive in the city yesterday as expected.
But it is thought that they will arrive here
to-day, and services will be held at tho
Church of the Redeemer this afternoon,
about 2:30 o'clock.
A committee appointed by the Choral
society at its last meeting, to seo what
could bo dono toward securing a meeting
place for practice, are negotiating with the
Temperance Reform Club for tho use of
their hall and organ ono night each week,
with a fair prospect of obtaining it. The
matter will bo decided to-night at the meet
ing of tho club.
Some criticisms are being indulged in
concerning tho action of Bailiff Guy
Morse in summoning candidates for the
jury in tho case ot Mr. Hicuard t itz-
gerald, tor which there appears
to bo no good ground whatever.
The fact that the court, after hearing all
the facts ia the case, not only refused to
sustain the motion of the prosecution for a
change of bailiffs in his case, but also or
dered the vanire for the second panel to be
placed in his hands for service, appears to
bo as strong a declaration that he perform
ed his duties' conscienciously as can be
The subject of much comment in tho
city yesterday was tho failure of the jury
in tho Richard Fitzgerald case to agree
upon a verdict. The jury was out for near
ly twenty hours without anything to eat,
and from about nine o'clock Wednesday
night, until eleven o'clock yesterday morn
ing when it was discharged, it stood nine
for acquittal to three for conviction, and it
would have stood the same way until
dooms day. Each party was satisfied that
it was right, and that it could not con
scienciously change its opinions upon tho
Some important additions and changes
have been made in the Cairo Box and Bask
et factory within the last few weeks, among
which may be mentioned a new boiler, a
new and enlarged machinery, a new engine
house, new road ways and an ingenious
contrivance for carrying all offal from the
saws to tho furnaces for consumption. The
facilities for work are thus, of course, con
siderably increased, and it is probable that
this increase of capacity will be convenient
when tho fruit trade of next spring begins,
if not before.
It appears from subsequent develop
ments that the negro Stephenson, who was
shot by the white man, Willis, near Mr.
Thomas Porter's farm, about ono mile
abovo the city, Wednesday eveuing, was not
quite so severely injured as was first sup
posed, lie is not dangerously hurt at all.
Tho shot was fired from a gun, and one
shot passed through his throat from side to
sido and another struck his right temple
and glanced off without causing more than
a slight skin wound. It is likely that be
will bo laid up for a while, of course, but
there is no doubt of his entire recovery.
lie remained in the house of Mr. Thomas
Porter during Wednesday night, and was
taken to his own homo yesterday. Willis,
tho would-be murderer, has not yet been
captured. Immediately after leaving Mr.
Lum. Styer's house, he made for the Singer
sewing machine company's grounds and to
the box factory's lumber yard, where he
hid until after midnight, and then left the
city. His whereabouts had not been heard
of up to yesterday evening.
Gen. Lewis B. Parsons was surrounded
by a St. Louis Republican reporter the
other day and was compelled to surrender
considerable information, which will bo of
interest especially to our farmer readers,
FTM. - 1 1 .
i ne general uvps on a largo iarm near
Flora; and, in spito of the almost total
lailuro of crops in Southern Illinois last
year, made considerable money. Over
1,800 acres of his farm being in grass,
was more productive than in ordinary years.
Ho got over 800 tons of bay from about
800 acres of meadow land, and sold the
hay in St. Louis and further south for from
$17 to $22 a ton. Ho also sold 1,582 bush
els of grass seed of tho red top variety, tho
product ot ISOacres. Ho is feeding about
500 sheep and 100 head of cattle, notwith
standing the corn failure, which was conv
pleto. Tho general doubts whether it is
generally known how comploto was tho do
struction ot tho gram crops in Southern
Illinois. Out of 1,000 acres of corn he did
not get' over 1C0 nubbins, and from 300
'bushels of wheat sown, ho received only
about four bushols to the acre. Oats was
however, a fair crop. The general said
that the present prospect for wheat was
never better, and that' generally, though
they are short of hay and corn, the farmers
of Southern Illinois are hopeful of the
A more than ordinarly interesting meet
ing was hold in the rooms of tho Woman's
Club and Library Association on Wednes
day afternoon. Considering the very dis
agroeablo weather the attendance was very
flattering to those ladios who, it was known,
would present original readings upon the
occasion. Ono very interesting paper upon
parliamentary rules was read and afterwards
made tho subject of a quito learned and
spirited discussion, in which a number of
members took part. But one of tho prin
cipal features of tho literary exercises was
tho paper read by Mrs. II. II. Candee, en
titled "Down the St. Lawrence and Through
tho White Mountains." It was an inter
esting word-picture of a journey through a
beautiful country by a close observer, who
can discover and appreciate the grand
beauties of nature; it was well written and
well read by the authoress, and well re
ceived by the cultured little audience.
Besides the literary exercises, some routine
business in connection with the library was
transacted, and then the meeting was ad
journed. Perhaps tho pleasantest private social
gatherings held in this city for some time
past, was that held at tho residence of Mr.
and Mrs. C. Pink, at tho corner of Ninth
street and Washington avenue, last night
The night was a beautiful one "overhead"
so that it was almost? pleasure to bo out
in spite of mud. People from nearly all parts
of tho city were present and as a result, the
elegant parlors and sitting rooms and halls
and dining rooms of Mr. Pink's residence
thronged with an elegantly dressod and a
very happy crowd of people, both grown
and young. That pleasure reigned supreme
it is needless to say, for it will be
accepted as a matter of course. Music,
song, health-giving laughter and conversa
tion, together with an elegant repasti in
which ice cream and cake figured con-
spiciously, each contributed a full share to
the general enjoyment which pervaded the
entire party. The young ladies of the Lpis
copal church, under whqse auspices the so
ciable was given, and Mr. and Mrs. Pink,
the generous host and hostess, have reason
to congratulate themselves upon tho com
plete success of their undertaking and de
serve praise for their perfect management of
-Following Uncle Tom's Cabp,tue Opera
House Co. will next week present the grand
est attraction ot the Beason, in the company
with Mr. and Mrs. Chanfrau at the head.
Critics all say : "Mrs. Chanfrau is unques
tionably the queen of tho society drama.
There is naturalness in all she says and
does. There is no straining at effect, and
her acting is(singularly free from the accus
tomed mannerisms of tho stago. In tho
lighter parts ono almost feels that the
pleasant animated scene before him is one of
which ho is himself a part. In attention to
the minor parts of tho play she is not like
most 6tage people careless, reserving her
power and strength for the scenes of intense
emotion and mission. She is always at case,
always graceil and natural. Her repre
sentation of grief and intense Buffering is
divested of all ranting, and is what we seo
in everyday life. To this we may add she
is one of the most beautiful women on
the stage; ono of those women, who like
women, and whom all women who ever
do fall in love with other women fall
in love with. Mrs. Chanfrau liven at Lima
Branch, aud thither when spring grows
greener with the promise of summer she
flies like a bird to its nest, and there rests
until winter and work in her profession
calls her away from home. She is an ar
tiste in many ways and among other things
designs all hor own dresses. Mr. Chanfrau,
like his lovely wife, stands at the head of
his profession as our people will readily
understand when they seo him in "Kit."
A balky horse, hitched to an empty
dray attracted considerable attention on
Twelfth street yesterday afternoon. Tho
animal would not move in any direction,
for no other reason than that given by some
of tho fair bcx and some jurors for not
believing or for believing in a certain way
about certain things. The horse didn't
move simply because ho wouldn't move,
and no amount of coaxing or whipping
would make him chango his mind. Sensi
ble men, who have had experience in deal
ing with mules and horses and pardon the
connection some of tho fuir sex,
know that it is a useless waste of
timo, muscle, cloquenco and sweetness
to attempt to change in either of these an
opinion onco formed ; thereforo Tub Bulle
tin believes that to whip that liorso almost
continually for three quarters of an hour
was a sheer waste of whip-cord and muscle,
as it only served in the end to prove that tho
whipper had much less perseverance, and
showed less tact in the management of his
Bido of the argument, than tho whipped.
In this connection it is not out of place to
quoto from a writer upon tho subject of
the management of domestic animals in
China, who speaks from personal observa
tion. IIo says: "They," meaning tho
Cltinese, "never punish, honca a mule hat
in the hands ot a loreignor would not only
bo useless but dangerous to ovcryono about
it, becomes, in tho hands of a Chinaman, as
gentle as a lamb, and as tractablo as a dog
We never behold a runaway, a jibing or
vicious tnulo or pony in a Chinaman's em
ployment; but found tho same rattling,
cneonui paco mainiainou over neavy or
light roads, by means of tur-r or cluk-k,
tho boast turning to tho right or left, and
stopping with but a hint on tho reigns,
This treatment is extended to all the ani
mals they press Into their service Often
have I admired tho tact exhibited in get
ting a largo drove of sheep through nar
row crowded streets and alleys, by merely
having a boy to lead one of tho quietest of
tho flock in front, the others Bteadily fol
lowed, without the aid cither from a yelp
ing1 cur or a cruel goad. Cattle, pigs and
birds aro equally cared for."
Mr.Travers Daniel, the gentleman who
is ono of tho incorporators of tho "Cairo
Water Works company," has not been
hoard from within the last few weeks by
the city authorities. His last communica
tion to Mayor N. B. Thistlewood stated
that ho had made an agreement with one
Mr. Gamble, a capitalist of New York,
who would furnish tho funds necessary to
completo the work according to his (Mr.
Daniel's) agreement with the city council.
Since that time Mr. Gamble has gone on a
short tour to Europe, and Mr. Daniel has
been visiting various large iron moulding
establishments in tho east, with a view to
making a contract for furnishing tho nec
essary machinery, piping, etc., for the
water works. He has succeeded in making
coutracts with soveral of them for furnish
ing different portions of the iron to be
used in tho construction of tho works, and
we are left to understand that these foun
dries are even now at work preparing the
material for tho Cairo water works. It can
not, of course, be reasonably expected, that
tho preparations for the water works here
shall be vigorously pushed before spring;
the weather is a completo barrier to that.
Hence, the laying out of the ground, which
has been done, will probably be the extent
of the preparation to bo made here until
Bpring. But if it should be found, that
Mr. Daniel has not pushed "with reasona
ble diligence" the work of preparing for
building the water wbrKs, by letting con
tracts to reliable establishments for furnish
ing the necessary materials by the time
they may be needed, then the agreement
existing between Mr. Daniel and the city
is self-annulled. That Mr. Daniel has, bo
far, been negligent in the performance of
his duty under his agreement with the city
does not yet appear. All his communica
tions to the city council so far have been
made in good faith, and have been truth
ful for aught that is known to the con
trary, therefore there is as yet no reason for
doubting Mr. Daniel's determination and
ability (with tho assistance of Mr. Gamble)
to build tho Cairo water works as agreed
upon. There can be no doubt that if
Cairo's water works aro built under, and in
accordance with, tho existing agreement,
she will have what may be called "a very
good thing," for not only are tho works to
bo constructed in every .way as good as any
in the country, but the city's interests and
the interests of the people of Cairo, are
well guarded. Butjshould there be such a
change in the aspect of tho case as will war
rant the belief that Mr. Daniel's company
will not build the Cairo water works with
in the time specified, then the city should
and will turn its attention to tho several
other gentlemen, who have offered to con
struct waterworks hero in caso Mr. Daniel
fails. Mayor Thistlewood has but recently
received letters from two different parties,
making inquiries concerning the present
status of the Cairo water works scheme, and
assing permission to mane an oiler in caso
Mr. Daniel does not come to timo. Of
these offers the city can avail itself when
ever it may appear that Mr. 1 Daniel
has been unfaithful to his agreement.
On Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
II. Irvin left for Blue Island, near Chicago,
to attend the funeral of Mr. Massy. Mrs.
Irvin's father, whoso 'death occurred a few
Rev. Knnppc, formerly pastor of the Gor
man Lutheran church in this city, but now
having charge of tho Lutheran church in
Paducah, was in the city on a visit yester
day. Mr. Hamilton, general manager of the
Cairo & St. Louis railroad, was in Cairo
Wednesday on business connected with the
Mrs. J. A. Scarrctt will probably go to
St. Louis next week on a short visit to
friends and relatives.
Messrs. Noxon Ilalley and Toomey hav
ing completed thiir contract on' the new
opera houso scenery, which has been so
much admired, will return to
St. Louis to-day. Whilo here,
they made a number of very firm friends,
who regret very much to looso 'them, and
only hopo they will soon pay Cairo another
visit. They have received a commission
from Mr. Sadler, of Centralia, to stock his
now opera house, which will bo dedicated
tho fore part of April.
As statod clsowhcro, the jury in tho caso
of Mr. Richard Fitzgerald disagreed and
thus this case is, for tho time being at least,
disposed oi. At too opening ot conrt yes
terday morning a motion was made by the
prosecution for tho appointment by tho
court of a new bailiff to summon jurors in
the caso of Messrs. Louis C. and Frank
Herbert. Ono of tho reasons alleged for tho
motion was, that tho acting bailiff was favor
ing tho dufenso in the summoning of per
sons for tho jury. Sevoral hours were takon
up in the argument of this motion, at tho
end of which time tho court docldod that
thoro was not sufficient ground for a change
The caso referred to was then takon up,
tho work of impannolling a jury being the
next stop. This occupied tho balance of
tho day, and as only eight had been obtain
cd when court adjourned last evening, this
feature of the caso will bo resumed this
morning after the opening of court. Much
interest is manifested in tho trials by the
general public, tho auditory being well fill
cd with peoplo the greater part of the day
. IMPORTANT TO PILOTS.
CUANOB IN HL'IJtS.
Washington1 Feb. 1. The national
board of supervising inspectors of steam
vessels took tho most important action yet
had during its present session to-day. It
struck out of the national pilot rules that
clause of tho paragraph referring to right
of way which gave to vessels "head to
head ' an option as to whether they would
go to starboard or to port. Tho section of
the navigation law applicable to the matter
says that in all cases they must go to star
board. Tho pilot rule and not the law has
been observed on the western rivers. It has
obtained, too, to a considerable extent on
tho lakes and on eastern waters. Some
vessel skippers and owners, however, know
ing tho law as well as the rule objected to
abiding by tho latter rather than the former.
Largo steamers in New York and Boston
harbor did not want to moye at the dictate
of tug boats, and others wanted all uncer
tainty in tho law removed. District Attor
ney Woodford was requested by, some of
thcgentlemcn residents of New York last
year to prosecute other vessol-owners and
captains who had been obeying the rule for
violating the law. Instead of doing so
District Attorney Woodford laid the facts
before the secretary ot the treasury suggest
ing the abolition of tho rule. When the
board of supervising inspectors met in Jan
uary, Secretary Folger laid this correspon
dence bctore it, and its action to-day was
the result of its consideration of the sugges
tions therein contained. Supervising Inspector-Gen-
Dumont suggested the change
made to day three years ago, but for some
unknown reason his suggestion was not
Some day ago Mr. C. O. Patier of this
city received a postal card from St. Louis
notifying him that, as he was one of the
"300" who stood true to General U. 8.
Grant as the noiu'uK'e for president of the
United States Tby the Republican
National convention at Chicago in 1880,
ho would receive a bronze medal
commemorative of the event. The
medals are being manufactured by
Mr. J. M. Kershaw, an engraver of the St.
Louis. There is to be one made for each
of the 306 ami a few extra ones for special
friends of the general, or friends of his
particular champions on that occasion.
The medals are of bronze, of an inch
in diameter, and about a quarter of an inch
thick. On the centre of tho face is a pro
file head of Gen. Grant, which is a perfect
likeness. Underneath and extending par
tially around the head is a wreath of laurel
and oak. Around this is a slightly raised
circle, outside of which is tho record of the
Grant ballots arranged in a complete circle,
the number of each ballot and the vote cast
ht ing set down in a separate space. The
record begins at the exact centre of the
bottom when the medal is held in its prop
er position and reads as follows.:
1st (ballot), 304 (votes); 2nd, 305; 3d,
305 ; 4th, 305 ; 5th, 305 : 0th, 305 ; 7th, 305;
8th, 306; 0th, 30i; 10th, 305; 11th, 305;
12th, 304; 13th, 305; 14th, 305; 15th, 300;
10th, 300; 17th. 303: lath. 305: 19tb. 305:
20th, 800; 21st, 305; 22d, 305; 23d, 304;
24th, 304; 25th, 3D2; 20th, 303; 27th, 306;
28th, 307; 29th. 305: 30th. 307: 31st 308:
32d,30!); 33d, 300; 34th, 312; 35th, 313;
Between the first and thirtr-sixth ballots.
twhich meet at the bottom of the ring, a
star is engraved. After the sevi-ntnnnth.
which reaches the point diametrically op
posite the star, tho nuiiihers reverse. So
hat tho figures can all bo read without
turning tho medal around. Outside the
record find along the rim a wreath of flour
de-lis is handsomely worked, comolatlnff
f 1 3
the face. .
Tho reverse sido is tasteful and chasto.
Inscribed in tho centor circle are these
words: "Commemorative of tho thirty-six
ballots of tho old guard for Ulysses S.
Grant for President. Republican National
Convention. Chicago, Juno, 1880."
All tho lines aro straight, save the first
and last, which curve gracefully in parallel
with tho edge. Under tho last tho naruo of
a member of "The Old Guard" is inscribed.
Surrounding tho lettering is a simple yet
handsome border, completing the reverse
side. At tho center of tho top is a hole in
which to placo aribbou.
It is understood that only 330 of them
will bo mado. Chauncey I. Fillcy, J. D.
Cameron and Roscoo Conkling are tho gen
tlemen who have engaged tho work to be
danc. Among tho prominent gentlemen
whoso breasts will bo graced by tho modal,
as shown by tho records of the convention,
are: President Chester A. Arthur, Roscoo
Conkling, Edwards Piorropont, C. E. Cor
nell, Rufus U. King, J.Donald Cameron;
B. K. Bruce,'the colorod senator tor Missis
sippi ; Cryus Busscy, John A. Logan, Emory
A Storris, Green B. Raura, cx-Senator S. W.
Dorsay, of Arkansas; Powell Clayton, Hen
ry C. Robinson, P. U. 8. Pinch'back, W. Pitt
Kollogg, Tom Murphy, of New York;
Clement Studebaker, and others. ,
Saturday, Feb, 4th.
matinee at s p.m.
ANTHONY & I ELLIS'
UNCLE TOM'S CABIN
Miss Kate Partington.
The greatest living TOI'SY In Songs
Danres and Banjo Solos.
8TUI)KNT8.1n tho popular ne
' fcro melodies of th day.
Our pack of Imported Mammoth Trained Mood
hounds, and the knowing donkey, Tony.
Now and Beautiful Scenery and Stage Effects
ParqnetteaadParquette Ciir!o... 75 ctl
Dree Circle...... ...50 ct
Gallery ! cl!
Children under 12 .15 cU
Adults V) cu
No eitra charge for reserved mta.
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
2 Nights Only.
February 6 th and 7th. .
Recognized and uluttd by tho world M L the
cry hd of their hrllliDt art. ind
TAYLEURE'S SPLENDID CASTS.
Monday Eeveuinjr Feh. 6th.
First performance tn thli city ef C. W.Tylare"
celebrated play(eiprMly adapted for Mr. Chan
frau) THI "JSTKW EAST LYNNE."
Lady Isabelle . Henrietta Cbanfraa
' A great performance, and dcstiDed to renown."
St. Louis Reutiltc an.
Tuesday Evening. Feb. 7th.
Pint tlme.hcre ot
r""rril Thi Arkantas
.rV.-L JL j Traveler.
Br Edward Spencer A C. W. Taylenre.
"Tho beet Anv rican comic drama of ita cleos ."
New Tork Herald
Witnessed by on million of andltor at Booth1!,
Wallack'a and all flrr-clai theatre It ha
reallaed Mr. Chanfrau ow iUO.fiOO.
KIT REDDING ...f. CUANFKAC
COAL, WOOD ICE.
P M. WARD,
WOOD, COAL and ICE,
by the Ton or Car Load, delivered In any part of tho
WOOD OF ALL KISDS.
W Leave orderi at my Wood and Coal OflJc.
CAPTAIN B. F.CCRTI3
Has started hla
At Ilodgea Park.
Capacity 20,000 Per Dav
And It Prepared to 111) all orders promptly.
JAMES CHENKY, Agent-
Corner Eighteenth and Poplar Street!.
HE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OUIO LEVEE.
A General Banking: business
TIIOS. "W. IIALLIUAY,
JNTEItPKI8E SAVIHG BANK.
Of Cairo, III.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
THOS. W. II AL. LID AY,
PROPRIETOR OP SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELT
PACKED FOR. SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and LeveeV
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. . V