Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Offlc: Ball.U Building, WuMngtoa ATenue
tSTBBBD IX THK POST OFFIC1 U CAIBO, IL
UNOIB, IS BOONICLA KATTIK.
WmwiAi. PAPBH OF OITT AND OOCNTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.'
Notices In this solumn, eight cents per Hoe for
Brat and Ive cent per line eecn eunsequem iumi
tluu. For one week. 30 cents pur Hue. Fur one
month, oUceuU per line.
A. Booth's Extra Select
at A. T. DeBaun's, 56 Ohio levee,
Four suits (2 rooms each) of unfurnished
rooms on first floor and four furnished
rooms up stairs. Also a cottage
of five rooms adjoining Bame property, all
oa Ninth street, next back of Hartman's
store. The houses have . been remodeled
newly painted throughout and are in thor
ougn repair. Appiy on me premises,
tf Tiros Kino.
Money to Loan
on farm property and on business property,
at 8 per cent, per annum. . Call at tho
Alexander County Bank.
at DeBaun's, SO Ohio levee.
Uso Tus Caiko Bulletin perforated
cratch-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at tho 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. '
Eitra Select Oysters
at A. T. DeBaun's, 56 Ohio levee,
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 56 Ohio levee.
Oysters and Fish.
I am daily receiving fresh Mobile oysters
in bulk, for sale, by the dozen or hundred.
Especial attention is called to my daily re
ceipts of fresh Red Snapper and other gulf
and game, fish. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street Jacob Klee.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 56 Ohio levee.
A Bociable under the auspices of the
Ladies Aid Bociety will be given by the
young people of the M. E. church and con
gregation at tho residence of Mr. Jas.
Barclay on Ninth street, between Washing
ton avenue and Walnut street, on Thursday
evening, February 9th, 1882.
A pleasant time is expected. Refresh
ments and good music are promised, and
although under tho management of tho
young people, both old and young will find
a hearty welcome. The public are cordial
To buyers of Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren's shoes; I have decided to closo out
the above lino of goods at cost, and
less, and carry a large stockof Men's, Boy's
and Youth's only. So call and get your
own oricos. Thcv must be sold to make
room for spring goods in Men's Boy's and
Youth's flue boots and shoes. II. Block,
Eighth street, between Commercial and
Washington avenue. tf.
A Popular Tonic
FOB WEAK LTJNOB AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever introduced to the
American public, for the relief and cure of
Coughs, Colds, 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 physicians or patients as
the celebrated "Tolu, Rock and Rye." The
repeated and continued sales of the article
everywhere are tho best evidenco of its real
merits. Letters and tcstimonals from every
quarter of the country, attesting tho stim
ulating, tonic and healing effects, are in
possession of tho proprietors, and can be
adduced to convince the most skeptical
reader ot its intrinsic virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and super
fluoua, as a trial of this article, having a
pleasant taste and agreeable flavor, will
satisfy all those who are alllictcd or pining
away with pulmonary weakness ot the re
lief to be secured by the use of Tolu, Rock
and Uyc. Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
' Nolle in thess eoinmni, ten tfcnu per line,
sen innrnon. maritea'
Horatio Seymour is said to be dying at
his borne in Uica, N. Y.
Wanted. A good second band dray
Apply Jo storo of Smith Bros.
- Only one case of drunkenness composed
the criminal business of the city yesterday
Mr. Thomas L. Jcy of theCarmi Times,
is in the city and wi'l reuain a few dayi
on business. .
Deputy Sheriff, Guy Morse bad tho
prison gang out yesterday afternoon, clean
ing crossings, etc.
The K. M. K. C. masquerade bail, on
Hirdi Gras night, the 21st instant, at The
Hslliday, will be the grandest affair of tho
season. Don't fail to attend. , 13t
Parties wanting to borrow money, as
Will be seen by advertisement, can be ac
commodated by calling at the Alexander
- At the fire on Sunday night, tho "Little
Hibernian" cngino broke one of her valves
which disabled her, and the Las toon taken
tl tiMthopiior repair. '
THE DAILY CAIRO
A new butcher shop has been opened
on the east side of Washington avenue, be
twoen Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets,
by Mr. Ed Koehler. Fine, fresh meats
various kinds can be bad there at all times
Fon Sale Gold watch and chain,
ladies, with gold hand-paintod slide, en
tirely new, will bo sold for half its cost-
is entirely new. Apply at this office to-day.
Two coaches, for tho Greonville, Colum
bus & Birmingham railroad company, are
on thoir way through this city on the Wa
bash road to tho destination.
The death of Mrs. Tarker, wife of Mr
L. P. Parker, of Tho Ilalliday, will be re
gtetted by many friends of the family in
this eltv. Mrs. Parker diod at DuQuoin
Tuesday, aftr. a long illness with consump
Cairo stands a better chance of recog
nition from tho present federal adminis
tration than does the entire state of Ohio.
Not a single one of tho 806 medals will
find itBway into the state of brass and office
There wore soven inches of snow in New
York Sunday, and the police of Central
parkroport that sixty thousand sleighs
passed through the gates. Railroads were
blocked throughout New England, and
great damage has been inflicted by gales.
The corn famine which for months bai
prevailed in southern Illinois haa given the
farmers a lesson of which they will take
advantage this spring. A Vandalia dis
patch says that most of the farmers in that
vicinity drive to town to purchase corn for
The military commander at Limerick
s notified the magistrates that his men
cannot walk the streets a night without
being Btoned, and has givin warning tnat
in self-defense they may be compelled to
fire upon citizens. Extraordinary precau
tions to preserve tho pence are to bo taken.
The) city council was to have held a
meeting Tuesday night, but there being no
quorum present, those in attendance ad
journed until to-night when a meeting will
be held. It is probable that at this meet
ing a resolution will be offered giving the
Cairo & St. Louis railroad the right of way
over the new levee, provided the company
will extend the new levee from a point near
tho curve in a straight line to connect with
the old levee. Tho resolution, if offered,
may be the subject of an interesting dis
cussion. The annual report of the directors of
the Illinois Central railroad Bbows that the
gross earnings for 1881 were $8,586,000
against $8,305,000 the proceeding year.
The net earnings were $4,127,000 or $252,
000 less than the preceeding year. Besides
intcrost and two dividends there was paid
$925,000 for extraordinary expenses in Illi
nois, including the new elevator at Cairo,
130 miles of track, throe new iron bridges,
two new docks, at Chicago, and important
additions to the equipment. President
Ackcrnian says that while there has been
somo confrenco regarding a ninety-nine
year lease by the Illinois Central of the
New Orleans connection, nothing has been
determined regarding it, and all announce
ments of its consummation are prematura
Look out for extra fine beef at tho
shop of Frtd Koehler, on the south side of
Eighth street, beginning on Saturday mov
ing. Owing to the scarcity of beef, fine
stuck, beef in particular, iBvery scarce, but
Mr. Koehler was determined to have the
bent tho market afforded at any .cost
aud hu has succeeded, with much
trouble and expense, in securing twenty
head of heifers all young, 'sleek, fat,
and healthy animals which he will offer
to his many customers, iu the form of juicy,
tender, toothsome slices and chuueks on
next Saturday and very day thereafter un
til all are sold. Don't miss tho chance, tf
A little work has been dono on the
artesian well at The Ilalliday within the
last few days. On Tuesday about five feet
more of pipe were driven, making the total
depth then about one hundred and forty
feet. But tho work was interrupted by the
giving way of the joint at a depth of about
ten feet below tho surface of tho ground.
Tho upper section of pipo was accordingly
drawn out, and an apparatus is being pre
pared to draw out the secsnd section, with
a view to lowering another with a perfect
thread at both ends. The work will prob
ably continue steadily next week, the ob
ject being to go down flvo hundred feet, if
Ryan and Sullivan, ho two prize
fighters, are expected to pass through this
city by special train somo time to-day.
They aro enrouto for St. Louis, and thence
homo. The fight between these two phy
sical giants, which took place about twenty
miles this side of New Orleans, was short
but decisive. As intimidatod in yesterday's
Bulletin, the ninth round decided tho
battle In favor of Sullivan. In the first
round Sullivan scored the first knock down:
in the second round thsy clinched and Sul
livan was thrown, but drew first blood;
third, Ryan was knocked down; fourth,
Sullivan was knocked down; fifth, Sullivan
was thrown; sixth, Ryan was knocked
down; soventh, both fell after a severe
struggle; eighth,' Ryan was knocked down,
and ninth, Ryan received a blow under the
left ear, which knocked him senseless and
he did not recover until after time had been
BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING FEBRUARY
-Remember the K. M. K. C. ball at
The Ilalliday, on the night of the Slat in
stant. ' ' 13C.
Chicago, Ills,, Fob. 6th, 1882.
Mayhaps your readers will be interested
in another screed from the undersigned, but
I do hope that the compositor or proof
reader or editor, who handles this manu
script will be a little more careful than
with my last epistle and not make the
types say "the seaports have businesn,"
when I write "tho reports hurt business;"
nor omit one whole page, destroying tho
connection and sense not make astatic
"cholera" "chobra," "hegira" "hegora,"
"behind'' "beside" or "nine" policemen for
"more" policemen. "Mon" for Moho liar
rell, or Jim "Nagel" for Jim Magce. In
the meantime. I am sorry for the printer
who, under ordinary circumstances is called
upon to "set'' from my "copy." t
But now what shall I write about?
Shall I tell you that tho small-pox con
tinues its ravages in this city, and that the
death roll for the past month has attained
an abnormal figure that tho scarlet fever
holds on, and that diptberia continues to
make homos desolate.
Shall I tell you that disregard
for law and order, and disrespect
for officers of tho law grows as the city ad
ministration grows in competion; that bri
bery, gambling assaults and murder are on
the increase il'ustraliog tho same with
the statement that only two nights since
officer Jludner of the Ranson th:rd station
was murdered by burglars, and as yet no
arrests -that the late grand jury is
openly charged with being iuflueocud in
their presentmouf?, uv fund of
2,500 raised by the gamblers of the city
that a uumber of aldermen and other city
officials have gone to New Orleans to wit
ness the fight between Sullivan and Ryan,
and finally that the mayor has recognized
the gambling hells of this city by order
ing them to close their cIoots on Saturday
Business is vory dull in the city and a
number of financial failures occured dur
ing the past month, the fact is that the
failure of last season's crop in many
places, and the presence of small-pox here
has seriously affected the wholesale trade.
The retailers suffer because money is scarce
with tho laboring population, and the deal
ers have larger stocks ou hand than the
mild winter demands.
Which brings to miud the fact that the pres
ent winter is phenominal in mildness. The
"oldest inhabitant" can hardly remember
a winter in this city, in which there was so
little frost and snow as in this. It has re
minded me of a winter in Cairo; iu fact, it
is seldom that uvea Cairo enjoys so mild a
winter as this has been. The plumbers
aro growing desperate and threaten to move
to Fort Garry or Greenland. But winter is
not gone yet, and as the ground hog un
doubtedly. saw his shadow on Thursday
lost, there is still h chance for Old Boreas.
In a great city like this, there is no dif
ficulty at. any time ingathering up a batch
of sad items, and two occur to me just now,
that will interest some of your readers.
The first is the death of Victor, the artist.
On Tuesday evening, the 24th of January,
tho Pago mansion, at 106 Park avenue, was
crowded with the youth, beauly and talent
of the cify to witness the mairiage of tho
only daughter to a gentleman from Denver,
named Owen. Mr. Victor Page, a brother
of the bride, wus present in his usual
health and took part in the festivities.
On Wednesday morning the happy couple
left for a bridal tour east, parting tearful
ly with the bother Victor, who was taken
ill soon after the marriage the evening be
fore. When they reached New York on
Saturday, t'uey received a folegrain announc
ing the death of Victor which had occurred
early that morning, and on Sunday evening
relumed to find the home they left four
days before, shrouded in grief and the loved
brother cold iu death. On the Tuesday
following, a majority of those present at the
wedding just one week before, followed
the remains to tho last resting place. Mr.
Page was quite a young man but had
attained to a high degree of popularity as
aa artist. Cairo people will remciubtr that
fine crayon portrait of tho lamented Will
II. Morris, that was on exhibition for some
tinio in the City National Bunk at Cairo. It
was a specimen ot the artiBtic ability of Mr.
The other Bad item is the death of young
Louis G.Tisdalo, only son of Mrs. Laura
Tisdale, well known in Cairo. Not long
sincoMrs.Tisdale lost hcrhusband, and now
she is called upon to mourn the death of
her only son. lie was a frail flower and bis
parents did everything possible to restore
him to health, but doctors, medicines, or
chango of climate did no good. lie was
about twenty-one years of ago and much
belovod ; and I kuow many good people in
Cairo and Southern Illinois sympathize
with the doubly bereaved woman.
A week ago tho cabJo cars made their
first trip on the Threo States line, and it
was a successful one. Tho people 'are al
ready getting over the curiosity attending
their introduction. The ordinary street
cars aro attached to an open car, called a
"grip car," on which is stationed tho man
who controls the movement. lie stops,
starts, slows up or increases the speed with
much ease. The grip car serves the pur
pose of a locomotive, attached to one, two
or a dozen cars. Each car has a conductor,
so that there is but little saving, except in
incroascd speed and the expense of horses.
How tho thing will work with a big snow
and freeze remains to be seen.
The opora season is nearly
over, and none but wealthy peo
ple aro sorry. Colonel Mapleson's
Her Majesty's Italian Opera closed a two
week's engagement at Havcrly's on Satur
day last. Pat,ti sings again hero soon and
J3ersto will visit us before the winter is
gone In Chicago, thoatres flourish and
the churches can't keep up.
By the way, is not tbo Rev. Hoffman,
recently convicted of bastardy in Bloom
ington, tho same man who was several
years ago stationed at Metropolis, and ex
pired for the wickedest kind of wicked
ness. Ask Brother Scarrett. He knows.
And so Rev. Whittaker is gone! Peace
to his spirit. A purer man I never know,
and a truer man nea'r sowed the seeds of
eternal life to a dying world. My first ac
quaintance with Rev. Whitaker began in
one of the rooms of the public school bouso
in DuQuoin, at the annual conference in
1868, 1 think, when ho was examined for
deacon's order, lie was one of nature s
But I am making this letter longer than
I intended. More anon,
D. L. D.
The follow i o is a correct copy of the
protest recently circulated ami signed by
the people along the line of tho Caivo and
St. Louis railroad iu this county, together
with the names of the "signers:
"The undersigned merchants and business
men, residing and dniug busiuuas in Alex
ander county, on the line of the Cairo & St.
Iiouis rai'road, pledge themselves, each
one fur himself, and severally, to trade with
some city other thun Cairo, and to discon
tinue doing business with tho people of
Cairo, so long as they maintain their pres
ent altitude towards tho Cairo & St. Louis
railroad, in its efforts to secure a sato and
convenient right of way into the city of
Joneshoro, IUh.: Ed. Hofman, Willis
Angell, B. F. Sauer, C. F. Willard, T. B.
Williams, H.G. Machleith.O. 1'. Storm, R.
Mill Creek : II. Brown, G. C. Bankston,
Joseph Mayer, W. W. Simmerman, SinisA
Wai'lach, E. Murry, Webster & Burkstat
ler, W. .1. Dugan, Thos. Lawrence, M. D.,
G. W. Walbom.
Elco: Putnam & Standard, T. H.
Douglass, S. Briler-, W. A. Ralls, St. Leger
& Durham, J. W. Bingman.
Kaolin : W. O. Crowell.
Alto Pass: A. J, Rendleman, P. M.
Hagler, A. B. Gallatin, Harreld & Rendle
man, J. E. Henderton, Stattan & Lamerau,
S. W. Manginn, M. D., Frank P. James.
UodgesPark: B. F. Curtis, Minton&
Bros., W. J. FHnck, W. W. Ireland, Brown
& Stewart. J. M. Bowles, B. F. Wilbourn,
J. P. Coil. Wm. Ireland, J M .Craig, A.C.
Sandusky: C. A. Merril, II. Hnnsaker,
C. Hammon, Pollock & lluner, Pat Sulli
Bernard's Mill: John R. Palmer, Lu
Jonesboro : W. M . Anderson, B. II. An
derson, A. II.Browell Melzor & Bunehauser
T. F. Bouton,S. D. Hurst, Alvan Cook, W.
II. Richardson, 8. B. Miuton, Walter Ury,
J. G. Socrgel & Co., Nelson Linglo, Joseph
H. Sampson, C. Barringer, Thomas J. Wat
kins, B. Bexleber, J. P. McLain.
The gentlemen whose names appear upon
the circular, as given above, evidently
believe that the city of Cairo has, without
any reason whatever, placed a legal barrier
across the right of way of tho Cairo and
St. Louis railroad company, preventing the
company from entering the city by a route
safe against overflow, and thus cutting off
communication between Cairo and tho
country towns along tho line of the road.
That the council of the city of Cairo did
order an injunction gotten out against the
railroad company is true, but that it did
so without good reason is not
true. The cirenmstaoces, which provoked
the council to enjoin the railroad company
from entering the city, entirely justified the
step. The railroad company had been
newly organized. The old company, of
which the city was a member, holding
stock to the amount of one hundred thou
sand dollars, seventy-five thousand dollars
of which had been paid up, had diusolycd
and tho new company had been organized
independent of tho city. Tho old
company had agreed, in consideration of a
right of way into the city and various other
considerations, to keep the old Mississippi
levco, over which it ran in repair. But it
failed to do this. The river come up and,
liltlo by little, tho great embankment was
permitted to fall into the water. The rail
road company could havo stopped it with
ono car-load of rock, and thus kept its
solemn contract; but it did not move a
wheel or a shovel or a pick. Instead of
this, it moved Ub track further inward as
tho river encroached, and finally tho city,
in self-protection, was compelled to build
a new levee at a cost of upwards of twenty
thousand dollars. So that tho city
of Cairo had paid out. of its treasury, on
account of the Cairo and St. Louis railroad
company, the sum of ninety-five thousand
dollars in cash. Then catno the organiza
tion of tho now company. That legal
notice of tho intended reorganization was
given to all concerned is not denied;
but tho notito was the shortest allowed by
law and did not reach Cairo in timo to per
mit a representative of the city to bo in
Springfield to enforce the city's interests in
the reorganization, and thus the city of
Cairo has nothing but tho short stretch of
new lovee to show for a hundred and twen
ty thousand dollars in cosh and railroad
stock. That tho present company is respon
sible for the failure of the other company
to keep up tho levee is not asert and
is not true; that it acted contrary to law iii
excluding the city from its organization
cannot bo truthfully said, but
neither can it be denied that
it took legal advantage of tho city
and, in strict accordance with law, beat
the city out one hundred thousand dollars
of stock in the Cairo & St. Louis railroad.
After tho reorganization, tho new com
pany was released from tho obligation of
maintaining tho Missislippi levee, over
which it ran upon certain conditions, which
were complied with. Tho new' company
purchased a now right of way
lrom the trusteeB of tho Cairo property for
the Bum of seventeen thousand dollars.
This new right of way lies along the inner
eido of tho new twenty-thousand-dollar
levee of the city, and is protected by it
from tho Mississippi . river. In order to
reach 'Kthis new right of way, the couipa"
ny must cross diagonally Washington av
enue and the cioss levee, and to do this the
consent of the city counciP and of the own
ers of tho majority of tho property on either
side of the street, must bo obtained. The
latter the company bad obtained (betore
building its embankment upon its new
right of way, but tho city was not consult
ed. The work of throwing up the embank
ment was vigorously pushed and, to all ap
poaranccs, the company intended to cross
the avenue and tho cross levee without
even asking the consent of the city council
to do so. Naturally the city council felt
sore oyer the manner in which the city
had been treated by tho Cairo & St. Louis
railroad company in tho past. It remem
bered, too, the usual modus opperandi of
railroad companies, and that it had been
legally beaten once v, therefore, it resolved
to be the first',to take legal steps to guard
the city's rights and privileges, and to
compel the railroad company to recognize
these rights and privileges. It enjoined
the railroad company from cross
ing Washington avenue and Cross
levee, until a satisfactory) understanding
shall have been arrived at between it and
the railroad company. The injunction was
granted by the circuit court, and tho rail
road company has taken an appeal to tho
supremo court where it is now pending for
final settlement. Whether it will bo sus
tained or dissolved remains to be seen.
Nor is it true, as seems to be believed by
the gentlemen aforesaid, that the council
of the city of Cairo peremtorily refused to
negotiate with tho railroad company for
an amicable and equitable adjustment of
the differences existing between it and the
company. Soon after the injunction was
granted the council received an official
communication from the railroad company,
asking for a right of way over Washington
avenue above the cross levco, ohd over Cross
levee at a point inside of new Leveo street,
which communication was referred to tho
proper committee, which has, until now,
failed to report upon it. But soon after
this, a committee was appointed by the city
counciPwith tho express purpose of meet
ing an official or a committee of officials
of the railroad company, who would have
authority to act for said company; and these
were to confer with one another and Bettlo
the questions at issue. Tho chairman of
this committco of the council uotificd tho
company's representative here, Capt. W.
M. Williams, that a conference was desired,
but Capt. WillianiB was not authorized to
act for the company and informed the com
mittee so. Another communication was
received by tho committee from Capt.
Williams, asking if the injunction would
bo withdrawn if the railroad company
woul J couio in ou'side of now Levee street.
But this communication was not considered
by the committee, becauso it was not ia the
form of an application lrom the com
pany, and Capt. Williams was notified
of tho fact. Thus the matter now stauds.
The city council's coniuiittne is uow stand
ing and waiting for the ra'.road company
to meet it half way by authorizing some
nuo to confer with it. Tho railroad com
pany evidently ia not disposed to do so and
the city council is certainly not disposed to
beg the railroad company to do ho. Ono is
evident'y as dignified and hs stubborn aa tho
other and both seem to feel that to do an
other step would be a sacrifice of official
dignity. That the railroad company ought
to do the next sep seeuis to admit of no
question ; but it is probable that it is wait
ing for a decision of the supremo court, ex
pecting that the injunction will be set asido
and that entrance to tbo city can then bo
gainod without any sacrifice of official
dignity, or burrtening itself with inconven
This is a calm, unprejudiced statement
of the case, as far as The Rclletin has
boon able to learn it from tho council pro
ceedings and from city and railroad offi
cials, and it seems to furnish no justification
for the action against tho city by the people
of the county. For tho interests of Cairo
and tho convenience of tho peoplo of the
country towns, The Bulletin hopes that
a meeting between the proper parties will
soon be effected that tho railroad company
will be moved by its own interests to meet
the oity council half way and appoint men
to confer with the committee appointed by
the ci 'j council. But, also for the interests
of Cairo, Tub Bulletin would not have tbo
city forced into unconditional surrender, by
the "protest" of a number of gentlemen who
wore not well informed of the facts underly
ingjtheevil of which they complained, and
who, by a wrong understanding of the caset
wore lead to place the blame upon tho
It takes over one hundred pairs ot gloves
to assuage the grief of the Brooklyn officials
over the death of an alderman, whose life
might have been saved by a single bottle
ui ut. iiuu'8 uough Hyrup.i
BILLET DO TJX.
F". Kormieyer, Manofactnrer.
GRAND OPERA 1T0USE.
GREAT MUSICAL BVLN'T.
Monday, February 13
THE SALE OF SEATS WILL BEGIN
WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRU
ARY 8TH, AT HARTMAN'S.
Positive eDfftgemont it an enonnout expenie of
GRAND OPERA CO.,
OOMl'IUSINCr Oyer GO PEOPLE
LargeM, Stronf(tt, Moot Ex;nriv and SacMet
ful Eugluili ( iptra Company In the
Complete and perfect In every detail, ArtUu,
Chorui' and tirand Orcbeitra. formic an en
fem bk vthtch for mairnlmde and merit has never
been tqnaleil on the Kaglleh Lyric bugs.
Distinguished Artist Engagftd:
KM MA ABBOTT. merlta'i tnoft lucceMful and
papular Prima Donna.
Jl'LlK KOMtWAU), Prima Donna Soprano, taU
of Oivudea Royal Opera.
LIZZIK ANN A.NIiAl.K, The Contralto Qneea,
late of Mraknrt h Opera Company.
CLP.Jf KNTI.NB BONliU'K. a Ueantlful and Tal
MAHIK HlMH.K. Nnprano.
OKOROK APM.KBY.Teiior. ...
AKTHl'K TAMH, Buffo Hurltone. . . '
VAl.KNTI.VK PR A BRIM. Ttnor, Ute of Tapi
ion'i London Opera Company.
G WMtU !C CON LY. for many yean eonneeted with
the f trakoech Opera Cflmpuny. and universally
known a the grandest llaito Proon do en th
ALONJ STOriDARD, the Celebrated Barltons.
UKOHOK OLMI, Haiio Cantata, lata of Carl
R'a Opera Companv.
WrLLlAM BKOItK.klCK. Baritone, and
WILLIAM ('AVriXthePavorlte Tenor.
PlreUor of iluilc tnd Conductor, 8Il.S'OR
FULL CHOKUS AND
Monday Evening at 8. will b presented Flotowt
With an Unparalleled Cast.
Popular Opora Prices:
Rennrvfd Rests. Parnnntte and Purnn itta Pln-ln
tl.M). Allmlllinll SI III Drxaa I'irrla Maari4
ioatn fl.itt. Admlimten7fe. Oallery 50c.
Beats can be secured by telegraph or mall.
ciUBj.n r. nowia.
JKO. T. 8ABJ1BI.
BOWER & BARBEE,
PROPRIETORS OF HERBERT'S
Hotel and Restaurant
Oity National Bank,
IVHpoclnl attimtinh Riven to tae Restaurant De
partment, which will be uii!ld with Baltimore
and Mobile Oysters, and all kinds of irame and flsh
In their suaxon. UklUed cooks and waiters em
ployed, Bar slocked with the best brands of Kentucky
whlekli'S, and all other flrst-clHKS Liquors, clxars
etc. Hchllu's Milwaukee llucr on draught, tf.
CAPTAIN D. K. CURTIS
II as started his
At Hodges Iarlt.
Capacity 20,000 Per Day
And la prepared to fill all ordori promptly.
JAMK8 CIIICN3SY, Agent.
Corner Klghtountu and Toplar Btroots.
COAL, WOOD ICE,
WOOD, COAL and ICE,
by the Ton or Car LoadduUverod In any part of the
WOOD OP ALL KINDS.
Or Lwe orders at my Wood and Coal Office.