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THK DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TIIUKSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 16, 1882.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Office: Bulletin Building, Wublnton Avnue
NTBRKD AT TUB POST OFFICE IN CAIRO, Ih
LINOI8, At BIOOND-CLABB MATTER.
amoiAL PAPER OF CITY AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Ni)Uf In thl column. li;ht cent per Una for
firi)land nve ceulf pur Una cli nulmequent lur-
t mid. Kor nnu week. SOctmtii per lino. For una
muuib, 00 cvnu per liuo.
A. Booth's Extra Select
at A. T. DeUiun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Money to Loan
on farm properly and on business property,
at 8 per cent, per annum. Cull at the
Alexander County Bunk.
at DeLUun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Masquerade suits for ladies and gentle
men are for rent at Mrs. S. Williamson's,
on Seventh street. Suitscnn be seen at any
Use Tbe Cairo JJuluktin perforated
scratch-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good forink orpenr.il. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
3. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by the. dozen or by the hundred, no varia
tion in prices. j i
Extra Select Oysters
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee,
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, hianufac-
turod aad for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
A. Booth's Extra Selects
ut A. T. Deiiauu's, 50 Ohio levee.
Oysters and Fish.
I am daily receiving 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 game, fish. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street. Jacoh Klke.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBuun's, 50 Ohio fcvee.
ESiMrsox, M. I)., of Hudson, K Y,, writes:
I have used Fellow's Hyrup of
Ilypophosphites in casus of Consumption
and other Lung and Throat diseases, with
the moBt gratifying results. Of the various
forms of administering Phosphorus ami
Phoephatic preparations in use, none have
been found so completely adapted to the
requirements of the ago as Fellow's Com
pound Syrup of Ilypophosphites.
To buyers of Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren's shoes; I have decided to close out
tho above lino of goods i.t cost, and
less, and carry a largastockot .Men's, Boy's
and Youth's only. So call and get your
own prices. They must bo sold to make
room for spring goods in Men's Boy's and
Youth's line boots and shoes. H. Hmkk,
Eighth street, between Commercial and
Washington avenue. tf.
On Thirty Bay's Trial.
We will send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Electro-
Voltaic Belts and other Electric Appli
ances on trial for 30 days to young men
and other persons afflicted with Nervous
Debility, Lost Vitality, etc., guaranteeing
speedy relict and 'complete restoration of
vigor and manhood. Also for Rheuma
tism, Neuralgia, Paralysis, Liver and Kid
ney difficulties, Ilupturc, and ninny other
dis'-ases. Illusturtcd pamphlets sent free,
Address Voltaic Uelt.Co., Marshall, Mich.
A Popular Tonic
KOR WEAK l.UNUH AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever Introduced to the
American public, for tlit relief and cure of
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of the Lungs or
Consumption in tne incipient or advanced
stages of the disease, lias ever met with the
indorsements of phy-ieians or patients as
the celebrated "Tolu, Hock and Bye." Tim
repeated and continued sales of tins article
everywhere are the best evidence of its real
merits. Letters arid testtinoniils from every
jvao...... ... uiu utu.-miii mo niiiu-
uiaiiug, tonic ami iical'iig cllects, are in
possession'of tho proprietors, unit can be
adduced to convince tho most skeptical
renter otiw intriiific virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and super
fluous, s a trinl of this article, having t
pleasant taste and nuivcnhln flavor, will
satisfy all those who arc alllieted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of there
lief to Imi secured by tho use of Tolu, Hock
ana itye. i;nu:no Times.
UENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice in thftM column, tn r.tnui pur linn
lururvmn, irmrKnl w
t Hemember the Hibernian sacjabl e to"
Council proceedings will bo fount'
elsewhere In this Issuo of Tuk UiIi.mctin.
. Tho grand jury was In session again
yesterday. It has no fur lound three
Nearly one thousand nnd twvu'y do!
Jars wero tho refcipts of tho opera liouso
company from the audience ut the Emma
..auooti pnniiinittncenu Alonua) night
Skiff and sail boat riding on kho lnkd
have become a favorlto amusement with
, lomoof Cairo's young people. Moonlight
excursions ar among the most popular.
A dispatnh received hero from Ix.
lngton, Ky., yesterdny, state tliaj Mr. II.
' B son-in-law of Mr. 0. W. Morse, of
tills city, liM become tho happy fulher of ft
ten pound girl.
Ilcnicmtior tho Hibernian sociablo to
The Gould coal mines on tho Wabash
road arc taking up the business in a way
that threatens to make the exchange and
non-exchange dealers combine for self
preservation. Dr. Mary Walker has secured a posi
tion la Washington. She ha9 been appoint
ed clerk of tho special committee on wom
an's suffrage, of which Senator Lapham is
chairman, and is to receive six dollars a day.
The grand jury was discharged yester
day, partly because there was no money in
tho fund with which to pay them, and
partly because there was no further im
portant business to transact. It found
seven or eight indictments.
Paducah 'Enterprise: "Tho effects of
a good opera hiiusc are very evident, wheu
it is known that about seventy-five of our
best citizens went down to Cairo yesterday
to see the Emm Abbott opera company,
a troupe that would not come to Paducaii,
because we have such a miserable ball."
It is said that Oscar Wilde, w hile in
Washington being invited to go to the
table, remarked, "I have dined and do not
dawnco; those who dawuce do not dine."
This wonderful ebullition of wit has passed
into universal currency. Everybody answers
everybody with this phrase.
Geo. S. M. Grew, with Geo. I).
Kirnard &Co., St. Louis will be at ' The
H'.illidny" on Saturday and Monday, Feb.
Sth ami 20th. If you need any blank books
or Lithographing notify him by telephone
or otherwise and he will take pleasure in
culling on you. 5t.
It is probable that the old Wilcox block
near the junction of Washington avenue
and Poplar street, w ill soon give place to
a handsome two story fbrick structure,
stores on the first floor and one largo hall
on tho second. Tho change is certainly de
sirable and will be hailed with pleasure by
The man Settle, who wis arrested in
this eity a few days ago by Chief Myers
for being a vagrant, and whose trial was
postponed a day or two, has left the city.
He and "Col."Buckncr, two of Paducah's
favorite "bums," have found things too
warm for them in Cairo and have gone in
search of a more agreeable atmosphere
where officers of the law are less trouble
some. The Ohio river is still on a fall at this
poin. It fell three inches during the
twenty-four hours ending at 1:11 o'clock
yesterday afternoon, at which time it stood
forty-four feet two inches on the
guage. The rivers also fell at Chattanooga,
Cincinnati aud Nashville, and at St. Louis
it was stationary. No runs reported
anywberc, tut the theremometc-r was
General Hancock had a genial but not
a quiet time at Little Rock. He was ban-
pieted and compelled to make a speech,
in which he said: "I am rally an old
Arkansas gentleman. I first came to this
btnte thirty-eight years ago, although I
may not like to acknowledge it. At which
time I crossed the Ozirk mountains to at
tend the wedding of Geu. Abo Btiford
who, I see has joined the cliurch and re
tired from the turf."
Yesterday morning was consumed in
the circuit court in argument upon motions.
After dinner the case of Luella Walker, a
negrcss, who was tried at a previous term of
the court for having burglarized the house
ot Mrs. P. K. Howard, but discharged be
cause of an error in the indictment, was
again taken up. The (trial lasted
nearly all afternoon ami the case
was given to the jury about live o'clock.
After being out about an hour, the jury
found a verdict of guiljy under the second
count of entering an opert housu and tak
ing property therefrom. Court then ad
journed until this morning.
Itemeinbor th'i Ilibemiui sociable to
A team of horses, drawing one of
Messrs. Hallid.iy Uiu's heavy transfer
wagons with tho driver and three little boys
nboard, cai'ie near lining drowned in a hole
filled with water at tho corner of Seven
teenth and Poplar streets about flveo.'clock
Tuesday evening. The driver attempted
to drive through tho water to wash off the
horses and tho wagon, when the horses lost
their footing and swam. The veins became
untangled with the harness in a manner that
prevented tho driver from guiding the
team properly, and the result was that the
horses drew the wagon into deep water,
endangering tho little fellows, who hud
gotten aboard for a ride. , '4'!iey were
rescued by Mr. Jack Lally and others near
Much amusement was caused at tho
masquerade ball of the Hough and Heady
firo company Tuesday night by Mr. Harry
Walker and Mr. Arthur Doughty, tho lat
ter beings noted female impersonator, who
will appear upon tho Comiquo stngo next
week. Mr. Doughty was dressed In female
attiro of a rich quality and
woro a thick veil as ho
entered tho hall, hangiii!i affectionately
upon Mr. Walker's nrm. Onco insido Mr.
Walker's fulr (?) companion raised his veil
and tho company started in wonderment to
seo Mr. Walker ut tho hall with "a strange
lady." And perfectly did Mr. Pouty
act his tolo that some of tho ladies refuNOd
to believe that bo wus not one of themselves
for aouio time, even alter being told that ho
Even StValcntine's day is not with
out its sad features. Thirteen marriage li
censes wero issued on that day in Chicago.
Mr. Vennor, of her Britannic Majesty's
Dominion of Canada, has stated that Chi
cago is to bo blockaded with snow on the
17th, 18th or llth of this month.
. A Montreal coroner's jury returned a
verdict of wilful murder against persons
who sold liquor to an eight year old boy
who drank himself to death.
While wheat and cotton continue to sag
in the most discouraging way it is gratify
ing to note that the mule market is im
proving. Prices on good fat animals are
perceptibly higher and horses also are sell
The state Bcgister says: "The peo
ple of Southern Illinois had better take up
a collection for Governor Cullom. The
poor man is hard up. He writes to a fellow
sufferer in that section that he can't help
him any "as ho has to borrow coru meal
In recounting the incidents of his visit
to Cairo, tho editor of the P.iducih News
says: "We met Fielding, one of the editors
of The Bti.i.KTiN, in Ciiro, yesterday. Re
had his sub-marine armor on and was on
the point of making a plunge into the
turbid sipe-waier with a view of reaching
tho press room of The IJiu.ktix, which is
being fearfully encroached upon
and about to ba submerged. "-r-
"Fielding" is good ; it is Oscar Wildenn ; it
is (esthetic more so than the name with
which we were ushered into existence it
will do. "A sunflower by any. other name,"
etc. But tho mistake was natural; we
wero introduced to Faxon "on a fly," that
is, he was on a fly, hivin been shot
from Dr. Dunning's door, where he in
quired if the Dr. had "gone out in a skiff
or iu a canoe." We are glad to know that
he arrived home safe and sound.
The sign of Mr. Jeff M. Clark, to
which reference was made in The Bcixk
Tix several days ago, is now finished, and
will soon bo placed in position in the Alex
ander county bank. It is a real work of
art, havinglcen done entirely by hau i with
out any resort to the "transfer" process. It is
executed on frencb plate glass, encased in
an ornamental, black walnut frame, niei.sur
ing forty-six by forty-nine inches.. The
head lino being the name of "Jeff M.
Clarke,'' is drawn in graceful, five-inch let
ters, oujhned in bright colors and filled in
with tinsel, the back-ground for which is a
ribUin,throwu ateithereudovt-ranea-ile rci-t-ing
on a floor. The whole bas-a very natural
appearance, which proves the punter's
practiced eye and hand. In the centre is a
picture design, disclosed by a transparent
curtain drawn to either kide iu heavy folds.
The picture represents a painter's labntory,
where a number of cupid painters are at
work with paint an! bru-hes on signs In
different stages"' of development P-sting
upon easels and stands. This de
sign is enclosed by an artistic
frame of scratched gold and bronze
and other bright colors, which has a niott
pleasing eff.ct. Other lettering, combin
ing the various styles of work known to
the painter's art, finishes the sign and
makes tho whole an admirable work of
art of which the painter, Mr. Thomas
Canavan, has just reason to be proud. Mr.
Clark values the sign at one hundred dol
lars. As predicted by The Bulletin
on Tuesday Mr. Len Faxon,
editor of the Puducdi New,
has let himself loose on Cairo. Ibj visited
Cairo on Sunday, when anything stronger
than water is scarce to strangers, and that
ho doesn't liko water is evident from the
vehement manner in which ho spits it back
at Cairo in a column editorial. Amontr
many other litilo fquiba which are as
amusing as they are full of "romance," ho
says: "Dr. Dunning in his enthusiasm sa'ys:
In point of energy, enterprise, vim and
intelligence Cairo has no equal of its size
in tbe world.' Iko Harrell agrees with
him, except as to intelligence, and refers the
doctor to the time when Heprescntativo Ober
ly wanted the governor's message printed in
object characters so that the people of
Alexander county couhl understand it, as
so few of them could read. Dr. Dunning
told us a very affecting little story ubout
the sipe-water. Ho iusints that tho bottom
of Cairo is not liko unto a sifter, and that
the water docs not porcolato through the
bottom,. but persists in the assertion that it
works its way through tho levees nnd do-,
fective sewers. We think the doctor has a
cellar constructed of boiler iron with sealed
seams, and that's tho reason no water gets
into the cellar. This accounts fur tho non
percolating qualities of tho water in that
Hov. Fred L. Thompson passed through
tho city for Metropolis yesterday. Ho had
iu charge tho remains of hi little son Fred
die, who died recently, which ho intends to
bury at Metropolis.
Miss Bottio Thompson leaves to-day for
Paducah on a short visit.
Mrs. Chalmers, of Cliicago, who has boon
in the city for Bomo time on a visit to her
sister Mrs. John Wood, will probably re
turn homo, todoy.
. RAILROAD DIGNITARIES.
A special train, consisting of Imggago
car, officer's car, sleeper and one dining
coach, caino in on tho Illinois Central road
yesterday morning about eleven o'clock.
It contained sixteen of tho officers and di
rectors of the Illinois Central and Chicago
and St. Louis and New Orleans rouds, who
are making a trip of inspection over tho
former company's lines from Chicago to
New Orleans. The pleasure of their trip
will be enhsncod by tho fact that they
will roach New1 Orleans in time to witness
tho celebration f Mardi gras, though that
was not among tho objects of their trip.
The train left Chicago at eight o'clock
Monday morning and left here yesterday
afternoon at one o'clock on its trip south.
The party was composed of the directors
of the Illinois Ceutral road, as follows:
President W. K. Ackerman, Vice-President
J. C. Clarke, Treasurer L. V. F. Randolph,
General Solicitor B. F. Ayer, and Messrs.
W. LI.Gubhard. John Elliot, II. C. Van
Nest, W. Bayard Cutting, Stuyvesant Fish;
and of the following named other officers
and gentlemen : E. T. Jeffrey, general su
perintendent; J. F. Tucker, train master;
Barson Blanc, Win, Elliott, Jr.,C. II. Har
riman, Walter Ayer, and C. M. Sheafe,
general superintendent of the Chicago, St.
Louis & New Orleans road.
NEWS IN BRIEF.
What has become of Gii'teau?
The czar's coronation is again reported
The popo now advises tho abandonment
of the Spanish pilgrimage.
The president haa refused to entertain the
charges against Gjd. Carr.
For the third time Matt Lewis is convict
ed in St. Louis of murder in tho first de
gree. John C. New is nominated for nssistunt
secretary of tho treasury at last.
A conference of tho great powers is to
be held on the Egyptnin question.
A new branch of tho star-route cases
opened Tuesday at Lincoln, Neb.
The cabinet is considering the propriety
of reopening the Fitz John Porter case.
The Arabian rebels are marching on
Mecca to proclaim the restoration of the
The New York legislature is making up
its committees without paying any attention
to the demands of Tammany.
There hasbe-n a pretty large number of
murderers in St. Louis of late, but the
authorities keep doing their level best to
Philadelphia is expecting an instalment
of Jewish refugees fr'i Busia, and the
mayor has called a meeting to provide for
THE TtVO-CENT GRAIN RATE.
Not long ago some of thft merchants in
this city held a meeting for the purpose of
protesting against the two-eenl charge,
which is ma le by the Illinois Central rail
road company in this city on all grain un
loaded from curs on tr.ick. Since'this first
meeting there has been no other, at least
so far as known, and it is not known what
tlie answer the attorney consulted by a com
mittee appointed at the first meeting wus;
nor is it prooablo that anything further will
be done in the matter. Yet some informa
tion upon this point would not be amiss,
nnd this is contained in a letter, recently
written to Mr. Johu II. Oberly, of the
Blooiuiiigtori Bulletin, by Mr. John
Moses, secretary of the railroad and ware
house commission. The letter is as follows:
SiMiisoKiKMi, Iu,., Feb. 0, 1M2.
Ron. Johu II. 0!criy, Editor Bu.i.kti.n,
DkahSir: In your duily of yesterday
you say :
"The railroad and warehouse commission
ers explain their grain rates in tho follow
'lho rates given on grain apply m bulk
grain loaded and unloaded by shippers, and
at tlieir expense through elevators or grain
Grain loaded from wagons or otherwise
than from elevators or grain warehouses
will be charged one cent per hundred
pounds in addition to rate for transporta
tion, for detention of cars.
All sack grain and mill Bluffs in ear
loads unloadod into the company's freight
depots, and all grain unloaded t(om cars on
track will bo charged two cents per hun
dred pounds in addition to the rate of trans
portation. Tho above is an error. This commis
sion has adopted no such rules. On the
contrary when similar rules ir explanations
were submitted to tho board by a leading
road of the Btato tho board disapproved
them, using the following language:
It is observed that you add one cent per
hundred pounds to tho commissioners rate
on grain 'to eovrr cost of receiving at
place of shipment.' It is tho opinion of
the commission that this additional charge
is not permitted by tho law, and it cannot
be sanctioned by th board.
In the classification printed with your
tariff it is stated, that the rato on all grain
delivered from cars on track will be two
cents per 100 pounds above the rato given
in the table.
Your attention is respectfully called to
sec. 108 H.S. 1877, which provides that any
conHignec or person entitled to receive tho
delivery of grain transported in bulk by
any railroad, shall have twenty-four hours,
freo of expenses, after actual notice of ar
rival by the corporation of tho consignee,
in which to remove the same from the cars
of such railroad corporation, if ho shall de
sire to rccelvo it from the carsn tho track.
From this cliuiso In thn section of tho
law referred to it Is clear that any consignee
of grain fins tho right to receivo and nnloiul
grain from cars on track without any extra
charge, if douo within twonty-foiir houts,
And therefore, this commission must de
cline to approve that additlor to tho
schodule rulo modo in your classification.
. John Mossb, Secretary.
. Tho Bloomington Bulletin adds :
"It will bo observed that tho commis
missioners.hold affirmatively the position
wo insisted they held by a fair application.
They have construed the rulo which we
attributed to the commission,, but which is
really a rule of the railroad company, pre
cisely as wo construed it and it must bo
construed by every person who will give
to the subject any serious consideration.
Admitting tho rule to bo a legal one, under
it tho two cent charge .on grain unloaded
from cars on track cannot -be tuade, unless
tho cars are detained by tho process of un
loading more than twenty-four hour."
' A WORD WITH GRANDMOTAER
In the item which appeared in Tuesday
evening's Argus and which ho had not time
to notice in yesterday morning's Bulletin,
Alderman C, O. Patior is made to say that
he wants "action by, and a report from, that
joiut committee, appointed on tho 21st of
September, or the appointment of a commit
tee that will act, or action by the
council of tho right charac
ter without the intervention of a
committee. Here are threo propositions,
all of which can be answered by two state
ments of fact. First, that joint committee
is not ready to report Tully, aud has nothing
to report that has not already been verbal
ly reported in council, until a conference
is had with the railroad company. This
the latter has until now, avoided, by iguor
ing the committee's notices. Secondly, that
tho committee has acted. What it nas
done has been for days the subject of
The Argus then ventures to Bay for itself,
that "it is now conceded tho city has no
legal claim on tho C. k St. L. road, by
which it can require the road to keep up its
levees for it, it might as well stand out and
say it will not let the road into town until
it builds water woiks and paves tho streets,
as to stand on the point it makes." Cer
tainly tho city has no legal claims against
the compamy, and certainly again tho city
might require the railroad company to
build water works, or pavo the streets as a
conditiou of obtaining something of value
from the city. Why might it not do thU?
Has the city of East St. Louis the right to
demand, aud make tbe Cairo A; St. Louis
railroad company pay, several thousand
dollars in money, or its equivalent, for a
right of way over a street, and is the city of
Cairo compelled to give its streets away un
conditionally and for absolutely nothing?
"Moral" claims, continues grandmother
ArUi, do not count in dealings between
corp irations, and if there w is a disposition
to inhke them couut, it would be imposhi
ble to tell where they comiiieticed or end
ed." Correct so far as it goes. But grand
mother Argus might havo gone further and
said, withont violating truth, that
experience has hown that neitlxT
moral nor legal claims "count" with tho
Ciaro nnd St. Louis railrood company. All
the "moral" or equitable claims tho city has
against the company, are "moral" or equita
ble, instead of leg tl, because of tl.o com
pany's shameful disregard of legal obliga
tions, and its underhanded tricks, by which
it transformed what legal claims the city
hud against it into mere "moral" ones and
thus swindled the city out of about a hun
dred and twenty thousand dollars.
In conclusion gradinother Argus assumes
the role of a philosopher, and siys: "The
judgment of good men is often at fault on
financial questions, and tho honest errors
of tho city fathers in rcgatd to lina.iccs,
even though considerable be involved, will
be overlooked, excepting when they exhibit
the stupidity of people who bite oil' their
noses to spite their faces." The judgment
of tho council is no more Apt to bu ut fault
than that of the grandmother, or that
of any of the citizens who denounce the
council. And the judgment ot the council,
in endorsing tho uctiou of the j tint com
mittee with referenco to the narrow guago
road, is not at fault. It is evidently the
judgment of the council that it would bu
a good thing for the city to make the nar
row gunge road come in on the outside of
new Levee struct, ami thus strengthen the
new levee, which is not us strong as it
might bu; or that it would bo a good thing
for thu city to make the narrow guage road
coufoim to curtain conditions, should it
como in on the inside of new Leveo street
thus coiiipulling the city to protect It against
danger from high water. In this
judgment tho oouucil is certainly riot ut
fault and upuu this jmlgmout tho council is
likely to act, or, rather, to rest, until a con
ference is had. Tho intimation that tho
road will bo driven to seek another south
ern terminus if tho council remains firm iu
its judgment, is too laughable to bo con
sidered for u moment is all "buncombe."
It is ' not likely that tho
company will abandon Its valuable
grounds and depots hero simply because- it
is not allowod to enter thn city without
question. Tho council will gain its point
withoutjlonsing anything whatovur, there
fore tho remark about "biting off noses to
Bpito fuces" does not apply to it.
But the grandmother has been induced
to look upon the whole matter from a
standpoint of opposition to tho Interests of
certain Individuals; It may now be classed
among those persons, who favor any public
Bchomu as, In their opinion, that scheme
benefits or Injures these curtain Individuals,
and without any regard whatever to tho
interests of tho community at largo. If
thoBO persons cau induco themselves to bo
licve that ;any publio ontvrprlso benefits
these certain individuals, they , will
straightway oppose- , it, no matter
what benefits tho general public
would derive from its uccomplishment.
Tho grandmother is therefore guided in its
consideration of tho narrow guage muddlo
by prejudice against individuals, and not
by a desire to seo tho community at largo
benefitted. In order to spite these "certain
iiidividuals,"she would cast away tho good
resulting to tho city at largo from an ad
ditional embankment outside of the city's
new levee, or from the conditions that
might be imposed upon tho company if it
were permitted to take advantage of tho
protection afforded by tho city's new leveo.
In other words, the old lady would "bite
oil' her nose to spito her face," aud, being
prevented by the city council from thusmu
tilluting herself, bIio is angry. But never
mind granny, all will bu well and a smile
will again light up your withered counte-
nence in spite of yourself,
when the narrow guage comes
booming into the city, on a right of way
granted to it by the city council, in accord
ance with the interests of the community
large. And this Iihdiiv event wdl imcnr
soon after the railroad company sees that
the council is unmoved by its (the compa
ny's) skillfully instigated agitation, and us
soon as the water goes down, so thai any
privilege1- granted, by tho council can bo
taken advantage of.
How to Get Well.
Thousands of persons are constantly tn in ti
led with a combination of diyeasi a. !).
eased kidneys aud costive bowels are their
tormentors. They should know that Ida.
ney-Wort acts on these organs at tho sane
time, causing them to throw off the poiw.'i
..iKt navecloggoO them, and so renewing the
nholo man. Hundreds trstifv to ibis
HM OK K 'J J 1 1-:
15 Ljyi. KT DOUX.
x GKO. E.O'HAKA'R.
l' Knrniii' yr, VMrnrtnr,r.
'I'll I,fwlu, ill i he I'-i-Hbjrtorion
Church will ulv !i ''PAI'KIt rtO-
Tliiit sclajKvonintr.Fob. J O
At the He-lrtni'f of Wood Kitten-
A COKMAL, INVITATION
In citi-oili d to eYi:rjr one.
riiARt.iR r. iiou'un.
JNO. T. lUllllKR.
liOWER & BAKUI'X
I'liol'HIBTOKH OK llKHllltin'H
Hotel and Restaurant,
OH IO lilflVJflK,
City National Hank,
OA II tO 1UL.H
Uy"Spclnl nHniilliih given In tlif ltexUnriiiit He-I'lirliiii-iil,
which will In! iipili'il Willi fiihltnro
Htnl .Mnlilli! Oynturf , nml all klniln of ukmiu nnd Anli
In lliclr Ken-on. Nkllled cooks slid wuilerit em-
I'.itr slorki-il Willi ttiu lirHt lirnmlK of Kentucky
wlildkleii. nml till olliitr flrl-cla M(ilorn, clpars
utii, HcIiUik'k Mllwaukuu ttwi on draught. tf.
gUINOLES! SHINGLES!! v
captain n. Rcunris
tins started till
Shin gin Factory.
At HoiIkom I'tti'k.
Capacity 20,000 Per Dav
And Is pri'imrud to All all orders promptly.
JAM Kid OIII0NJ0Y, Aont..
Corner KlKhtcciithnnd Poplar Htrouli.
COAL, WOOD ICK.
Y M. WAKD,
WOOD, COAL and ICE,
by tho Ton or Ctr Load, delivered la sny part of tba
WOOD OF ALL KINDS.
PT Iavo orders at my Wtiod and Cos) OUlc.