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TI1K DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 10, 12.
THE DAILY BULLETIN:
ottie: BullMlo Hnlldlnir, Mhln(rt4B Awnot
(NTKRKD AT TUB POST OfFIC IN CAIHO, tt
LINOIS, AS SKCOND-CLARS If ATTKR.
KKIvJiAL PAT-UK OF CITY AM) COCNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Soticof tu ihln column, flfc'lit CftiU per line for
first b ! five cbuh per Im eac h subsequent Inter
tinu. K.r on week. e-nui per Una. J'or one
month, tin cent pur Hue.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. Delkun's, 50 OhiD levee.
Use Thr Caiko lkxi.ETi.v perforated
cratcli-book, nmdo of cslentlereel jute
mauilla, equally good for ink or pencil. r'or
sale, in three si7.es, at the office. No. 'i and
3. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by tiie dozen or by the hundred, no varia
tion in prices.
at Dettaun's, oi) Ohio levee.
Extra Select Oysters
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
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeUaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Oysters and Fi.-b.
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 lied Snapper and other gulf
and game, fish. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street. Jacou Klee.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DoBiiuu's, 50 Ohio levee.
E Simpson, M. D , of Hudson, X Y., writes:
I have used Fellow's Syrup of
Hypophosphites in cases of Consumption
and other Lung and Throat diseases, with
the most gratifying results. Of the various
forms of administering Phosphorus and
Phosphntic preparations in use, none have
been found so completely adapted to the
requirements of the ago as Fellow's Com
pound Syrup of Llypophosphitfs.
To buyers of Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren's shoes; 1 have decided to close out
the above line of goods at cost, and
less, and carry a large stock ot Men's, Boy's
and Youth's only. So call and get your
own prices. They must be sold to make
room for spring goods in Men's Buy's and
Youth's tine boots am! shoes. II. Bixk,
Eighth street, between Commercial and
Washington avenue. tf.
On Thirty Day's Trial.
We will send Dr. Dye s Celebrated Electro-Voltaic
Belts and other Electric Appli
ances on triul for IJO days to young men
and other persons alllicted with Nervous
Debility, Lost Vitality, etc., guaranteeing
speedy reliet and complete restoration of
vigor and manhood. Also fur Hheuma
tism. Neuralgia, Paralysis, Liver and Kid
ney difficulties, Rupture, and many other
dis-ases. Illustarted pamphlets sent free.
Address Voltaic Belt.Co.. Marshall. Mich.
A Popular Tonic
KOlt WEAK IXNllS ASI ro.NSUMPTIOX.
No preparation ever Introduced to the
American public, lor the relief and cure of
Coughs, (xilds. Sore Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of the Lungs or
Consumption in the incipient or advanced
stages of the disease, Las ever met with the
indorsements of physicians or patients as
the celebrated "Tolu, Uek and Itve." The
repeated 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 stiin
ulatini:. tonic and healing effects, are in
possesion of the proprietors, and can lie
adduced to convince the most skeptical
reader ot its intrinsic virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and super
fluous, as a trial of this article, having a
pleasant taste and agreeable iLvor, will
satisfy all those who are afflicted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of the re
lief to be secured by the use of Tolu, I lock
and Bye. Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In th- eoinmnt, ter. ctnis per line,
ocn 'Duvmon, .named'
MM 1 . .
i ne wiuow oi wumei v euster, now in
her 85th year, is living at Kew Rochelie,
Strong is tho apt name of the man who
expects to a ijust tho rope around Guiteau's
The Chester (Penn.) military aeademv,
at which Messrs. Will Ilalliday, Scott White
P. C. Barclay attended, was destroyed by
fire iriday morning. No lives lost.
Lt. Hayes, who was massacred with
Gen. Custer, left two orphan sisters, who
are now in Washington, making under
clothes for ten cents a piece in order to buy
Tho Mother Superior of I My Cross
convent, of Notre Dame, I ml., arrived
thin city Friday, and is stopping at Kt,
Mary's Infirmary, which in a branch of tho
Notre- Damo institution.
TAo pageant of the Knights of Mom in
at New Orleans, Thursday evening, illus
tratcd tho Hindoo poem Bimayaim, tlicro
being sixteen tableaux mounted on cars.
The King of tho carnival will imike his en
try on Monday. Tho day procession of
Mardi gras will bo two miles in length, and
tbo night pageant of tho Krcwe of Comim
promises to bo very fine. But the hotels can
accept no wore guests, and 5() per week is
charged for eligible rooms out-side.
The usual services will bo held in
nearly all the churches to-day.
The Hibernians' ball, which was to
have come oil' last Friday, was postponed
The foreman of a tailoring establish
ment in Toronto having spent his last cent
in ft jamboree, pawned himself to a bar
keeper for 5. His employer released him
the next morning.
The track of the Wabash, St. Louis
and Pacific road, near the Singer Manufac
turing company's buildings, is under wa
ter. Yesteiday morning, a 'freight train
came into the city.it came iu contact with
some wood which had drifted over the
track at this point, and four box cars con
taining pot itoes, etc.. were thown from the
track in a heap, two of them l-eing badly
wrecked. Two switchmen were thrown
into the water, but wi re not injured, IV
Utoei were Matured in every direction. A
large number of mvr.vs wire at work in
the water gathering them up.
Nearly five thousand valentines were
handled in the CYiro peter5ce, on I4'h
inst. It is surprising, but it is true. The
Cairo postoiSce is n i one-hor concern :;d
the little folk of (V.ro belie ia the tradi
tional CJ-torr.i of their fathers.
Geo. S. McGrew. w.:h Ge. D.
Barnard & Co., St. Louis will W at ' The
Ilalliday" on S.tur Jay and M'ndy, Feb.
Sth and C0:h. If you need any blank V ks
or Lithographing notify him by telephone
or otherwise and he will take pleasure in
calling on you. 5:.
In accordance with ih plan c-f Gw.
crnor Cullom for the reorganization if the
militia, the infantry n-gimeats of Chicago,
were assemble 1 at their armories Thurs
day evening. The 1st regiment was in
spected by Lieutenant McNeill, of the 5th
infantry, and paraded 359 men. Maj-r
J. W.Vance inspected 251 men of the ? i,
and Inspector Genera! Hamilton reviewed
259 men of the 6th.
A New York car driver, who neglected
to pay any attention to a small boy who
threw a chunk of coal through the window,
explained to a surprised passenger: ''Often
dem boys make dot foolishness. But I
bodders not mineseiluf mit dot. Nvflfer I
gan see dot boy vat makes him. Vot for
6hall I? Ven I see him I lose me a hal
luf a day goin' by de court. De company
pays me notting for dot. Maybe it was
bad for de bassengers dot dheir eyes got
knock owit by dem boys, hut I don't can
afford to bolder mineseiluf by dot."
A high place in Washington society is
attended with some pretty severe exactions.
A woman, familiar with them, must be
either ambitious or self-sacrificing who
would care to see her husband filling a
cabinet position. At a receiption, the otln r
day, Mrs. Lincoln said to a friend: "Do
not wait for me to return your call, but
come every Wednesday. It is a physical
impossibility for me V return all my calls
in person. I have pa.d more than five hun
dred visits thus far this season, and have a
thousand more staring me relentlessly in the
face. The spirit is willing to do all that is
expected of it, but the flesh is too mortal to
bear the strain."
He7. Barnes, of Louisville, says of
Robert O. Ingersoll: "There is too much
theology in your religion as preached in the
churches these days, and this theological
doctrine is the cause wf Robert Ingersoll
being an infidel to-day. .My heart bled for
that nun w hen I read his lecture in the
Courier-Journal. I woul 1 like to tell him
what God is. He is not fighting the God
of the bible he is lighting the God of
theology. If God sees the misery that is
going on in this world and can help it and
will not, I am with Robert Ingersoll. You
will never catch iiie worshiping Him.
God Himself stands helpless in unbelief
the God that loves us. If Robert Ingersoll
knew that to-ni''ht, who knows but that he
might be a preacher of the gospel yet? He
has got the instinct af the gospel in his
Rev. Dr. Talmage touched upon prize
fighting in one of his recent sermons, and
this is what he said: "As
many of the newspapers hail for two or three
days, he.- said, been largely occupied with
reporters of the pugilistic encounter, the
whole country had been either willingly or
unwillingly looking on. It was a shocking
spectacle, but not so bail as war on a larg
scale. Ofthetwohe preferre I the prize
fight. It was a bad thing to break one jaw,
but how ni jell worse was it to break ten
thousand jaws? Why should not Disraeli,
after he had instituted the Zulu war, have
been compelled to go foith and fight the
battles himself, instead of the ten thousand
who did fight? Why not let nations at war
have each a champion to do the fighting?
It would be a great economy of desolatud
hearthstones, a great economy of sepulchres.
Ho did not advocate prizo-fighting, but he
thought it required courage to ener tho
twonty-four foot ring in personal conflict.
There is more exposure than in a contest in
which D.ihlgren pins and howitzers and
swamp angola nre engaged. He believed
tho time will come when tho epics of war
will cease to bo 6iing over thousands of
stacked up corpses, ami the rolls of its
drums will be replaced by diplomacy, but
if wc must have physical war he would
have tho men who make the battles n the
only ones to fight. As it is, those who get
up the wvs usually stay at home and niako
money out ofihem. In the strife of this
week two men were tho ruffians; at Sedan
two nations were the desperadoes. Tho
music of the starsovcr Bethlehem on the
fiist Christinas night need more thorough
rehearsal by the nations."
Rev. A. J. Hess will hold services this
morning and night at tho Baptist church
at the usual hours. The public is cor
A nice lit t lo excurion party from one
of the steamers lying ut tho wharf, made
the rounds of the city yesterday.
Owing to the enforced change ot The
Bvli.ktin'8 usual working hours, it is un
able to pres. 'lit tho Library column this
morning, w hich is to Ik; regretted.
Mr. C. O. Patier received a severe bite
in the right leg from a dog Fiiday evening.
He hs.l tho wound immediately burned
out with cantery and now feels perfectly
Mr. Louis KoehliT, Jr., has removed
his butcher shop from the north to the
south side, of Eighth street in Mr. Rescbe's
building, w here he offers as large a variety
of fine meats as can lie found anyw here in
the city. lt.
The Krew have received their c
tarues ordered from Cincinnati, and they
are now open for inspection at their lull, on
Commercial avenue. They are the finest
't of costume that have ever been brought
to Cairo. The Krew do r.ot propose to
charge any more f rrent than will be jut
JuSeient to pay the nt cash for getting
them here. Tr.ere is cow no excuse fr any
one not attcn iing ia masvjuera le drts. All
cos'.uuir not rested previous to the date of
iSe ball will be for rent at The Ha'.liday
t.K.e night of the ball.
Or.e of the chief attractions of the
Mystic Krew ball on marJi gras tight wi.l
be a sumptuous surper. srt in the reading
rorusof the hotel, where all desiring may
partake of viands cooked in the highest per
fection of the culinary art. The proprie
tors of The IlaliiJay would not set anything
that would do discredit to their we'd earned
reputation as caterers to the public, and
the Krew's guests can depend on sitting
down to the b-:-st suppir that has ever been
given on a like occasion in Cairo.
An impression still seems to prevail
amongst some of our readers that entrance
at thj gran ! mascpu-rale bail of the K. M.
K. C. requires a special invitation. Such
is not the case. All respectable people are
expected to be there, an J are cordially in
vited. The Krew did not anticipate such a
demand for the souvenirs they distributed,
and failed to procure a sufficient number
to supply fcveryUxly.with one although the
number they had printed was deemed suf
ficient for careful distribution. The Krew
expect all their friends to attend, and we
can assure th'in that they will never regret
it. They have used every endeavor to m ike
this the grandest ail'iirof the kind that has
ever been given in Cairo, and the quarters
they have procured go a long way towards
You should attend tho grand m i.-quer-ade
ba'l of the Mystic Krew, at The Holi
day, Tuesday, February 21st, because it
will be firt-c.lass in every particular from
the place in which it will be held, to the
music and management, down to the min
utest detail; because it is given under the
auspices of a society that have gained an
eviable reputation as conductors of affiirs
of this kind, ami having gained, proposes to
add thereto, by making the coining ball
exceed all former efforts in brilliancy, fun
and merriment; becaiiie the management
of tkese balls are always put in the hands of
committees that have hud experience iu such
affairs and know how to conduct them in
a smooth, ordetly manner, giving the great
est plea-ure to the greatest number; be
cause they are a live society and deserve
encouragement not for their past successes,
but as an incentive for greater efforts in the
future as cateress to the public's amuse
ment; because they do not count cost and
profit as against a complete success in any
of the undertakings. Everybody should go.
The masquerade ball of the Knights
of the Mystic Krew on mardi gras Tues
day, Feb. 21st is now only a few days off,
and all Ihose who luvo not made arrange
ments to attend should not fail to do so at
once. All indications point towards Its
being the grandest iill'.iir of the kind that
has ever been given in our city. The
Krew have been unceasing in their efforts
to make it so, and in keeping with the
palatial surroundings wherein it avill be
hel I All the minor committees have been
appointed, and are making full pn paia
tions to have the bail and all connected
therewith pass off smoothly and properly
The L'cncriil committee have been instruct
ed to arrange that maskers shall not be
troubled on the streets by the araba, as has
frequently been the case heretofore. In
addition to the usual precaution to prevent
the entrance of unwelcome visitors taken
by the Krew on occasions like this, not
only tickets but checks given at the door
will bo required to lie punched by tho ex
amining committee before holders can
enter on them. This precaution will bo
taken to prevent those who may have pass
ed examination giving checks toothers who
had not. Everybody can anticipate a
In view of the fuel that there aro in
this city, at tho present time, a larger nuin
ber of peoplo who nro in w ant of some of
the necessaries of life than at any time
wiihin tho past four or five years, which is
duo mainly to unseasonable weather, both
past and present, there would seem o bo a
special call for some effort on the part of
the charitable people of the community to
provide some means of relief. It is not nec
essary to point out particular cases, and de
scribe minutely the immediate causes mid
the extent and character of their sufferings.
Persons who will take the trouble to make
a tour of tho city those portions of it in
habited mostly by the poorer classes will
not require verbal argument to convince
them of the propriety of extending a,
helping hand to many of the families re.
siiling there. The necessity for charity
being admitte I, the only question w hich
needs to bo settled concerns the manner of
obtaining tho necessary tutids, and upon
this point a suggestion has been made
which must strike tho reader as
worthy of serious consideration. It is
that a gran 1 charity cone rt be given at
the opera hoiie, in which mot, if not all,
of Cairo's unexcelled musical talent shall
take psrt, and the proceeds from which
shall be devoted to the relief of the pour.
A better plan could perhaps not be sug
gested. That the entertainment would be
a great treat to tho.M who might attend,
can not be doubted in view of former af
fairs of this kind; that it would draw a
a full house and create a handsome fund
is, therefore, a foregone conclusion.
Many good people, recognizing the fact
that this would be a better, and a surer
means of relieving human suffering within
our mid-: better for the giver, be
cause it would not subject him to daily
calls from the poor themselves, and better
for the p.or, because they wjuld know
whereto go for a-sitance would attend,
and contribute willingly and, perhaps, li
berally, toward the concert. Furthermore,
the conc-rt would be, in every way, a suita
ble means of accomplishing the purp se
intended the means employed would be
entirely worthy of the en 1 sought. Let
our muical la Jies and gentlemen give the
matter their earnot attenthn.
A GREAT INDUSTRY.
ONE OF CAIKO'S NEW AND VALUA
BLE INSTITUTIONS, KNOWN AS
THE "CAIRO OIL COMPANY."
TIIE IH'Il.DINoS, MACHI.NF.ItV, TIIE rKKi K",
c.vr.aciTv, etc., etc.
There are in Cairo a number of institu
tions, of which the community is proud in
which is enveloped much of Cairo's material
wealth. And there is good reason for
pride, because their presence Iw re is nr th
ing short of an incontroveitable declaration.
bused upon the experience of men of good
judgment, that Cairo bol ls out better in-
Jucements 'o speci'lating capitali.-ts than
any other city in this part of the country.
Among the principal institutions of this
kind is the Cairo Oil Company's cotton s e 1
oil mills, built here within the la.-t six or
eight months and finished but a few weeks
ago. The comply, which is a strong one,
compowd of a number of gentlemen whose
first experience in the manufacture of cot
ton see 1 oil, cotton se.;d meal, etc., dates
back many years, and whoi; capital is en r-
mous, selected Cairo from among a num
ber of cities within a radius of hundreds
of miles around it, as the best point for the
re-establishment of a large mill, which lad
been destroyed by fire in Hickman, Ky.
It is known here hs "The Caiio Com
pany, and n otluere-l, as toji'jws:
Mr. Robert Thomp.ion, of Nashville, Ten
nesiee, president ; Mr. Henry Sperry, sec
retary;. Mr. W. G. Divis, manager. The
reasons which lead the company to the
selection of this point fioin am mg so
many good points are many and important;
but chief among them were Cairo's unex
celled shipping facilities lor two great
rivers and many railroads, present and
prospective, which brings her iu close re
lationship with the cotton plantations of
the south and the manufacturing centres
and markets of the north and east. These
con-i derations induced tho company to in
vest many thousands of dollars in ground,
buildings and machinery here, fully satis
tied that it would reali.i a good profit
from such investment. To enable the read'
ers of Tin; lici.i.KTiN to compieheii l and
appreciate, as far as possible, the magnitude
of the "Cairo Gil Works" and the bene.
fits the city must d rivo therefrom, th
following, necessarily somewhat im
perb ct, discription n given :
The buildings hpj four in number find
occupy one whole square, block number
sixty three, The ground is bounded on
the east by J.iflVrsoii avenue, on the west
by tho Mississippi levee, on the south by
Third street and on the north by Fourth
street. Three of iho buildings am frame
and one brick and all are models of
strength and design. One, seventy-five
teet long, thirty feet wide and two stories
high, is the cooper shop, where the com
pany manufactures its own oil barrels; an
other, one hundred feet long, by seventy
five feet wide and about forty feet high, all
in one slory, is the ware house, where nil
raw material is kept, from whence it is
conveyed by means of elevators to the ma
chinery, and which has a capacity of tour
teen hundred tons of send. Tho
third building is a largo
Hubstunlial brick building, two stories
biizh. '. sixtv-llvo feet loner snd II ft v
feet wide. It is occupied on tho first floor
by the hullrr, by great cotton bins and a
cotton pressWI by a number of cdovators
nud air convcyorVi and on the second floor,
by throo uleant lieaac cotton gius. The
fourth story is of a frame, built of heavy
timbers throughout. It is also two stories
high, and is eighty-live feet long and sixty
feet wide. The first floor of this building
is occupied by the engine, the boiler room,
three large sheet iron oil tanks, each with a
capacity of fifteen bundled gallons; by the
meal mill, and by a net work of elevators,
conveyors, shafting ami pulleys and belts,
communicating with all the other buildings.
On the second floor of this building much
of the important work is done. Hero are,
first of all, the oil presses, four in number,
each having a capacity of turning out
about four hundred pounds of pressed
meal, every time the presses go together.
Here also is the rolling machine in which
the kernal of the seed, as it comes from
the hullerand tho shaker, free from all for
eign substances, is pressed, or rolled. Near
the roller, stand tho steam heaters, four in
number, in which certain quantities
of tho rolled seed aro heated
to a certain de'gree so that
the oil may run more readily from the seed,
when put under the presses. On the same
floor is a machine, called tho moulding reel
in which the dry meal cakes, as they come
from the presses, are broken into bits,
which drop through tho floor and into the
meal mill below. In fact, although the
buildings are all very large and the rooms
not obstructed with partitions, there is no
room to spare machinery occupies every
part of the gieat rooms. And one fact is
remarkable, and cannot fail to be noticed
by even the casual visitor. It is
that, although ponderous machin
ery moves with territlic rspidity,
and with many tons power in nearly every
part of these buildings, the j ar iceasioiied
is but slight, nnd the noise interferes but
little with conversation in a natural tone of
voice. This tact is much to the credit of
Messrs. Lancaster & Rice, the contractors
for the buildings, Mr. J. R. Lrv, matter
machinist, an-1 Mr. James Arrington, mill
wright, under whose supervision the ma
chinery was placed in position.
A walk through the mills, watching the
crude seed as it passes from the ware
house', where it lays in great pyramids,
reaching nearly from the tl oor to the ceiling,
into the elevator; thence to the screen,
which removes all foreign substances;
thence to the gins, which remove every par
ticle of cotton; thence to the huller, w hich
frees the kernals of the hulls; thence to the
shaker, w hich separates the loose hulls and
the clear kernals; thence the hulls,
pa.sto the furnace, where they are used for
fuel, and the kernals pass to the rollers,
which flatten t'-em so that they have the
appearance of shavings; from the rollers
the seed goes to the heaters; thence to
the presses, and thence the oil runs into the
tanks, and the cakes go to the crustier and
thence into the mill out of which they
come in the form of meal as line as flt-ur,
whisis bn-rged for shipment. The cotton
from the gins, of which about twenty pounds
is obtain-d from every ton of seed, drops
down into large bins in the room below
(lilt of utlicll it 1.4 tklfi-n rilu.i-it In ft tur-r.. I
- " I "
cotton press and put up in laih s of from
four to live hundred pounds each. There is
not a particle of waste in the whole process;
even the ashes of the balls of the
seed can be, and is in most places,
used in the the manufacture of soap.
The oil thus produced is a purely vege
table article and is in great demand for
various purposes. Purilied, it is odorless
and as clear as crystal. In iiimhv of the
southern c itics it is very extensively used
orcullinary purposes with the best satis
action. In northern cities it is used large
ly in the adulteration of butter, lard, etc,
It makes the finest bread andean be usee)
instead of lard with great advantage. It
can be bought for eighty cents per gallon;
one gallon is equal to seven and a half
pounds of lard, and one pound of nil
which is purely vegetable, costing Mbont
ten cents, will go as far as one and a quar
ter pounds of lard, which is seldom pure
and, always costs from lid ecu to twenty
The meal is the be-t article now known
ns stock feed and as a firtili.er. As feed,
one pound of cotton seed meal is equal to
ten pounds of hay or bran, and as a
flrtilizer it his no superior. As
both, it is being very generally
used already ami it will steadily grow in
favor as it becomes better known.
The mills are under tho management of
Mr. G. W. Davis. genial gentleman, who
has made his home among us and has al
ready made many friends (luring his short
residence here. The superintendent
is Mr. -lames Stevens, a young man, but
who has bad much practical experience in
the conduct of cotton seed oil mills. At
present the mills employ steadily from
thirty-live to forty-men, furnishing a liveli
hood for over one jiuudred of our people.
The presses are now capable of turning out
seventeen thousand pounds of cotton seed
cake daily, but it is tho intention of the
company to double, the general capacity of
the mills, when it will bci nblu to consumo
about ten thousand tons of crude seed
The location of tho mills in tho city Is a
most favorable one, for tho reception of
raw material nnd the distribution of the
manufactured articles, by means of several
railroads and tho rivers. Tho Cairo nnd
St. Louis road and tho Mobile and Ohio
road run their trucks rigl t to tho mill, so
that cotton seed can bo transferred direct
from the cars to tho platforms on otto side
of the mills and, tho oil and meal loaded
info CBrs for shipment on tho other side,
Tho Texas narrow guage, which is now
coming this way and is being vigorously
pushed to completion and will connect
with the Cairo and St. Louis road at this
point, will open to tho mills a large tract
of cotton countiy where there aro tio mills,
and from which mi alinast inexhiiustahlo
supply of cotton seed can bo drawn. Dur
ing the next cotton season, wdien tho com
pany shall have completed its contemplated
enlargement, it will employ a number of
agents in various parts of iho cotton dis
tricts to purchase supplies and sell tho oil
Such is the Cairo Oil Mill, present and
prospective, and, certainly, we have just
reason to be proud of it.
No man knows what a ministering angel
his wife is until he comes home one day
suffering with a dreadful cold and she hap
pens to have a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup in the house.
1. KT IX) UX.
l or-nwyor, MumiIii- tunr.
NEW AliVEKIlSI .VESTS.
our: is r. I'm nr..
jsn. t lunr.KX.
BOWER & HARIJKE,
ri'.OI'ItlETOlt.S UK II K HUE Kl 'S
Hotel and Kestiuirant,
City NatioiKil Uank.
frr-spcdn! ii-ii ntioti i'n- n to tlx- Rctanrant D
jinrVii' lit. lilrti will ! mi;Ii -1 well r.nitiiiior
mul Miliie il)t,rr. ami nil kin-l ol imi.e and fl-a
in tlii-ir ft-a-ini . Bkl.lotl ronk J vnnirm t-m
P.nr ctocki-'I with tlic lirs! Iirsrdu of Kcntuckyi
lo--ki'-. mul nil iitlier flr-'.-r a-H l.leitiorn, citrnrs 1
H'. S'lilii i Milwmuk-'t- lie - r im clmuulit. if. ',
CAI'TAIN II. V. C'I 'KTIS
At lIodKPH 1'ai-k.
Capacity 20,000 Per Dav
Ami l prvnuec to fill ail onle-rs pmmiitiv-
JA.M l -.H CJt MX JOY, Airent-
Ccirni-r Eighteenth und !ii!nr Streets.
TU. M. BAXTER & CO.,
I'L'KK LIQUID PAINTS, WIIITK LEAD
Zincs, anil Colors,
No. :, Pearl Street,
Our Uquld TulnH are teady fur lmnirdint life on
oM-niiijr the mrki.--H. no (.11, niir'U uf turpentine.
nr dryers lieinu required.
Purity V Kimran'eit lln-lr it1tn.il ' te purity Slid
their freedom from Vmryten. c.luv, nivalin, water,
lii n.itiii. Hnap and other urticle-n whli li aro used to
adnlti-rate liquid ui n t h.
('oYtlii I'npHC ty. Tliey welh fifteen to fix
teen pound to tho gallon, and will cover better
and mure eurlVi- than any eln-iiili al paints or tliofc
eontalriinif liaiyU-nor clay, an tlit-ao udd weight
Terinnneiiiv of Cot or 'irent mr- liu been take-n
In FL-litrnnif color- for tlntlnir, and we nu only per
manent colon, coimi-qn-'Utly our Hutu do not fade.
Couvi;iil"rce- - Any imu who can in-ii a liiilnt
bruali can apply thi-no paints, and bu I ue ready for
iihp, tl'xru Is no wnf t or cxci'im of n.atcnal, an Is
thu rami o.'tcn when lend, oil and turpentine have
totiopurch fed- Thu color" can always bu t-xactly
matched and there If n necKf Ity of havluK two or
three f had. f on the fame building, nf la often tho
cant! when tlntf urn tnadu experimentally.
Our Tun! Liquid Taints are put up In ftnall cans
from 1 to fi llif ., and alfo by thu u'lilion. In para-sues
ftom runs of 1, a, H ana a cull-... to kegs of IM, 15
ami git Is , and bills, of 45 l-iiIIs.
Sample 'XiNan-l Vc,e List mailed to ai y ad.
MILL AND TOM .MISSION.
DBA!. Kit IM
FLOUR, URAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring' Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.