Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY OAIKO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15, 1X82.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
OFFICE: NO. 711 OHIO LEVEE.
ENTEHKD AT TUB CAIRO I'OSTOmCK Foil
TIMK8MIBSIOX TIIKOUOU TITK M AILS AT SEC
OND CLASS RATKH.
- ' . '.. . ! r T v- tuhninlllttf
We ar.i authorised to announce that H. A. I).
WILHANKS, of Jefferson county, I a candidate
for Cler ortho Appallatn Court In the Fourth
Hivlsl hi of Illinois, t object to iho decision of a
convention of lliu Democratic party
Wa -a aithorlaert to announce thii name of
WAI.TKK vVAUUKll a. acnndlda'o for tliu olQco
ofCouu'y Judi of Alexander County.
We are anthorlaed to auiiounr.o .Inwtico JOHN
U. KOHINSO aa an independent raudidale for
County Juilijo at the comlnR Novemoor election.
COUNT r TUBASUIltll.
We arejinthori.ed to announce Mr. MILES W.
I'A KK - K mm m Independent c.indiiliilo for treas
urer of Alexander county at til" com i lit; November
8PEMAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice iii true column, eiRiit cent per line fur
drat aud fir cent, pur litis earn subsequent iriser
iiou. For one week. 30 cents per lino. For ouo
tuontb, tt) cents per lint.
Coniiaiiy Order So. 4.
HEAlXiUARTKKR CO. II. 9-TH HKGT. I. N. U.
Caiko, III., Aug. 15th, 1882.
' Tlio officers and member of Halliday
guards are hereby commatuled to appear
at their armory every night between the
date of this order and Aug. 129, for the
purpose of drill and discipline preparatory
to going info camp.
By order John E. Enolish, Capt.
W. P.Junk.O. S.
Comiiitny Onlur So. U.
HKADQUA11TKRS CO. H., (Jill HEO'T I. N. U.
Caiko, III., Aug. loth, 1882.
In compliance with General Order No. 1
from Brigade Headquarters, the officers anil
members of Co. II., Oth Reg't (Halliday
Guards) are commanded to appear fully
uniformed and equipped at their armory on
Tuesday, Am. 29th, 1882, thence to pro
coed to Camp Culloru, Springfield, there to
continue tor six day incautp.
By order John E. Enolihh, Uapt.
W. l June, Ord.Serg.
at DeQaun 50 Ohio Levee.
Out of the fire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
ice house aud ollice is at present a the
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, 'id
tweeu 8th and Dth streets. Orders will bo
filled same as usual, both wholesale aud
retail. Wagons supply regulaily every day.
at DuBiuns 5H Ohio Levee,
Southern Hotel aud Restaurant
Leo Kleb desires his friends and tho pub
lic to know that this favorite hotel is now
thoroughly repaired and refitted in better
condition than before the tire. Meals tit
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours.
Good rooms ami beds for tho tired, good
tare for the hungry, fine liquors lor the
thirsty, is the rule. Give hint a call, tf
in market nt Doliauns 50" Ohio levee
Slimmer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad ha now on
ale excursion tickets to all the principal
lummer resorts in Wisconsin, lows, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto and Niagara Kails. Kutes low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, tor excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
go to DeBauns 5G Ohio levee.
J. S. Hawkins is prepared to pump out
cisterns and repair them or build new tines
promptly and at fair prices. Orders by
postal promptly attended to. io. 3 Wiu
ter's row. tf
Hoceipt books, Cairo date liue, porfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
at DeBauns Ml Ohio levee.
Bproat's Retail Ice Box.
Cotisumei of ice aro notified that for
their convenience I have built a large Ice
box on Eighth street in Cundilfs store where
ice in auv quantity can at all times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will be punched at this stand
nt the sumo an by drivers of wagons,, tf.
A GOOD UAUOAIN
Will be given lome enterpriseing man
in The bulletin Building, which is now
offered for sale on easy terms, long time
and low rate of interest. The building
has rented Cor the past year for
fifty to sixty-two dollars per month.
Tho property consists of 4 lots, and two
brick building, -a tlircu story 40x0 and a
two story HI x 4.1. I Us a frontage of M)
feeton Washington avenue and 150 feet on
13th street. If dosiritd the machinery, en.
Kino, lxiilr, itc, in dm i story building
will be told with it. For particular Ad
dress this ollice, or Joh, ) oberly, Bloom
-UsoTue Caiko Bulletin pet rotated
acrateh book, made of calendered juto
Manilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
ale, in tbrce sizes, at the office No. 3 and
3. five and ten cents each by the siugle one,
by the, doBcn. Special discount ou gross
lot to the trade.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In these commas, tun cents per Hue,
tea Insertion. Marked
Wm. Alba has the finest barber shop
in southern Ills. tf.
Yellow fever is abating at Matamoras
St. Sarveur suburb of Quebec, Canada,
had a $50,000 fire Sunday.
Mr. Angus Lock has returned trom hi
visit to Metropolis in time for the conven
Acting President Arthur ha gone in
state in a man-of-war to New York for n
few days rest ami recreation.
J. II. Kelly, of DuQuoin, is in town,
presumably to attend the convention ; also
Col. Tom Burgess for anything but that.
Miss Winnie Sanborn and Miss Ada
Fletcher, talented young ladies ol Anna,
are in the city on a v'ibU to friends.
Squiro Osborn reports every thing up
town as being quiet with the court resting
on its laurels.
Jim Cox is having a building prepared
in which to establish a clothing storo in rear
of Nick Williams butcher shop on comer
Twentieth street tind Washington avenue.
The Singer Machino Company has de
termined to erect a largo addition to their
works here and will begin the work as soon
as the lumber can bo sawed out.
Mrs. A.N, Swayne who was danger
ously sick for several days past, is, we aro
happy to say, not only out ot danger, but
We trust there will bo a largo attend
ance of ladies at the convention to-day.
Seats will be reserved for them ami for
gentlemen accompanying them.
Prof. Floyd has closed hi school for
this week. He is negotiating for a more
convenient room better situated than that
which ho occupies.
Seals will be reserved for ladies at the
Opera Home during the convention that
opens to-day, and they are cordially in
vited to attend.
In tho proper place this morning will
be found two notices from Capt. English to
the oflioers and enlisted men of the llalli-
We learn that W. P. Halliday is about
to erect a box factory of larger capacity
thrn tint formerly hero, and that work will
comineuce on it very soon.
We learn that there was a cutting
scrape between som negroes on Sixth street
Sunday night but as no arrests were made
wo could not learn thy names of tho par
Cairo is a fashionable summer resort
just now. Judges Mulkey aud Wall and
Hons. W. K. Murphy aud K. E. Albright
are sojourning here tint i I atter tho conven
Two plain diuuks and a fight between
three negro damsel were all that bothered
tho legal mind yesterday. Tho former
handed over $1 each; ouo of the latter $5,
and tho rest were discharged.
The entrance to This Bulletin news
and editorial rooms is on Railroad street.
The front eutraneo to job oflico is closed
after seven p. in. Visitors will always find
the Railroad street entiatico open. tf
Go to Wm. Alba's on Commercial ave-
nuo for hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. The
best shop in southern Ills. tf
Mr. Jackson, business manager for
Henry Breihan, went up tho narrow guage
road ou a business trip for his house, yes
terday. Ho will coma back by way of the
Iron Mountain route.
The houBOon wheel which was mov
inir from opposite tho court house has
reached tho corner Washington avenue aud
Fourteenth street. Its destination depends
Nearly a hundred delegate aud their
friend from DuQjioin and Pinckneyville,
accompanied by a bras band, came in on
the 4 p. in. train yesterday, and are quar
tered at The Halliday.
Charles Throckmorton, to-day notifies
tho public that ho is still ou his feet
ready to servo them. The radio feature
of his advertisement should bo road. Tho
book case mentioned is baud made and is
A blacksmith named Evans had his
pocket cut Sunday night and his watch
stolen by two negroes. He was trying
yesterday to recover it a it was a sort of
heirloom, but with very little bopo of "com
ilig to time."
u. u. ratier & uo., exnitutcil a new
wagon ou the street yesterday from the shop
of Mr. John Major. It is a Hue wagon and
thoBe who see it will understand thero is
no necessity to go out ol town to get a good
thing in that liue.
uov. ritenuen ol Missouri nas on
Tory strong recommendations pardoned W.
II. Heath who was sentenced to three
years imprisonmont for einbezzoling $100,
000 of the school fund whilst auditor
of St. Louis.
Wm. Alba hai a few notice of bis
abop in to day's paper. He has tho bos
appointed shop in size and number of
chairs run that can he found outside the
large cities, and besides keeping good
barber, U a "mighty good fellow him
self, you know."
The mowbors of the Democratic Con
gressional Committee for the 20th District
aro requested to meet in the reading room
sof Tho Halliday at lOtf o'clock this morn
ing. William II. Green, Chairman.
William Fisher, a boy 18 years old was
soiiously but not fatally hurt by auile of
lumber fulling on him at the Singer factory
Tho S. S. convention' had very inter
esting services at tho Presbyterian church
on Sunday, at each of which the Carman
family sang. After electing officer for the
ensuing yoarthe convention adjourned yes
A we surmised in Sunday's Bulletin
tho three men charged with the rape of Miss
Bond were mobbed on Saturday night but
they protested their innocence bo strongly
that not only were their lives spared but
ho belief is growing that they will probably
be released on nominal bond to-day.
-Tho building bologning to Peter
Notf, formerly occupied by Hinkle & Moore
and Mr. Henderson, recently burned down
is to be rebuilt. Mr. Netf ha decided to
mako it only one story but in such a style as
will permit its being raised if required to
a two or three.
-Since congress neglected to appoint
Grant on tho retired list on full pay, it is
some consolation to know that ho is to be
a member of tho commission to negotiate
commercial treaty with Mexico. Wo
suggest his appointment afterward as
minister to China.
--Henry Norris a one legged negro on
his way from Osceola, Ark., to St. Louis to
get a cork foot was robbed at tho levee in
this city presumably by a notorious negro
named Audy White, or better known as
Uobbit among his confederates, of f 27.75.
It was not recovered.
Dorsey publishes a letter in Sunday's
paper apropos of tho star route prosecu
tions which if it contain a ghost of
truth exhibits Arthur, Conkling and tho
dea l Garfield in a light, not only disgrace
ful but infamous. As this is not our tight
wo leave to the Republicans the handling
of the n isty stuff.
A visit to the county jail yesterday
developed tho fact that twenty three pris
oners aro confined there with tho colored,
element in a majority of one. We would
suggest to our charitably inclnied citizens
u visit there occasionally and the distribu
tion of old papers and magazines, which
whilst ot no value to donors, aro highly
appreciated by the unfortunate prisoners.
-King Cetawayo, an African potentate
who fought bravely for his personal rights
and national autonomy m South Africa a
few years ago ami who has sinco been hold
a prisoner by the English at Capetown is
on a visit to Victoria, begging to be per
mitted to return to his own country. Her
Majesty is always full of promises, but the
poor fellow will probably die in exile.
There is an ordinance prohibiting
jumping on or off the trains whilst in mo
tion within the city limits, but, from the
appearance of the. switch and transfer en
gines on every trip up and down town,
nobody would kuow it. To save some legs
and necks wo suggest that a stop bo put to
the recklessness exhibited by an enforce
ment of the law.
Canadian prelates seeui to bo taking
the lifad in demanding sacrifices Irom their
flocks. TJie telegraph bring information
that Bish'op.Ljiffocha of, Three rivers, has
forbidden 'dies of his congregation,
under pain .of' milQajjom wearing curls, a
rather Ipird iujuafitib'iwu a girl whoso hair
may nbaae 5) curl naturally.
A"' tVn'fhiioport of tho crops and
crop prftirfy,t3. iti Tennessee has been
hnlidcd us, From it wo aro able to du
terniino that the season has been unusually
propitious both for grain, corn and cotton,
and the prospects rarely so favorable as at
prescut. As good crops moan prosperous
times wo are glad that tho wholo country
rejoices in a season of upusual abundance
At the Carman family concert last
night the large and very appreciative audi
ence was more than entertained, in fact it
was delighted.'-. Good, old-lashioned songs
weru rendered iu a manner agreeable to tho
car of thoso who love music without know
ing its ctnous; and exquisitely enjoyable
also to the cultivated taste, which was
fully satislled in . tho perfectiiess or voice
and the evident culture manifest, in every
Tho teiii.eniiicu club held a very In
teresting inoetiugat thoir ball last Friday
night. Dr. Petrio Biid Mr. Owens of Ken
tucky made eloquent speeches on tho great
question of Iho day, and tho probability of
a prohibition ticket in the near futuro in
this state. A committee of threo wa ap
pointed to confer with touipuranco men of
other counties with a view to placing acan
didute for congros in tho field,
Last week a colored woman who was
employed pi do home work at Mr. Goo's
in Villa Ridge was burned to death with
coal oil. She wa in the habit of using the
oil to allay pain. She arose during the
night for this purpose and accidentally sot
thecan too near the lamp which caused an
explosion. She win enveloped in the
flames and ran out in the yard where she
died in a Tew moments. The family sue
ceoded in putting out the tire in tho house.
Mr. Jas. 8. Morris was in tho city yes
terday. From him we learned that in au
affray at Uilin Ssturday night "Dug"
Heathcock, a young man, was killed by
one James Goodwin, llthcock was
drunk and niado violent threats against
Goodwin who then knocked him down, and,
while he lay on the ground, struck him on
tho head with a billet of wood, from tho
effects of which he died in a few hours.
Tho coroner's jury returnod a verdict of
death from a'blow received at the hands
of Janie Goodwin. Goodwin was arrested
aud was to have a hearing yesterday after
The Massac Journal feel bad because
wo spoke a word in favor of Thomas before
the lato Republican convention met. Wo
wanted thoir best man to beat. There
would be little honor in bcatbig their in
ferior men. We think as wo thought then
that Thomas wa their best man and wo
propose to beat him clear out of sight with
our own-candidato whoever be may bo as
wo certainly could with Hon. W. K. Mur
phy as standard bearer.
Lucretia Fletcher b colored girl em
ployed in the laundry at "The Halliday"was
caught in the cog-wheel of tho wrangle
and was only saved from a horrible doath
by the prompt action of a young white
girl, Miss Galigau who instantly
threw off the belt, and
received severe burns on the arm
aud shoulder. Two colored women held the
colore'! girl who was being rapidly drawn
between the hot rollers, until tho engin
eer stopped tho machinery.
Tho Illinois Central railroad has or
ganized a "grand harvest excursion," with
a view fo giving tho people of this section
an opportunity to visit St. Paul and the
celebrated country of the Yellow Stone,
Red River and the great Northwest during
their harvest season. This excursion will
be managed with tho success that always
attend those given by this great railroad.
The traiu will leave Cairo next Monday,
August 21st, at 3 :05 a. m. Fare for round
trip is placed at an almost nominal figure
only 121.50 to St. Paul; $30.45 to Crooks
ston, Minn.; $31.05 to Grand Forks,
Dacotah; $32.55 to Jamestown, Dacotah;
$35.00 to Bismarck, and $45.00 to Miles
Assistant Surgeon John A. Benson,
U. S. Marine Hospital Service, assumed
charge hero yesterday, thereby relieving
Dr. Carter who is assigned to Memphis for
temporary duty. The doctor has until Sun
day been attached to the marine hospital
service at St. Louis, w here ho informs us
over I ,000 have been attended during the
past year. He states that Surgeon General
Hamilton will shortly bo here to select a
site for our new marine hospital, which he
thiDks from tho genennu appropriation
$00,000 will be one of the linoston tho
river. Ihe Dr. is a courteous gentleman,
and, we are sure, will be an accession to the
society of our city.
A woman wdio had eloped from At
lanta was lately discovered in her hiding
placo In a very singular manner. After
her disappearance no trail ot her remained
and the telegraph and other agencies were
vainly invoked to discover her. Two
months later an Atlanta officer, who had
at one time been "on" tho case, passing a
hoiiso in that city, saw a water lily in tho
window, lie remembered t'oat tho fugitive
hail a special fondness for that plant and
had carried with her a cherished plant.
He instantly entered tho house and there
found the missing wifo who had never left
Atlanta. The Nymphon revealed the
A queer picture of English manners
appears in tho Pall Mall Gazette: After
much struggling writes a correspondent
this morning, "and by dint of great exer
tion, I undo my way last night through
tho noisy rabble which wa crowding tho
approaches to Putney station, and eventual
ly reached a first-class carriage. I was
lucky enough to get a seat, but iu a mo
ment a rush whs made, and tho carriage
was pretty well filled with fourteen or (if
teen people. Five ot them wore of the
gentler box, one of thnm who took her stand
by me, calling attention with fino vivacity
and naivete to the tremendous reek of per
spiration, which was, in fact, only too plain
to tho sense of all observers. The child of
nature presently 'mopped it up,' to uso
her own expression, and solaced herself
with a cigarette."
-Mr. Chas. W. Elliott says in his recent
article in the North American review:
''What can woman clo i f sho cannot and
ought not to bo forced into the hard and
drudging work of tho world-hand-work
and brain-work both? Ono thing sho can
do and must do, she must make herself
into healthy, strong, good tempered, help
ful woman. She cannot be a man and she
cannot do tho mau's work. She can bo n
woman ami can do a woman's work, whih
more aud more she is instructed to despino.
Sho cannot bo au elegant person, the play
thing of a man; for in that state she is a
luxury, like the Circassian houri;and no
workman can have her, or will have her iu
that shape. She can bo a woman, and she
cannot (with except! wis) bo a lady; and
then she can bo thu wife of a workingman,
the mother of hi children, the keeper of
his house, and his friend and holp'ir in nil
his business of life. If college will help
hor to bo that, if votiug will help her to be
that, if voting will help her to be that, then
let her have colleges aud free suffrage;
if not, then sbe had better let them alone,
and seek a better remedy. In all the
many plans of helping and advancing the
good oi the working woman (and indeed of
woman), one needs not forgot that educa
tion oirht to mean tho learning how to
use thu whole bdn;r, the Innd aa well sa the
Congress -,.mld afford hundrods of
thousand of doll vt to the alleged im
provetneiit of non-navigable creeks in
Maine or Pensj Ivuni i but could not afford
a decent appropriation for the national
board of health to continue its work in
preventing the spreading of contagious
diseases. There is danger now from yellow
fevei, and there is no work going on in a
national way to check the plague. All
proeatitionaiy measures aro those taken by
particular towns, and as the average mu
nicipality does not act until danger has
been incurred it is not likely that tho
spread of yellow fever will bo preveuted
by quarentitie regulations of southern cit
ies. A greater safeguard against a possi
ble year of pestilence is foun-J in tho late
ness of tho season. In Matamoras, Mexico,
where the fever bus been worst, the plague
is repotted as bavin'; seemingly about
spent itself, though deaths from it have
been numerous. InMibinnras the curi
ous expedient has been tried of discharg
ing cannon in the streets, and with good
effect, the concu-sion apparently
clearing the atmoi-phere ot its poisonous
burden. In Brownsville Tex,, nearMata
moms, thero have been 02 caes of yellow
fever ami twelve death, and in this town
too, the disease has been got under control.
A caso of yellow fever has been reported
at San Antouu Tex., but this report is not
yet authenticated, one case reported from
Xcw Orleans h is, it is said, almost induced
Galveston to quaicntine against the former
city, In Galveston they know what yel'ow
fever is, and act promptly when it is threat
ened. Taking the outlook as it is every
where, it is fair to presume that the
scourge will not Ixj heavy iu the Mississip
pi valley during the present year, leu its
appearance at all shows the need of steps
to restrain it takuu as a matter ofcourso by
the national government. The annual ap
propriation which wisely expended may
prevent tho disease from obtaining a foot
hold in the United States at all is a petty
thing, but the expenditure involved when
yellow fever once obt tins a foothold is like
ly to amount to millions, h grave coriMder
ation aside from the far graver one that
human lives-am worth mure th tn money.
CAIRO'S MACHINE SHOW.
To-day when s i tinny of our neigh
bors are in towu, we would like to call at
tention to some of our m inufactnring en
terprises. Among.st these noiio nioro di
rectly concern the community iu and out
ol Cairo, than the shop of J. T. Ronjiio
and J. li. Reed.
J. T. HENS IE,
a Scotchman, having learned his trade as
smith and machinist on thu Clyde, chos
our young city as an eligible point in which
to build up a business in bis line, and for
that purpose settled here some twenty-five
years ago. His expectations havo been
more than realized, and he is now proprie
tor of an establishment, which in all its de
tails, will compare favorably with any of
its kind w. ot of the Alleghanies. It con
sists of premises occupying fifty feet front
ou Levee street, uud extending back to
Halliday avenue, ou which is a three story
building filled with all the best and latest
machinery adapted to his line of
business. The power is furnished by an
improved 15 horse power ongiiie.aiiiLci)i
prises evr'Vossiblieiier, iJt
perturiairrg, ,ttio wortewTtwi5iAy
bo said to BaWifitairjiMpr
saw aild grist luill.luacbinery 'atUirfaui
boat work . He'cohtiy Wjojif ' about
fifteen trained "mechanic .JWr'tyl WhuhI
complement of boys whaare&lW'a'i tides
of apprenticeship AmonuvTiis appliances
are planors in which a mass of iron is shared
aa nicely as a board is shaved by a carpen
ter, boring mitehines in which tho iron is
punctured wifh bitts, bolt cutters which
will cut the thread on bolts or taps from ?s
to 2 inches lathes for all kinds of work, and
a Hteam hiimnier which is so regulated as"
to strike a blow baroly sufficient to crack
an egg shell or crush amassot iron with a
force of ten thousand pound?, and a ehapj
iug machine in which a pieco of iron is as
delicately and deftly cut to prOpdf shape, sb
a piece of wood i in au ordinary scroll-saw
The visitors ot citizens desiring to sou what
can be done wih masses of steel and iron
by the latest .hnprovrfd -machines, will do
well to viuit ttie CBl'iMJshnieDt of Mr. Reu
n ie where tho courteous proprietor, or his
foreman, will take pleasure in Bhowing tho
visitor over the establishment, ami in ex
hibiting specimen of the woi k'.tjone, which
embraces iu addition to what lias already
boon stated, pip'i?iirliug, and brass foundry
jug in all ilcparfuijnt. Hi lilacksmithiug
departlne-nr; bj,8o xompleto tlrirtk thero i
nothing in that lino wdtfeb hecai not do in
the beHfiuanncr and JJie ' shortest possible
From Mr. Ronnie's one blooyk farther up
the Levee, betweeu Tenth and Twelfth
streets, wo come to tho immense establish
.lOSKl'll H. BEEP,
tho most extensivu of its kind in the west
outsido of Chicago and St. Louis.
Mr. Reed began business in St. Louis in
185(1, in conjunction wifh thu late Mr.
Mann. After having done business there
for ten years, the boom carried them hore,
where they purchased properly and at once
erected works, adapted to carry on an ex
tensive manufacturing enterprise. During
the last yearof the war they manufactured
and Bold over $107,000 worth of material.
Then came fire and other disaster which
crippled the firm, but did not succeed in
disheartening tho surviving member, Mr.
He had faith in tho city and in himself,
and, having had a thorough practical train
ing a a machinist in Massachusetts and
Maryland, he determined to give the pro
pie of Southern Illinois and tlie southern
river country generally tho benefit of it.
His works consist now of a three story
brick from the Levee to Halliday avenue,
and n two story foundiy and shop from
street to street with grounds occupying
more than ono third tho double block. Ho
employs thirty hands and has Boot for mom
skilled mechanics from the east. He be
lieves in eastern methods in economizing
labor and time, and has consequently filled
his shop with the best machines obtainable.
Ho is fully supplied with every possible
machino to do heavy or light work, and
has borers, planers, sharpers, patterns, dull
presses, lathes, centering machines, key
setting machines, band suws, rip s iws, etc.
Every variety ol steamboat work is done
here as well as the manufacture of engine
lathes and castings in iron and brass.
Hois manufacturing engines which aro
in great demand. Lancastei & Rice, John
Major' steam wagon factory, tho box fac
tory and (ho Singer machine works havo
engines of his manufacture, and be has
orders from Memphis and St. Louis for
lie is preparing for exhibition at the
Chicago exposition and St. Louis fair, en
gine lathes of an improved pattern, stid
has added to his business the manufacture
of all kinds of machinist's tools and planers.
The works are superintended by Mr. St.
Clair, an experienced master workman,
lately from the cast, and tho establishment
is not only creditable to the skill and enter
prise of Mr. Reed, but to the city.
WANTKI)HOAKDINO-ln a private family, by
a fcmthsman and wife- Addrran "M ' care of City
I have a good lot of fine hit lid I tin Hand above
high water that I will deliver to any m-iron Iu tho
city limit for one dsllar per yard. Order, may be
left for me with Hebaetian Hartli, corner Four
t ecu tli aud Washington aveuoc
AN S r 10 hore power upright rn'lne, In cod
condition, aud 14 fxt horizontal t flue boilers,
with all the valve, pipe., nuw heater, drive well,
watvrtank. etc., uuw .moke .ta' k all complete,
pr'ce use. ApplvitTti HuLitTiN. tf. 1
AKTER tiik flood the
FIHE. BUT TIIK FLAG
CHARLES T II ROCK
MORTON. ha.operred aaln In the l)ai buildinc; on Siith
trt-el, with a full Ptork ol
New Furnituro olall kinds
and I. prerar- d to do
UPHOIiSTEUIXG an.l Kop.-itring
at rea.nnali! rtf
SECOND HAND FL KMTUHE
Botinhtand Kild. KAFFLK: lake ai hance In
the flneat book cace in tha city, or a handaonie lied
room aet. or Sue aide Tloard. Article now on cz-i
hlhltion at hi. Mlei rooms. Will ha rallied as oon
a. tickets are di.po.ed of, or raoucy w ill he returned
(HVE HIM A CALL.
OLMSTEAD & WINTER,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchant j
;.f No. 25 Eighth Street,
Hveen Commercial and Washington A vs..
rjlHKCITY NATIONAL BANK. J
Ot Ciilro. Illinois.
Tl OHIO I.KVEE !
A General Banking business
THOS. V. IIAI,L.1LAV.
JNTKKl'HISE HAVING HANK. j
Of Cairo, . j
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. AV. HALLIDA Y,
C O Ji. Xi
NEW YORK STOUK,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stoc
It TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VKRYOLOS
O. O. PAT1EK to CO..
Cor. Nlnoteenth street )