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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN : FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 1, IS82.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
OFFICE: NO. 78 OHIO LEVEE.
ENTERED AT TUB CAIRO POHTOFFIOK FOR
TRANSMISSION TIIROUOH TUB MAILS AT 6KC
OND CLASS RATES.
QTtlvikL PAPER OF CITY AND OOUNTY
We are authorized to annsunco that K. A. I).
WILBANKS.of J afforeon county, U candidate
for Clork ofth Appjllato Court In thu Fourth
Division of Illinois. nhject to tho doclitun of a
canveot ion of tha Democratic party
We are authorised to annoitnco thu name of
WALTER W A KOK Has a candidate for tno olUce
of (J on my Judge of Alexander County.
Wu ar authorUed lo anuounco Justice JOHN
H. KO It I. SHUN as in Independent caudtdalo for
County J ndjje at the coming Novemuor election.
We are authorized to annonur-e Mr. MILKS V.
PAKKKlt a an Independent .candidate fur treas
urer of Alexander county at tho comlug November
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In mis column, ciKnt cents per lino for
(Imt and live centi per line each subsequent Inser
tiou. For one woek. 30 eenta per lino. For one
rvonth, SO cents per line.
at DeBauas 56 Ohio Leveo.
ICE I ICE!!
Out of tho tiro, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
icehouse and office is at present &Uhe
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, 4o
tween 8th and Oth streets. Orders will bo
filled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
at DoBauns 5(1 Ohio Levee,
Southern Hotel ana Restaurant
Leo Kiel) desires his friends and the pub
lic to know that this favorite hotel is now
thoroughly repaired and refitted in better
condition than before the fire. Meals at
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours.
Good rooms and beds for tho tired, good
fare for the huugry, fine liquors tor the
thirsty, is the rule. Give him a call, tf
in market at DoBauns 50 Ohio leveo
Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now on
sale excursion tickets t all tho principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan ; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto and Niagara Falls. RateB low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. H. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
i;o to DeBauns 50 Ohio levee.
J. S. Hawkins is prepared to pump out
cisterns and repair them or build new ones
promptly and at fair prices. Orders by
postal promptly attended to. No. 2 Win
ter's row. tf
at DeBauns 5(1 Ohio levee.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
Sproat's Retail lc Box.
Cousutueis of ice are notified that for
their convenience I have built a largo Ice
box on Eighth street in CundilTs store where
ice in anv quantity can at all times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will be punched at this stand
ust the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
Use Tug Cairo Bulletin perfoiated
scratch-book, made of calendered juto
manilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
3. five and ten cenU each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on grons
lota to the trade.
Fortunes for Farmers and Mechanics
Thousands of dollars can be saved by us
ing proper judgment in taking care of the
health of yourself and family. If you are
Bilious, have sallow complexion, poor appe
tite, low .nd depressed spirits, and generally
debilitated , do not delay a moment, but
go at once and procure a bottle of those
wonderful Electric Bitters, which never fail
to cure, and that for the trifling sum of fif
ty cents. Tribune. Sold by Harry W.
The U. 8. government are using largo
numbers of the Improved Howe Scales.
Borden, Selleck & Co., agents, St. Louis,
Bucklen'H Arnica Salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts.
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chinned Hands. ChilbUiins.
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, mid positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satis! action, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Oico. E
U 11 AHA.
An effective medicine for kidney dis
east's, low fevers and uervous nrostnition
and well worthy of atrial, is Brown's Iron
The gmat value of Mrs. Lvdia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound for all diseases
oi women is demonstrated by every day
experience. The writer of this had oc
casion to step into the principal Pharmacy
vi a cuy i iu,irw iQiiaoiiauts, anu on in
quiry as to which is the most popular
proprietary medicine ot the time, was an
wered, that Mrs. Piukhaius Vegetabl
Compound occupies-a most conspicuous
place in tha front rank of all the remedies
ot tbis class now before the public Jour
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In these coiumni, ten cent per Una,
icb Insertion. Marked
Win. Alba has the finest barbor shop
in southern Ills. tf.
A colored mau named Mack Walters,
well known hero, was drowned at Paducah
A full delegation of candidates from
this city attended tho barbecue at Pilgrim's
Rest, about seven miles above the city yes
terday. A beautiful new phaeton belonging to
Mr. (!. It. Woodward, was tho subject
of some complimentary comment by pedes
Charles Smith and James Houston
w ere each fined ono dollar and cost by
Magistrate Comings yesterday for being
Jno. B. Gaines has again entered the
newspaper business, this time at Bowling
green, Ky. Ilis new paper is called the
Park City Times. May it live longer than
The report that A. C. Ilessing, n
prominent German citizen of Chicago, was
assassinated in Mexico by a servant who
was-travoling with him is detiicd by tho
authorities of Mexico.
Barton's Free Press : "Mr Thomas is
soon to bo back in his district. Many of
his party stand ready to welcome him with
bloody hands to a hospitable grave, politi
Hon. Win. H. Morrison was uanimous
ly nominated as the Democratic candidate
for congress, in his district, by the con
vention that mot at Highland Wednesday.
The nomination was made by acclimation.
Go to Wm, Alba's on Commercial ave
nue for hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. The
best shop in southern Ills. tf
The entrance to This Bulletin news
and editorial rooirs is on Railroad street.
The front entrance to job office is closed
after seven . m. Visitors will always find
the Railroad street entrance open. tf
Prof. Storer who is to organize and lead
the Opera House orchestra, has accepted a
position in the offices of the Wabash rail
road company. Ho will give all his spare
time to tho perfection of the orchestra.
A negro teamster named Joseph Ste
vens was arrested yesterday by Officer
Haz. Martin for doing hauling in tho city
without having obtained a license. He
pleaded guilty before Magistrato Comings
and was fined five dollars and costs.
A surprise awaited the audience in the
Theatre Comiquo last night wheu tho cur
tain arose. Tho brightly attired company
was seated upon chairs nlacod in a semi
circle upon a raised platform handsomely
covered, and tho stago was decorated with
festoons, and neat cages containing song
birds were suspended over tho stage.
The state board of equalization adopted
a resolution Wednesday declaring it to be
tho sense of tho board that the real and
personal property of the state is assessed at
fifty per cent, of its cash value for 1882.
This, then, will bo the basis on which all
assessments by the board will be made.
The Illinois Central to-day advertises
two grand excursions that should attract
the attention of all who have any intention
or can possibly spare the time to make a
trip and take a rest. Such opportunities
are rare and only offered by the Illinois
The lxidy of the negro Minton Smith,
who went on a fishing tour to a small pond
on the Illinois Central railroad, about three
miles from tin city, was found in the pond
near which his clothes were found on Wed
nesday. No positive evidence of the man
ner of the man's death was found.
The indications are that the reunion
of tho colored Knights Templar ,to bo held
at the Opera House on the loth instant,
will bo an affair of considerable impor
tance and brilliancy. Tho city will bo
crowded with strangers from the surround
The feeling between the managers of
the two colored papers in this city does
not seem to bo very fraternal. The editors
call each other naughty names, and tell
ugly stories on oneanother. "Pumpkin-
colored Giraffe" is what the Ga.etto culls
the yellow complected six footer of tho
Three States. Will Mr Gladden bo equal
to the requirements of the occasion?
-A Get- np-and-go-out-in thc-country
- to work and give-the young-women a
chance- to-earn-a- living society is men
tioned as the most esthetic association that
tho young men of this city could organize.
There are not enough good husbands to sup
ply tho increasing feminine army, and some
thing must ho done lor the Indies.
Mr, Conrad Alba has a largo force of
men at work up and down stairs in his to
bo new barber shop. The walls of tho
lower rooms are to bo wainscottod with
block walnut, tho floor to bu laid in var
colored wood and the whole newly ant!
beautilully paintod and papered over
will be alMiut a month boforo Mr. Alba wil
be able to occupy his new place.
A fine mule belonging to the Wa
bash railroad compay fell into a sink hole
on the company's freight-depot promlsos
on Wednesday and was drowned. Tho au
itnal was portnitted to run looso to graze,
ami while wandering about, foil acci
dentally into the hole, head forcinoBt, and
was held by his own weight under tho
water and slush which was only about a
foot and a half deep. The animal ' was
worth about a hundred and twenty-five
Tho Gorman vote seems to poster some
of our Republican leaders. We can see no
reason for questioning it in the coming
election. It will always bo found on tho
side of personal liberty and private proper
ty when theso rights aro Jeopardized,
Unfortunately, our Gorman-American Re
publican citizens remained too long with
their party in Kansas and Iowa. This mis
take w ill not bo made in Illinois.
Josio Reynolds, the young woman whw
took an overdose of morphino several days
ago, is recovering from tho sorious effects
of the drug under the careful treatment ot
the Sisters of tho Holy Cross. She was in a
fair way to complete her recovery yesterday
and will probably be able to be alxiut agaiu
by to-morrow. Her case should bo a warn
ing to druggists not to soil poison in bulk
to persons without a physician's prescrip
tion. General Pavey, our new internal reve
nue collector, has a very interesting family
living in Mt. Vernon. Ho is somewhat un
decided whether ho will bring them here
and make Cairo his permanent home, or
whether he will leave them there and livo
the lifeot a Bohemian, traveling back and
forth between his head-quarters'heroand his
home. It is to be hoped that his friends
here will inditcehiui to conclude to do the
Information lias been obtained that last
Friday II. M. Hoxio was elected third vice
president of the Missouri Pacifiic, St. Louis
Iron Mountain tfc Southern, and Texas &
Pacific railways; also, that some other
important changes will be made in the
month ot September. Mr. Talmago will
take charge of tho transportation depart
ment, and Mr. Uoxie will have immediate
charge of the freight and passenger trafic
and such other duties as may bo assigned
Street Commissioner Robert B;iird
and a force of laborers put in some very
effective work on Sycamore street, above
Twentieth, which will bo hailod
with pleasure by tho farmers
coming into the city from
the counties above. Tho street is contigu
ous to the new county road ami during
rainy weather all teams coming to or going
from tho city by way of the new road have
in the past found it difficult to come into
the city. The street has been ditched on
either side and rounded off at tho top, so
that proper drainage is secured. The work
is not quite finished as other work ot
greater importance demanded Mr. Baud's
attention. But it will bo before long.
Another prolonged cry of distress
(tomes from "bleeding Kansas." St. John
anil his Republican philanthropists declare
that "ten V. 'isand refugee freedmen" aro
starvin" in h,it state. St. John and the
Republican philanthropists who got the ref
uge1 to settle in Kansas ought to take
care of them. They assured thorn they
should have farms and work and broad and
good pay. The negroes have had nothing
of tho kind. They are dying of starvation,
tin! now the Kansas Republi
cans are calling for 100,000 to relievo
them. The citizen of Topeka should res-
pond. They arc fully able to give the
whole amount. St. John is rich. Ho
would not miss tho amount from his bank
account. Tho negro always suffers most
when among his alleged Republican
Iriends. Have the futile attempts at Pro
hibition, the wholesale confiscation of val
uable property, and tho consequent ruin of
large business interests anything to do with
this cry for help?
Since the increase in tho membership
of the next hoiisij of representatives will
Mune from the Mississippi valleyj the val
ley states should make extraordinary exer
tions to send to Washington representatives
who will stoutly and persistently opposo
and mid upon the tariff monopoly. That
monopoly is now on tho defensive. It must
be kept there. It can make no valid de
fense. It can give no reason why the mil -lions
of Americans consumers should bo
heavily taxod to contribute several hundreds
of millions of dollars to pay enormous profits
to certain American citizens engaged in a
particular kind of business. Tho supremo
court of the United States has decided that
process to bo unconstitutional. Tho war
tariff is unconstitutional, and tho people of
the valley shoots should elect congress
men who will iinko it their business to se
cure a tariff based upon a plain construction
of tho constitution. Docs Mr. Thomas be
lieve in tho war tariff?
-Du Quoin Tribune: "Willard, the
absconding banker at Joneshoro, writes
back to his creditors that ho will pay all
his indebtedness -by note, and that ho will
redeem the notes in the following order,
first, those who are mostly in need of the
money; second those who refrain from
abusing his reletivrs. A dispatch
has been received by tho Bboriff at Union
county, saying that if extradition papers
were immediately obtained, it was believed
Willard could bo arrested and roturned.
The sheriff at onco applied to Oov.Culloin
for tho necessary papers, and if the gentle
man is to bo found ho will bo brought back
and made to face them whom he has robbed.
It is more than hkoly If ho is returned to
Union county that ho will bo inclined to
talk loss impudently to his croditors,
and urrango matters as satisfactorily as
possible, without much delay. Tho pcopl e
of tho county aro not in tho right kind of
humor to put up with much foolishness
from him, if ho was where they could catch
him, He knows this as well as any one,
and if ho can help it, is not coming back
to old Union right away."
To-day Goneral Pavey takes formal
charge ot the internal revenue office of
this district in this city. Tho general has
been a guest at Tho Halliday for four or five
days ami has spent much of his tiino with
Captain Mtiiphy, Col. Willis' able depu
ty, making all tho preliminary arrange
ments lor tho transfer. After tho affairs of
the office have been all arranged tho gen
eral will make a trip through tho district,
cultivate tho acquaintance of tho people,
and "ascertain their wants" so he said in
conversation with a representative of the
Bri.i.ETiN tho other night. The gouoral
also expressed himself as well pleased
with Captain Murphy, saying that ho
would retain him as deputy for the pre
sent. Whit ho wanted was a smooth, cor
rect runuing of the affairs
of this office aud to this end he would need
men of honesty, industry and experience.
Although ho recognized the fact that there
was a strong factional feeling in the Re
publican ranks against Captain Murphy,
he could see no reason why ho should dis
miss the c iptain for the present. Ho took
a sensible business-like view of tho
matter. Hetlioughtitveryunwi.se in a
man taking eh irgo of a business entirely
new to him to surround himself immedi
ately with a force of strangers equally as
inexperienced as himself. However, he
was very uncommittal as to what ho would
do after he should have become thoroughly
posted in the affiirsof his office. H de
clared himself as entirely independent of
Logan, Riutn, and everybody else, so far
as the clerical forco of his ofilco was con
cerned. He bad received and would
take no instructions, he had made no prom
ises. Ho was entirely at liberty to do
what he pleased ; discharge or retain whom
he pleased, and ho would be governed in
this matter solely by tho interests of tho
people and of his otfico. Ho had noticed
some "things" in the office duriug his men-
ere acouaintanco with its all'iirs that
needod "cleaning up,''and ho proposed to
give the office a "cleaning up." Ho seem )d
anxious to creato tho impression upon the
interviewer that tho term "cleaning
un" as used bv him. was not a figure of
speech having referronce to any objectiona
ble "clerical matter" within the office.
He expatiated upon the elegance ami perfect
cleanliness of every portion of Tho Halli
Halltday, and thought that there w is no
reason why tho iatorjal revenue
office should not be the same way.
The General is a pleasant, easy conversa
tionalist, cautiom in whatever he says
and quick to see just exactly what effect his
words have. From all that he saw and
hear I the "iiinooent" interviewer gained a
number of forcible imprerftionu. Ho gained
the inipresuon tint the G -ii'Til was in a
confoundedly uucomfortablo position, the
circumstances d' which do not permit him
to speak out boldly of what ho intends to
to do; but that the generil is conscious of
w h it is expected of him by tho powers at
Washington. The interviewer understood
that the general understood that he was
expected to produce harmony in the ranks
of the party in this dis'.rie.t, and that he w is
inih'pen lent of Lo,'iin A, Co., just so long
as he did just the right thing to hi frig
ab'iut this result. Tho interviewer was
impressed with the idea that tho General
was still somewhat at sea in to what ho
would have to do in order to harmonize
the district, but that he would know
better after having made "a trip through
thu district, cultivated tho acquaintance of
the people aud ascertained their wants."
But thu interviewer also gained the im
pression that ho the general was painfully
awate of the tact that ho was in a position
where ho would "be damned if ho
did and damned if be didn't,,
and that he was inclined to carry out tho
wishes of "the outs" whoso candid itu lis
was and by w hoso influence h J gained his
position. That the general would prefer
to do this was evident from what ho said.
That ho will do this is very proba
ble. The studious persistency
with which ho used tho words "for tho
present" when speaking of tho retention of
Captain Murphy is significant, to say tho
least, and his remark that the internal reve
nue offico needed "cleaning out" Is also full
of meaning. The general's assurance that
this later remark was to bo understood in
a strictly literal sense led tho innocent
interviewer to bo, for tho time being, very
strongly impressed with tho idea that tho
internal revenue office of this district would
bo a splendid subject for tho prying eyes
and sensitive olfactories of our ambitious
federal and local boards of health. But
aside from these studiously dark, but none
the less meaning, romarks of the general,
there are other evidences that there is to
bo a "cleaning out," in spite of the pro
tests of the bettor element of the party in
the district. A letter received here
within tho last wook states that Goneral
Logan, although ho was tho Drat to offer
Captain Murphy tho position of
deputy under Goneral Pavey, has withdrawu
his supporting hand and will not ioterfeio
in Goneral Pavey's preparations to take
Captain Murphy's official scalp. This lot
ter is from. General Logan himself, and if
it was not written merely to quiet tho clam
or of tho D imron faction here, it removes
the most important barrier In tho way of
Captain Murphy's removal. Furthermore,
tho men who would step in as tho present
incumbents Khali step out have boon at work
for a week or two past with boldness and
an apparent self-assurance that can not fail
to iniprcs the disinterested observorer with
a feeling ofconfidenco in the worker's cause.
And whilo the Thomas element is resting
quietly on its oars, the anti-Thomas faction,
from all over tho district, as doluging Gen
eral Pavey with letters and newspaper edi
torials demanding tho immediate "cleaning
out" of tho revenue ofheo. Mr.
Euhanks, of Williamson, has been
engaged for several weeks loading himself
down with petitions from all over the dis
trict, asking his appointment to the posi
tion now held by Captain Murphy. For
the minor clerkships there is a whole reg
iment of energetic applicants, each sup
ported by a company of their anti-Thomas
friends. But do what ho may General
Pavey will bo censured severely. A prom
inent Dainron Republican in this city,
speaking to Tiik Bulletin representative
the othor day, stated very emphatically
that if Captain Murphy was not removed
there would be "h I raised in theso dig
gins," which is merely an echo of tho cry
of tho defeated sore-heads In all pirts of
the district, including the bone and sinew,
the colored element of the party. And,
on the other hand, if Captain Murphy and
tlm excellent force of clerks now in the in
ternal revenue oilier hero aro removed,
ttn.ro will also be "h I raised in theso dig
gins" by tho wealth and intelligence
of the party. Whether General Pavey
will follow his owu inclinations and the
clamors of the disappointed, office seeking,
sore headed anti-Thomas element, or
whether he will disregard the ravings of
thu Damrons and the Bartons and the
Roberts, and Bill Sco'U and tho Hogans
anil tho John Reeves and tho Gladdens
and tho rabblo generally, and heed only the
sober voices of the Galighers, the Judge
Birds, tho Woodwards, the Thistlewoods,
and many other influencial R -publicum
who seek oniy the good of tho people gen erally
and the proper conduct of the people,
affairs in tho interval revenue office, the
near future will tell.
LAST NIGHT OF THE FAIR.
Reform hall was packed from early until
late last night. A larger crowd never did
and never could gather in that hall. The
young, old and middle-age 1 were there
in full force and irrespective ot nationality,
Every body also had a goood time, but es
pecially bo tho manager who mtt
with unexpected success in every
department of tho fair. It seemed that
every one of that great crowd had gone
there to do his or her share toward ad
vancing that noble cause the Sisters of Lo
re! to. Tho receipts will therefore dou bt-
less prove to have been very flattering.
The principal source of revenue were the
chances taken on various articles of orna
ment usefulness, and the votes for favorite
business men, professional aien and work
ing men. lint tin: vote continued so late
in the night that it is impossible to give an
account of the result in this issue.
Mrs. Wm. McCullough left for St.
Louis to join her husband, who is thereon
Messrs. Hardy Fletcher and Ed Pink,
of tho Southern Express company, went to
Anna yesterday to attend the fair.
Senator Mahone, of Virginia, in company
with Hon. W. Wright, Jr., of
Providence, R. I., were at The Halliday
yesterday eniouto for St Louis. They are
on a pleasure trip through tho country.
Mrs. C. T. Rudd was at The Halliday yes
terday, having come hero from Evaasvillet
where she hail been visiting.
Col. J. C. Willis was at The Halliday
yesterday. He came down to perform tho
last sad rites over the grave ot bis long,
eventful term as colletor of internal rev
enue of this district.
Mr. Singleton, local editor of tho Pulas
ki Patriot, was in town last night.
Senator John A. Logan has been "rus
ticating'' at his old home in Jackson county.
Ho has just gone west altw spending a
week at Murphysboro aud Carbondale.
Whilo enjoying this rest among his frieds,
he manifested much interest in tho local
politics of Egypt, ami whilo his
bossing hind, gave a turn or
two to tho party machine in op
eration "away down in Cairo," ono of
his little organs tne Mound City Patriot,
published by a good natured chunk of fat
called Joe Robnrls says that the general
"enquired very auxiously about tho pros
pects of the election of Mr. Hogan for
senator from the 5lst district, ami of Mr.
Moriis from the 40th, and stated that when
he returned from the west he would give
special attention to these two districts."
Tho special attention a Republican boss
like John A. Logan gives to a "closo'district"
is a corrupting attention, and we may
therefore anticipate the use of tlm Hubbell
corruption fund in tho twoclono senatorial
districts upon which tho evil eyo of Ratlin's
manager has mallignly fallen. There will
ho Kentucky negroes exodiistud into these
districts, and a system of bulldozing and
ballot-box outraging will bo resorted to, to
make the calling and election of Ilogan
and Morris sure.
N AD VEKTIHEM KNTH.
T,l PRtNTIMn iwmnuaw I. . . ,
trvlr tf Uliafl. Nn 1 t.f nnu a tltal wM will .V.
printera only, III lot of not Inns thau two reams, at
illnu.u.m ...h kA.t li. A 1J. ......... t. . .
AN 8 r 10 horsWDOwor uorlirht oni?lno. In' onnd
condition, and 12 foot hor'zouUl 'i flue hollors.
with all tho valves, pipe, new lu-ntor, drlvii well,
waturlank. otc nvw smokn stack all complete,
pHcelji. Addrusa K. . llurnutt, Cairo, 111. tf.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL, R. R.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5th
At 8;Vi p. m. arriving In Chicago U:it) a. in.
Only S9.00 For Tho
Tickets Rood rtiirnln until September l.'th,
THIS TRAIN KI'NS TllltOI'dH toflllCAtiO
Without change .1. II JO Ticket aeut.
A. II. HANSON, Woncrul l'oaiieuKr agent.
Great MINNEAPOLIS FAIR
THE FAMOUS RED RIVER
& YELLOWSTONE COUNTRY
AVill run Their last Excur
sion to Minneapolis and
Points on the N. P. and
Leaving Cairo at 3:50 p. m. Sunday, Sep
tember 4th, 18Hi.
Fare for the round trip as follows:
Cairo to Minm-apolls, Mina. and return J1 M
" (,'rookst.iw ', io
lir.nil Pork. Il
.. ;v 'to
Tlrkols to Minneapolis wlllhi' K.d to return
only U d ivs from dale of sale. Tickets to poluti
on the Northern 1'j:i(1c. snd St I.. M. A. M: rail
roads, will he guoil to return within ')') days from
da'a of sain.
Stop-over privileges cranled al any point on tha
N I', or Manlloloi roads.
BleepltiK Car" will run thrnuiru from Centralis to
Minneapolis. I'rlc. (oihln llerth, Vi.
Kemitmhur, (his will tie a through train o
Change of Can with tha Iwst of accommoda
tion. The Minneapolis Fairs havo no equal In the coun
try lfi(lnolni September 4th aud rlustnir aud
the on the 9th.lll,cxccl ativtniiip oi the kind ever
held no lh American Continent
SEE FAIR BILLS FOR PARTICULARS.
J. F. MKKItV, Excursion Afient.
1HAS- It. Fair t CO.
Proprietor of 1 run nnl Machine
Corner Nlnath aud Washington avmue,
ALL KIJiDS OK M At II INK
WOKK. HOI I, Kit WORK AM)
BI.At KSMIIIIINO riOMI'TLY
ATTENDKI TO AT UKAtjUNULK
We r.lso have a number of SKCOMl HAND
ENGINES AND ISUILEKi, for fain cheap.
TOM WINTER it CO.
Auctioneers and Commission Merchant 1
No. 2o Eighth Street,
Between Commercial ami Washington Avg.
C O A. I .
D Stoves 13
S Tinware. B
aa t I
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
F.BKOSH, I'resident ,
I', NRI'F, Vlro IWnt
T. J. Kerlli, Ass't ensh
131 root -r:
V. Bros Cairo I William Kluto. .CHlro
I'ulerNeff " I Wllltatn Wolf..,.
( M Osterloh " I 0. o. Patlur
E. A. Under " III. Wolls
J. Y. Cloinsou, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKIN0 HUSINKrtN DONE.
Exchana sold and bought. Interuft paid It
the Having Department. Collections mad aud
til imstatM promptly atteudod to.