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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21, urs.
THE DAILY BULLETIN,
OFFICE. NO. 73 OUIO LEVEE.
EXTBltit.) AT Till CAIRO POSTOFFICK FOR
TRANSMISSION TUROUOU TUB MAILS AT 6KC
OND CLASS BATES.
OFlOiAL PAPKR OF CITY AND COUNTY
We are authorised to annotiuce that R. A. D.
WII.HANKS, nf JdlfurHiiu county, U a candidate
for Clerk oftbe Appillate Court la tbo Fourth
Divixl in of Illlnol. su'iject to the decision of ft
cuavout Ion of tha Democratic party
We ire authorized to announce Mr. JOHN
UUlXiES as a candldatcfor Mierlfl' of Alexander
Wu a-o niitlirtrlita 1 to aiiniunee the name of
WALTKR WARDiCR as a Candida e for ttio oltlce
of Uouuvy Jude of Alexander Couutv
We aro aulhnrlaud to announce Justice JOHN
H. ROBINSOM as aa Independent candidate for
County ,1 adgn at tbo coining Novemoor election.
We are aiilborixod to announce Mr. MILES V.
I'ARKKK as an Independent candidate for Irene
uror of Alexander county at tbe coming November
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice lutiiiH column, eijjnt cento per line for
first and five cunts per hue eacb subsequent Riser
lion. For ono win' It, 30 cents per line. For uuu
n.ontb, 60 cenU per line.
Two or three girls to work at millinery.
Mus. 8. Williamson.
Notice to Contractors.
Bids will bo received up to Friday night
September 23d, for the rebuilding of the
Planter's House, Plans and specifications
can be seen at the leed store ot C. M. Os
Old Machinery Castings Wanted
at Kennie's new foundry for which the
highest prices will be paid in cash.
Call at No. 93 Ohio Lcvoe.
tt John T. Renme.
at DjBaun's, 56 Ohio levee.
Messrs. Smith & Brinkinyer, mer
chant tailors, Washington avenue near 8th
street, are receiving a full line of hew for
eign and domestic goods of newest patcrns
torsuiting and are ready to receive orders
and manfacture suits of the best qual
ity cloth and guaranteed tit. Their prices
are as low as best goods can be sold. 9-5-1 m
at DeBauu's, 56 Ohio levee.
Flour is cheaper and my loaves are made
large that my customers may get tbo ben
etit. Tbeso large loaves sell at the bakery
3 for 10 cents. I do not pediilo bread.
My bread is prouounced by those
who know, to be the best
in the city. Remember it is big loaves and
Bold only at the bake shop. You get the
full worth of your money. Try it.
l 2-ltu. . Frank Kratky.
go to DeBaun's, 00 Ohio levee.
Out of the tire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
ice house and oliico is at present at tbe
City Brewery, on Washington avenue. No
tween 8th ami 9th streets. Orders will bo
tilled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly everyday
at DeBaunV, 5o" Ohio levee.
Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now on
sale excursion tickets to all the principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and .Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto and Niagara Falls. Hates low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
in market at DeBaun's 50 Ohio levee.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured aud for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
Sproat's Retail Ice Box.
CoUBUmerB of ice arc notified that for
their convenience I have built a large Ice
box on Eighth street iu CundifTs store whore
ice in auv quantity rfan at all times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their ticketB will bo punched at this stand
list the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
UsoTrnt Cairo Bulletin pet-rotated
scratch hook, made of calendered jute
tnnnilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the oflice. No. 2 and
il. five and ten cents each by the Binglo one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
The Howe scales have all the latest im
provements. It is truo economy to buy
the best. Budon, Scllcck & Co,, agents,
Ht. Louis, Mo.
A. M. I) ivi.k, of Columbus, Oa., nay
that from exp rieucu he knows "Boilers
Liver Pills" to bu the best in uc.
A MEUici MR ot rcul merit, prescribed bv
many leading physicians, and universally
recommended by those who have uied it
u true tonlco is j" IroD N'11"1,
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In then commit, ten rnnta psr lino,
lath InssrUon and whether marked or not, if calcu
lated to reward any inau'a business Interest are
always paid for.
-Wm. Alba has tho finest barber shop
in Southern Ills. , tf
Bon F. Butler was nominated for gov
ernor by the Massachusetts Democrats.
Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. It. Ucbsacker,
who had been cast for a week or two, re
I'm whipped; but you will take notico
that Mr. Wolseley didn't dine in London
on the 15t'a. Arabi.
There will be a union meeting of all
tho Sunday schools at the Methodist church
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
We have renominated Mr. Robeson for
congress, gentlemen. What are you going
to do about itf Tho Republican Tarty.
-Go to Win. Alba's on Commercial ave
nue for hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. Tho
best shop it) southern Ills. tf
One thousand tjectmeut decrees for
Lord Dillon's estate arc posted in County
Mayo. The tenants have not paid rent
Justice Robinson yesterday fined Alex
Jordcn fivo dollars and costs for assault,
and John Adams, six and costs for drunken-,
ness and disorderly conduct.
Mr. Herman Schuh, of the drug house
of Mr. Paul G. Schuh, is on his way to
Chicago, there to attend a college of phar
macy for two years to perfect himself as a
A grand excursion will bo given by
Mr. Collins, of Milan, Tenn., from this city
and points below to Louisville and Cin
cinnati on tho 20th lust. Mr. D. F. King
is Mr, Collins' agont here.
According to census bulletin No. 290
just received at this office, tbo native white
population of tho country is 30,843,291 ; the
native colored, 0,032,549 ; the foreign of all
Chief Myers has returned from bis re
centtriptorhis health. Ho feels and looks
much bettor, has resumed his post of duty
at tho head of the polico force, and will
make things warm for law-breakers gen
erally. Mr. Samuel Meyers, of the Ninth
street dry goods store, has gone east and
north to lay in a stock of goods. Mr.
Ralph Meyers, ii here from Cincinnati and
has charge of the business during the
Marion Monitor: "Maj. Jack Allien,
formerly a partner in this office, and a well
known newspaperman in these parts, is in
charge of the Monitor-office. His acts
will be duly ratified by tho proprietor, iu
all matters connected with the business
management of the paper. We assure our
patrons of his capacity to run a newspaper,
do elegant job work, and for courteous
conduct to all. Nuf ceil."
In improving the new levee as speci
fied in tho recommendations of tho street
committee and resolutions of the city coun
cil, about forty thousand yards of earth will
be needed according to the advertisement
for bids, by Comptroller Foley, the work
is to be.fiuiehcd within sixty days from tho
time nf tho acceptance of tho contracts.
Thia will put a great many teams and men
at work during the next two months. Bida
will bo received until Monday night when
the counsel will reset in special session tor
the purpose of receiving and opening, and
acceptiug or rejecting tho bids.
Juat after yesterday morning's Bulle
tin had gone to press a man's voice was
heard, right under The Bulletin office
window, on Ohio levee, crying "murder!
robbers! polico!" The Bulletin press
man hurried to the'frout window and threw
it open just in timo to See two men run
ning up Ohio levee at a breakneck rate
and a third walking slowly and whimper
ing down tho street. It seems that the
two were in tho act of garroting the one
when they were disturbed by tho noiso
made in raising the window. No arrests
were made, and, so far as known, no dam
age was done.
The theatre people and play-house
patrons do not agree upon tho pronuncia
tion of the word which is spelled "parquet"
in its native French, and is usually spelled
'parquotto" iu French, aud information is
asked on the subject. The French pronun
ciation of "parquet" is parka, and in ac
cordance with tho English rule the pronun
ciation of "purquottc" is parket. Worces
ter's dictionary gives only tho French
spelling "parquet" and pronounces it parka.
The pronunciation parket, therefore, de
pends upon the open question whether
custom has undo the rulo for writing the
A dispatch received here by Mr. E. A
Buder from Pad ticah yesterday states that
Mr. W. II. Axo died in tho latter city yes
tcrday morning, and made inquiries of bis
standing in tho order of the Knights of
Honor. Mr. Axo was in this city but a
week or two ago making a tour for bis
health, he said. Ho was engaged in
watch and jewelry business at Hot Springs
and had been closely attending to business
for some mouths, which caused serious in
dlsK)Kitioii. During his residenco here
ho was in tha employ of Mr. E. A
Buder, watch and jewelry manufacturer,
was considered a good workman, was a
very social gentleman aud made many
"iDd In Cairo lociuty. He was a lacbe
lor about forty-three years old at the timo
of his death, and has relatives living In
Louisvillo and Philadelphia. Ho was
Vice Grand of I. O. O. F. at Hot Springs
and his remains will probably be taken in
charge by that order; but whore they will
be interred is undecided.
r Yesterday tho Prohibition convention
of this senatorial district mot at Anna for
the purposo of nominating ono candidate
for the lower houso of the state legislature
in opposition to Mr. D. T. Limegar, ono ol
the Democratic nominees. The delegates
from this county, (o both the senatorial
and congressional nominating conventions
aro Messrs. Win. Ireland, James M. Bowles,
Wm. Emerson, M. Etsterday, Sidney Mil
ler, Clias Hamm nd, Caspor Yost, O. M.
Alden, J P. Coil and S. Marchildon; of
these but two or threo aro in attendance.
Wo could hoar Iroin the convention in time
for this issue of The Bulletin, but it
is safe to predict that Hon. Thomas M. Lo
gan is the nominee. He is the most
prominent representative ot tho party in
this district, ho is an intelligent man, he
is the only one who has so tar boon public
ly meutioned iu connection with the nomi
nation and ho has consented beforehand
to uiaketherace. The Prohibitionists would
probably find it difficult to find a better
man who would make the race.
Surgeon General Hamilton, Mr. Geo.
Fisher and General W. C. Pavoy mado a
tour of the city and suburbs in a buggy
Tuesday for the purposo of viewing the
ground and selecting a site for the new ma
rine hospital that is to
be erected here. The gentlemen
made a general survey of tho city and sur
roundings and considered well the advan
tages and disadvantages of several points
which had been previously selected for
inspection. A map of the city and im
mediate surroundings, with the sevcial
favorable points designated, was sent to the
secretary of the treasury at Washington,
together with a report and a recommenda
tion from the gentlemen named. What
this report was and what point was rec
ommended as being, in tho judgment of the
committee of inspection, the best for the
location of the hospital, is to be a secret
until tho secretary of the treasury shall
have reached a decision. It is known,
however, that about 10 acres are wanted for
the hospital and grounds. Such a piece of
ground cannot be had iu a portion of the
city where the hospital would be at all ob
jectionable upon sanitary grounds, which
is some reason for satisfaction.
Sister Sophronia left for the Loretto
near Louisvillo last Sunday, and Sister
Constancia, of Cape Girardeau, tookclmrgo
of the Loretto academy hero on that day.
At Capo Girardeau Sister Constancia was
very popular and her departure is much
regretted. During her short stay hero she
has made many friends and promises to
attach to herself all with whom she may
come iu contact. The dispatch received
ast, reaffirming the order removing Sister
Sophroni i, gave some who read it reason to
believe that order was not nccci-aarily fin d;
that a further consideration of the reasons
why the change should not bo made would
bo bad, and that possibly a conclusion to
rescind tho order might yet be reached.
One of the many reasons, perhaps the prin
cipal reason, why the Cairo public would
have preferred no change, was that
Sister Sophronia displayed such
rare good judgment and persistency
in her labors, against many unforeseen dif
ficulties and calamities, to place tho
academy on a firm financial footing. As
evidence of this good judgment and con
stant labor it needs but bo stated that wheu
the Sister came hero tho academy was iu
debt ten thousand dollars. Now, tho old
building having been entirely destroyed by
fire aud a new ono erected, tho institution
is in debt only oight hundred dollars.
Tho matrimonial policy speculation is
the rage in some of tho southern states just
now and a queer sort of business it is.
Any one can takeout a policy for $1,000 to
$3,000 in companies organized for the pur
pose, payable on tho actual marriage of
two persons on whoso affectionate attach
ment for one another he risks his money.
Tho subject pair of his venture may not
know anything about it. They may uever
know till alter the crisis in their relations
has ended cither in marriage or a rupture
that they have furnished the basis for a
speculation; and in no event do they profit
or lose. In fact they have nothing more
to do with it than a busliol of wheat has
with the advance or decline in price which
makes a Chicago operator's future. Tho
whole transaction is simply a bet the in
surer (hat a certain young man and wo
man will get married within a specified
time. If they do get married, ho wins; if
they do not, ho loses, and tho company,
which prosumes on the ficklouess of youth
ot tho ignorance of the insurer, secures a
good premium. The business looks too
silly and childish for grown people to en
gage in ; and yet in some southern com
munities it is almost tho only thing tatked
about and there is hardly to be found a
pair ot young persons, or old ones either,
with imagined affectiouato relations with
ono another, who are not subjects ot spec
ulation to outsiders. Ot course, the busi
ness will end in a collapse bh all such
fictitious systems of money-making do, but
it will last long enough to do a great deal
THE FOREPAUGII SHOW,
To cataloguo tho features of tho perform
ance which will bo given in the two
rings in tho great circus pavillion of Fore
paugh's show, Saturday, September 30th,
would alone require a geod deal of space,
and it would take columns if accompanied
with descriptions of the separate exhibi
tions of grace, skill, daring and splendor.
Tho tent in which the rings are made is
said to bo tho liggist ever put up; never
theless it is safe to presume that it will" bo
none too large for the crowds.
Court convened at tho usual hour yester
day morning and proceeded to business in
a lively manner.
Robert Graham and Thomas Hacket,
pleaded guilty to petty larceny and were
sentenced to thirty days in county jail and
to a fiuo ot $30.
Lavinia Hight, charged with burglary,
was found guilty and sentenced to one year
in tho penitentiary.
Elsie Jackson, burglary, verdict of guilty
and sent for one year to the penitentiary.
Patrick Curtain, burglary, on plea of
guilty, was sentenced to one year in tho
John Zellar, Charles Wilson, Hudson
Cross and Edward Morris, charged with
burglary and larceny, wero arraigned.
Zellar pleaded guilty to burglary and was
sentenced to two years in tho penitentiary.
Tho others pleaded guilty to petty larceny
and wero each sentenced to the county jail
for twenty days and to pay afino of $10.
Charles Deboa, larceny, plea of guilty,
sentence: fine $30 and ten days in the
The grand jury has returned true bills
against twenty five persons, mostly for
THE INJUNCTION CASK.
The motion by tho attorney for thu Wa
bash railroad company, for an injunction
agaiust the city council, enjoining swl
body from ordering the tracks of the com
pany from Commercial avenue, was made
before Judge Baker in tho circuit clerk's
office yesterday afternoon. The motion
was argued at length and with ability by
Mr. S. P. Wheeler for the railroad compa
ny and by Corporation Counsel W. B.
Gilbert for tho city. All afternoon an d
evening was consumed in the argument on
both sides, and then the court took the
matter under advisement and will probably
render a decision to day or to morrow.
A JUST COMPLAINT.
Knowing of your constant efforts to serve
our city, I beg of you to raise your voice
against tho deadly fumes that rise from the
When the sun goes down and tired and
exhausted citizens seek a breath of cool air
they are nearly stifled with the horrible
odors that rise, and are often driven indoors
tor breath. Slop carts are tho sweetest of
nosegays coin pared with these fierce scents,
and no amount ot street cleaning can puri
fy our city so long as these foul stenches
pour through it.
Slaughterhouses aro no doubt necessities,
but when they act as air-poison-factories,
they surely require a glance lrom the gentle
eyes of our health officers. What is your
moral, social, political or theological opin
O.n e 0' Tii eTwelve Thousand Victims.
Upon this unsavory subject The Bul
letin's "moral, social, political or theolog
ical opinion" is in perfect harmony with that
of "one of the victims." The Bulletin
has taken occasion in years gone by to cry
long and loudly against the evil complained
of, but its cries failed to reach the ears of
those in authority. The Bulletin here
and now again joins its correspondent,
and a host of citizens who
live within range of the offensive
fever-breeding, death-dealing stench that '
arises constantly from the foul animal mat
ter in and about the slaughter-houses, in a
demand for the speedy abatement of tho
nuisance. And in tho attempt to abate it,
experience should guido. Experience for
years past has proven that occasional ap
plication of carbolic acid, or lime, or tar,
or other disinfectant, and occasioual visits
from the health officer, have failed to keep
these festering spots, for any length of
time, in a state of even comparative cleanli
ness. It has proven that nothing but com
plete nullification of the causo will ef
fectually and permanently remove the evil
effects. The slaughter-houses must be re
moved from whore they now stand to places
where the deadly miasma emitted by
them, borne over the city upon the Missis
sippi's gcntlo zephyrs, cannot constantly
offend tho senses and poison tho
bodies of ono half tho population of" tho
city. There aro twelve or fifteen hundred
acres of laud outside tho Mississippi levee;
there are as good and as safo spots at tho
"point," as those occupied by tho houses
opposite tho heart of the city.
There is no good reason why thoy should
not bo removed there is every good reason
why they should be.
TUB REASON WHY.
Some people have wondered why Captain
Thomas lias remained so long absent from
his district. We have concluded he has
boon reading tho Pulaski patriot, edited by
Col. J. P. Roberts, who is a stalwart of
stalwarts, and ono of Captain Thomas' most
confidential advisers. If Col. Roberts is
right, Captain Thomas may well feel at his
ease, and sleep from now till November.
Hero is what Col. R.ihorts says in a
recent number of tho Pulaski Patriot:
There is considerable wild figuring on tho
result of the next election in this congres
sional district. The friends ot Captain Mur
phy claim his election by 500 majority,
but where they get their figures from wo
are at loss to know. He can not hope to
carry any county in the district but Union,
aud that by greatly reduced majority, as
we tire informed that our Captain will get
hundreds of Democratic votes in that
county. Tho fact is, our captain will get
help, and much help, from every couuty in
tho district. For every Republican vote
lost to Captain Thomas in Johnson county,
ho will gttiu two Democratic; just so in
Perry, Randolph, Jackson und Alexander
counties. Our captain will not lose a Re
publican vole in old Pulaski, 'bloody"
Williamson, Massac and Pope counties.
Wo feel satisfied in asserting that our cap
tain's majorities will be: In Pulaski 500;
in Johnson 800; in Massac 850; in Tope
700; in Alexander 400; in Jackson 200; iu
Perry 300; in Rmdolph 251); making iu all
4,001). Taking from this tho 1,000 major
ity Captain Murphy will get in Union county
will leave our captain ahead to the tune of
3,000 in this district. After a careful
investigation of the matter we nro
confident that thu foregoing figures are
correct, as near its human agency can be
relied upon. Of course, in order to got this
majority, it will be necessary that wo get
out h full piirty vote, and that is what we
propose to do.
Ou the other hand it liny be said CapV.
tain Thomas has not read what all his
supporters have to gay. We quote a few
paragraphs from tho Du Quoin Press:
Tho Press is an independent paper. It
supported Mr. Thomas honestly, and to
tho best of its ability. It gave its reasons
at the time; among nil tho distinguished
Republican gentlemen named, it belieyed
Mr. Tliomas the ablest, best aud most
It believes so still.
It is satisfied that with a little good
judgment, fraternal feeling and fair busi
ness management, he could bo elected; no
man or party ever had better prospects.
How stands the matter now?
It is useless to deny or conceal the fact that
those prospects havo materially increased;
and that they grow dimmer and dimmer
Men should have been bis st ty and sup
port shako their heads doubtfully, and
givo either cold comfort, or avow them
selves in open rebellion.
As a general thing a conventi n settles
the claims ot a candid ite, the defeated
accept as best they may the commanding
voice of the majority.
Not so in this case, for immediately we
see an anomalous herd, calling themselves
Young Republicans organize, i com
posed of leaders and mem
bers avowedly inimical to Mr. Thomas.
They perfect" their consolidation as if for
These are a few of the many circum
stances which conspiro to make Mr. Thom
as' success indeed gloomy.
Why, even in thu DuQuoin primary Inst
Saturday, the objection was urged against
Mr. Jackson that he was a Thomas man,
and so violent is the tooling that he was
beaten there, simply for that reason.
On the other hand, tho Democrats are com
pact; no discords mar the harmony of their
Mr. Murphy and his friends, as many of
the Republican papers tell us, aro con
fident of success, and certainly they have
good reason; of course, the quarrels of their
adversaries give them joy, and promise io
throw a victory into their hands which
they could not otherwise hope to attain.
THE LIQUOR DEALERS.
Last Tuesday the Liquor Dealers' and
Manufacturers' State Protective association
met at Rock Island, III., for tho purpose
of taking a view of the political field upon
which battle is to be brought next Novem
ber. The convention comprised delegates
from nearly all tho local organizations in
the state, and it whs a large one. It ap
pears from tho annual report of tho board
ot trustees that tho membership of tho
association during the year shows a gain of
531. The largest increase has been in
Cook county the figures of which are as fol
lows: Junol, 1881, 340; Juno 1, 1882, 543.
Tho total membership In the state is 1,773.
Tho association is said to bo in a flourish
ing condition, aud there is now a bahinco of
several thousand dollars in the treasury. Tho
receipts timing the year were $11,080; dis
bursements, $0,835; balancoon haud,$4,144.
In tho report of tho trustees consider
able alarm is expressed at the
progress of the Prohibitionists iu various
parts ot tho sUte, though why this should
have been done it is difficult to see. In
1880 tho great majority of the towns and
villages in tho state, outside of Cook coun
ty, wero "no license" towns, at the last
spring elections tho number was reduced to
less thau one-half. A tablo 3howing tho
number of "license" and "no Jicenso" towns
in seventy eight of the ono hundred and two
counties iu tho state, puts the number of
the former ut two hundred and sixty -seven
and of tho latter at two hundred and sixty.
Iu this senatorial district there nro reported
to bu eight "no license" towns, six in Jack
son county ami two in Union county, and
there are reported to be in fiesn two cotiu
ties seven license towns. Alexander county is
not reported, but sho would probably only
swell tho list of "license" towns. In the con
gressional district, not counting Alexander,
thero are thirtoen "no licenso" towns and
twenty-two "license" towns.
The report of tho trustees concluded in
tho followdng Beusiblo words:
"We havo tried to givo you in tho above
a short but faithful account of thu trust
reposed iu us. Wo also expect to havo
satisfactorily answerod tho oft-repeated
quostion : What became of my $2 ?" The
Liquor-Dealers' and Manufacturers' State
Protective Association of Illinois is now
acknowledged to bo the most systematic
and efficient organization ot the kind in
the Unitod Slates, and has alrenriv urlii nvml
results that could hardly bo expected, con-
siuoring its short existence and the scanty
means at its disposal. But its great mis
sion is yet to bo performed : the great bat-
ties aro mm to tie fought. To bo success
ful in the futuro wo must convinm dm
good people of this state that wo aro
mo mentis aim not tho toes of truo tem
perance; that wo aro not engaged in
waging war against society, ngaiust law
and order, and tho public morals, but that,
on tho contrary, wo aro in favor of a prop
er system of liccning, and such a method
of regulating the traffic that its abuses will
be abolished while the respectable trade is
fully protected. A-td in order to do that
we must keep out of our ranks thoso men
who disgrace our calling by the manner in
which they follow it. Let us boldly go
before the public and cotiviuce it that pro
lubltion is both a crime and a folly; let us
lead into the front rank time large, liberal
element of our population that is ever
ready to stand up in defense of personal
liberty and equal rights, and our fair stuto
will forever bo saved from tho sad and
humiliating fate of Maine, Iowa and Kan
sas." NEW AOVKHT1HKMKNTM.
Notice In till column three linen or Ium 25 cents
oDeinifortlon orfl.OJ in r week.
NO. ONE FERRYBOAT FOIt RAI.K-112
fx f"Ot loii, ii feet beam: IU carry slxleeu two
bomo matrons. I'rlce fourtbniiHiiiid dollnm. For
Information add ers W, A. CADE,
IJl'Jltn Lcavvnworth Ram-as.
VOH K ALE OU RENT. Tbe Three 8tat. i bonne
- corner Fourth and Levee. AUo cottage, ii rounia
and kitchen, on Fourth Hreet, betwo-ri WahhiDjr
ton and Walnut. For particular apply to meat
the Throe StitefHoime. 3t T. MA HONEY
'PO LET Entire brick block, corner of Four
1 tei-nthand Wahiuutouaveniie,threeBtore l'ixSn
and three aulta ol room mitable for llgbt houeo
keeping. Apply to lilt. LKACH.
On thu I'reiulnea.
VOH SALE. --Wank. Chnttil .Mori;rfi;en, Special
Warranty and Warranty JKctU at the llulletia
Jon office ?H Ohio Levei
T PRINTING OFKICKS-We have a large
Mockora-UM, No, 1 "M" iiut that wo will eell to
printers only, In lots of not )em than twor-ami. at
ti 40 per ream cash. Addrteuli A. Burnett. Uul
AN 8 r 10 hiir'e po. r upright i-nine. iu (jood
couditlon.aMd12lo.it horizontal : (liu bollur,
with all tbe valve, piped, now bciiter, drive well
valerianic, etc., ueiv mok.i Ktack ail complete,
prceSlS). Al Irem K. Ilur.iutt, Cairo, III. If.
SEPTEMBER 21, 1882.
This Beautiful Cantata will be ijivcn br Mrs. J.
M. Lannden's L'laxs ConiUnnif of rievoMy-flve
1'tiplls, Yotini; Ladles and t. hlluren. Anslsted by
Mr. E. T. Crowell. '
AdmSnlon 3S cents. Children 25 cents.
YOU ARE RESPECTFULLY INVITED TO
.Millinery, Fancy Goods, Etc.,
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, SEPT. 21, 22 and 23.
ibm-h ii.m ueiuuu ni luiorminc loa 01 IU
Opening of Her .New block of
He sure you so and see some elegant French
IIat, the colors aro the latest -Crushed Strawber
ry, Cadet Itltie, Terra Cotta Red, Cucil Green, Jtc.
She has on Exhibition Heal Luce and
Hand-made Collars snd All the
A MEW FEATURE A flno line of HATS for
Hoy 8 from i to 1.'
.P.. I...- T'l I. U ...1. .1 . a. .
PROPRIETOR OF SPUOAT'S PATENT
Wholesale DerJor in Ice.
ICF. HYTUE CAB LOAD OR TON.WEH
?OKED FOR SHIPPING .
Oar Loads u Spooialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
O O A.
D Stoves 13
8 Tinware. B