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TITE DAILY BULLETIN.
OFFICE: NO. 78 OHIO LEVEE.
ENTERED AT TUB CAIRO POSTOFKIOIC FOR
TRANSMISSION TUROUOII TDK MAILS AT SEC
OND CLASS HATES.
OFlOiAL PAPER OP OITT AND COUNTY
Wo are authorised to announce that K. A. D.
WILBANKS, of Jefferson county, l a candidate
for Clerk oftha Appillate Court lu Iho Kourtd
Divlslm of Illinois, subject to tho decision of a
ctuventlon of tilt) Democratic party
We are authorized to announce Mr. JOHN
HODUES ai a candidate for feherlff of Alexander
We are aituorlied to announce the name of
WALT Kit WARi)ltRaaoanillda a for too office
of t'ounvy Judge of Alexander County.
We r authorised to aononnro Justice JUHN
H. ROBINSON aa an Independent candidate for
County Judge at too coiulug Novemuer election.
Wo are authorised to announce Mr. MILES V,'.
PA KK K K aa an Independent candidate for treas
urer of Alexander county at the coming November
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notirei In this column, eight conn per line for
Iralaud nve cents per line each subsequent luaer
lion. For one week, ) cents per line, for oue
mouth, 60 centa per line.
Carpenters Wanted At Belmont
elevator, Belmont, Mo.
E. P. Burlinoame, Foreman.
Two or three girls to work at millinery.
- Mus8. Williamson.
Notice to Contractors.
Bids will be received up to Friday night
September 22d, for the rebuilding of the
Planter's House, Plans and specifications
can be seen at tho teed store ot C. M. Os
Old machinery Castings Wanted
at Rennie's new foundry for which the
highest prices will be paid in cash.
Call at No. 03 Ohio Lcvoe.
tf John T. Rennie.
at DeBaun'a, 5(1 Ohio levee.
Messrs. Smith & Brinkniyer, mer
chant tailors, Washington avenue near Slh
street, are receiving a full line of new for
eign ami domestic goods of newest paterns
tor suiting 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 the ben
efit. These large leave sell at thcbakery
3 for 10 cents. I do not peddle bread.
My bread is pronounced by those
who know, to be the best
in the city. Remember it is big loaves and
sold only at the bake shop. You get the
full worth of your money. Try it.
0-2-Itu. Frank Kratky.
go to DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Out of the fire, cor. of 8th Hint Levee, my
icehouse ami oilke is at present at the
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, be
tween bth and 0th streets. Orders will bo
filled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
at DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now on
(ale excursion tickets t all the principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto and Niagara Falls. Rates 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, purfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
lured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
tipro&i's Retail ke Box.
CouHumeis of ice are notified that for
their convenience I Lave built a large Ice
W on Eighth street in CundifTs store where
ice In anv quantity can at all times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will be punched at thisBtan
ut the sumo as by drivers of wagons, tf.
Use Tub Cairo Bulletin perforated
cratch-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good for Ink or pencil. For
sale, in niree sixes, at tne oiuce. no. '4 anc
H. Ave and ten cents each bv tho aimIn nn
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
Tbe U. S. goverp"ot are using large
numbers of the fed Howe Scales,
Borden, Selleck &VJ, agents, St. Louin,
THE DAILY. CAIRO i BULLETIN : FRIDAY ! MOIININO, SEPTEMBER
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In triune columns, ten cent per line,
ch insertion and whether marked or not, If calcu
lated to toward any mau's business Interest are
always paid for.
Wm. Alba has the finest barber shop
in Southern Ills. tf
Hon. J. S. Crumm, of Vienna, was a
guest at The Ilallidav yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. II. II. Candee returned
Wednesday from their long visit east and
Mr. Clmrlcs rink, Jr. was in the city
Wednesday on a flying visit to his rela
tives. Mr. S. L. Harrell, who had been quite
sick for over a week, was able to bo out
Yesterday tlio wedding of Miss
Frankio Rexford and Mr. W. R. Halliday
was celebrated at Centralia.
Go to Wm. Alba's on Commercial ave
nue for hair cut, shampoo, shaves otc. The
best shop in southern Ills. "tf
For sale 1 Hall's combination safe
number 14 new. Inquire of O. E. Wil
son, number 77 Ohio levee.
The grand jury did not get through
with its work last evening as was expected.
But it will finish up in about an hour this
A musical team lias been drawing
crowded houses at the comiquo this week,
and a new team put on last night will
probably continue the rush.
Mr. Patrick Fitzgerald is having the
low lot, back of his property on the corner
of Fourteenth street and Commercial av
enue, filled up to a point even with the top
of the avenue.
The Illinois Central railroad runs an
accommodation train from this city every
afternoon at 3:50o'clock to Jackson, Tenn.,
there to connect with Nashville, Chat
tanooga, Atlanta and Memphis.
Messrs. Smith Bros, are doing some
filling in their wagon yards which will
enchauce the value of the premises aud
enable them to accommodate their country
customers during the coming fall.
Tho little child of Mr. Meredith, which
was sent to Chicago some weeks ago to be
treated for paralysis, is still there with
Mrs. Meredith, and is improving under the
treatment of a learned physician and
Eliza Pinkston, who rendered such
valuable services to the Republican party
in the campaign of 1870, is in jail in Can
ton, Miss., on the charge of stealing. Mrs.
Pinkston's Republican friends in the north
ought to raise a fund for her relief.
J. J. Showles and A. W. King, of the
advertising staff of "4 Paws" show, wero at
The Halliday yesterday, together with a
force of billposters. They arrived in one
of "4 Paws" elegant coaches which was
admired by many yesterday afternoon.
A negro named Robert Revis received
a bad cut in the faco by colliding
with the end of a board which another ne
gro was carrying along the side walk on
Fourteenth street yesterday. A fight was
imminent but a little crowd which soon
gathered prevented further blood shed.
The increase in the b'izo nf tho Blooin-
ngton Bulletin, to an eight column folio,
an evidence of prosperity which is
gratifying to note, and which will ho re
garded with pleasure, particularly by tho
many friends of Mr. Oberly in this end of
Wednesday funding bonds of Randolph
county amounting to f 1,000 were regis
tered in tho ollico of the state auditor at
Springfield. Railroad aid bonds of the
city of Cairo amounting to $152,000 and of
Alexander county amounting to fSO.OUU
were cancelled by the nuditor.
If the Argus is to bo believed (and, in
this instance, we think it may be) a young
ady of Paducah named Miss Monie Hanne-
berger, well known in this city, was last
evening actually married to a real "young
man." How inexpressibly, how excruci
atingly sad. Wonderwhat'shisname.
Over tho heading of "criminalities"
tho St.Louis Republican of yesterday morn
ing priuts tho following fulfillment of The
Bulletin's prediction: "The Prohibi-
tioiiist convention of tho Twentieth dis
trict, held at Anna to day, nominated Thos.
M. Logan, of Murphysboro, for member of
tho lower house ol tho state legislature.
Mr. Arnngton, of Mr. H. Elliott's
commission house, made a trip for pleasure
through Kansas a few days ago, and while
in Kansas City met Mr. Geo. H. Olmsted,
wlr) is assistant weigh master for a largo
elevator company. Mr. Olmsted has been
there for several weeks, and is doing and
Paducah Times: "A wild rumor was
afloat on the streets last evening that two
colored men of this city had enticed a third
parly, a white man, into a skiff, carried
him to the Illinois shore, robbed and mur
dered him. Tho story is probably nothing
mora than an idle canard sent out by soma
Munchausen. Owing to the lateness of tho
hour we had no time to track it down, and,
although wo have but littlo faith in it, wo
give it to our readers for all it is worth.
It was most disagreeable outdoors yes
terday as every one here knows. Tbe
raln,-mud and low temperature drove near
ly everybody from tho streets to their
firesides. But there was & family couiist-
ing of husband, wito and three or four lit
tle children, all poorly clad, apparently half
starved and in poor health, who wandered
about the streets in tho upper portion of
the city nearly all tho forenoon. They
wero not residents hero, but were on thoir
way to Jackson, Tenn., whero they , said
they had rolatives,
A team of horses attached to an empty
dirt wagon ran away yesterday forenoon in
tho extreme lower portion of tho city. Tho
driver sat on tho lose boards and tugged
hard at tho reins but without avail. He
was badly shaken up and tumbled about,
and might havo been bounced off under
tho wheels had not tho horses stopped
when they did, near tho foot of Walnut
street, where tho mud interfered
very much with their progress. No dam
age was done, but the man was badly
When a Boston lady," in imitation of
tho English so called nobility, said to an
applicant for the position of governess,
"You understand that I do not take a
governeBs into my family, or receive her at
my table; several ladies aud myself have
determined to begin a new system hero,"
the governorness spunked up and retorted,
"It must bo difficult to find a person in this
Amorican republic who, being fitted to
form a child's mind and manners, would
submit to being treated like a servant by
tho family that employed her. I wish you
The charges made some time ago
that Philadelphia druggists were given to
substituting cheap drugs for those called
for in prescriptions, has been substanti
ated by tho Press of that city. It em
ployed a practical chemist who examined
fifty-five prescriptions filled at the most
prominent drug stores in the city. He
found that a large proportion of these were
made up of substitutions and weak adulter
ations of the ingredients called for. The
circumstance has caused a stir in thu city
oi brotherly love, the most indignant per
sons in the community being the druggists
whose rascality has been exposed.
Prof. E. E. Barnard, of Nashville, on
the 14th Inst., discovered a new comet lo
cated tear tho star Lambda, in the constel
lation of tho Twins. His discovery was
annouueed by telegraph to Mr. H. II.
Warner, at the Warner observatory, Roches
ter, N. Y., and almost at the same moment
Prof. Lewis Swift, director of the Warner
observatory, received intelligence that a
large naked eye comet had been discovered
in Rio Janerio, South America. Paof.
Barnard is the first person the present
year to receive tho Warner prize of $200.
The fact that these two comet come into
view at the sumo timo is extremely signi
ficant. The Wabash R. It. Co. is bringing in
a train load of gravel nearly 'every day,
which it is having distributed along the
track between Sixth and Twentieth streets.
This section of track will be in excellent
condition when the company gets through
with it. If the tracks above and below
this secti'm were iu equally good condition,
and if tin ordinances against switching
and permitting cars to stand upon the
tracks in the lower portion of the city were
obeyed by tho company, there would have
been little or no ground for the strong
protest made by some of the citizens living
and owning property and doing business,
(or trying to) on those parts of the avenue.
A significant feature of tho uso of
electric lights in agriculture, and one
pregnant with great possibilities tor tho
insect-tormented farmer, is, the London
Globe thinks, tho wonderful inducement
which tho light offers to all sorts and con
ditions of insects to attempt multitudinous
suicido by hanging their heads against the
crystal globe all through the night and the
Binall hours of the morning. A simple
mechanical arrangement, in the shape of a
grated trap, into which the impulsive
creatures could fall, and whence they
could not extricate themselves, would assist
them to complete tho happy work of self
destruction. That a single electric light
near a hop garden or a corn field would
completely exterminate many dreaded in
sects is, of course, not ccrtaiu, but it is
possible perilously possible for the bugs
There have been several hoy murder
ers and they are a good many juvenile
petty thieves, but a boy forger is a new thing
in tho history of crimes and criminals.
Julius Rosenheim is a business boy of 15
years, whoso homo is in Baltimore, or was
before ho took quarters in a New York
jail. IIu presented a check for $100 to tho
Union Dime Saving bank, purporting to
havo been drawn by Brown, Graves and
Company, and to tho order of Thomas
Hill of Baltimore. Ho wanted to get the
money on it, but was told that ho must
deposit it, open an account and draw. Ho
did not like tho delay, but went away.
Tho check was forwarded to Baltimore
and pronounced a forgery. Rosenheim
camo to draw and was arrested and com
mitted to jail without bail. He said ho
wanted money to buy pools on the Coney
Island races that was all. Ho now wants
to bo sunt to Baltimore for trial, as ho
knows tho polico thero and thinks they
will let him off easy.
-Tho track of tho Toledo, Cincinnati
and St. Louis Narrow-Quago Railroad is
now completed within half amilo of Fillmore
Montgomery county, west from Ramsey,
and the first shipment that has been made
on that divisou took placo last week, it
being a car-load of peaches sent from Jef
ferson Todd's farm, nine miles trom Ram--scy.
Tho track is being laid at tho rato of
one unti a half miles per day, and of the
very best of steel. Tho trestlo ovor Brock's
creek, thirteen miles northeast of Ramsey,
which has been in process of erection for
tho past month, will boflnishcd in a short
timo. Track-laying between" RrrttWftrjHIiTrf
Breck's creek has been delayed some timo
in consequence of this structure not being
completed, but tho gany that is working
west from Stewartson is pushing rapidly
ahead, with a view of reaching that point
by tho timo tho bridgo is dono. Construc
tion on tho road is progressing rapidly, and
it is believed that travel will be instituted
between Charleston in Coles county and
points west of Ramsey at no far distant
date. When the road shall bo .in good
running order to Charleston it is likely
that thu extension from that city to Cairo
will bo pushed with greater energy.
THREE GREAT RAILWAY TRAINS,
all manufactured expressly lor and owned
by Adam F,orepaugh, are required to trans
port his great show, tho cash value of
which is estimated at $3,000,000.
CIRCUIT COURT YESTERDAY.
Court covened at 9 o'clock. Judge
Browning on tho bench.
William Burns, charged with burglary,
pleaded guilty and was sentenced to one
year in tho penitentiary.
Wm. Nelson, robbery, jury returned ver
dict 6f guilty and fixed punishment at seven
years in the penitentiary.
Alex. James and Jack Neely, larcency,
both pleaded guilty to petty larceny and
were each fined $25 and sentenced to con
finement in the county jail for twenty -live
Dixon Springs, Sept. 8th, 1882.
Please annouce to tho people in gener.il
through tho of Tub Bulletin,
that as the hot weather and tho rush is
over, iu order to give everybody a chance
to try the Dixon Springs water, I have
concluded to reduce rates during the
months of Sept. and October, or the bal
ance of the season, to six dollars per
week. This is because those who desire
to come will bo not for pleasure so much
as for tho benefit to bo derived from a
free use of theso wonderful medicinal
J.E. Lemen, Proprietor.
THE FLOWER QUEEN.
Mrs. J. M. Lansden's musical class ol
about seventy-five scholars gave an excel
lent entertainment under their teacher's
supervision at the Presbyterian church 1 tst
night. The class consisting of about fifty
little girls and half as many young ladies
were all dressed in delicate white material
adorned with flowers. In the rear end
of tho church a temporary stage had been
put up, and tho stage aud tho walls of the
church and the chandeliers and organ
were beautified with garlands of green and
boquets of flowers.
"The Flower Queen" was rendered in a
very attractive manner. It gave oppor
tunties for a variety of music and song
and for graceful maneuvers of the
clans which subjected the audience to an
almost unbroken series of agreeable sur
prises. Tho choruses wero all grand, the
solos and duets, accompanied on tho piano
and organ, were beautifully rendered.
Those of the latter which were especially
fine, and which wero enthusiastically re
ceived by the audience, were solos by Mr.
Crowell anil Misses Edith Martin, Clara
Robbins and Annie Howard, and duets by
Mr. Crowell and Miss Clara Robbins, and
byMissMollie Webb and Miss Stratton.
Although the sidewalks and streots wero
wet and muddy, a very good audience was
in attendance, and that it was a well pleased
audience was evident from the many hearty
demonstrations made during tho exercises.
The sffair was a success in every way.
DEATH OF MR. WM. H. AXE.
Paducah News September Hh.
This morning at 0 o'clock, at the restaur
ant of Messrs. Boyd an 1 Wash, on North
Msrket street, Mr. Wm. H. Axe died after
a few days illness from fever. Tho do
ceased was a native of Philadelphia, whore
he was born in 1830 and where ho learned
tho trade of a jewelry smith und watch
maker. In 1858 he camo West and settled
in Evansville, and since the war has lived
in llopkinsville, Paducah, Cairo and Hot
Springs, and but a few days Binco returned
to this place from Hot Springs, having
been offered a good situation here witli
ono of our jowolry houses. When Mr. Axo
resided here ho worked for Mr. Jake
H. Miller, on Broadway near Market, and
by his reliable, social and generous charac
ter made many friends, who will long re
member him. Tho deceased was ill when
he reached hero, but until last week he was
not confined to his bed. Ho gradually
grew worse, however, and died as stated
abovo, surrounded by several friends who
hold him iu high esteem. Deputy Sheriff
John P. Zolner, who was a schoolmato of
tho deceased, and who to-day was appoint
ed administrator nf his cstato, says lie
thinks Mr. Axo had but two living close
relatives, a brother and a sister, who proba
bly livo in Pennsylvania. In looking ovor
his effects to-day Mr. Zolnor learned that
Mr. Axo was a member in good standing of
Garland Lodge of Odd Fellows of Ho
Springs, Ark. and was also a Vestrymau of
the Episcopal church at that plac
at tho timo of his removal. The do
ceased was known to havo onco boon a
Mason and a knight of Honor. This morn
ing his remains wero plaeud in tho Episco
pal church, and will bo buried therefrom
to-morrcw morning at 0:30 o'clock, with
tho Odd Fellows as a guard of honor. Rev.
Mr. Rodgers will conduct tho services and
the interment will bo at Oak Grove Como-
fvi. All friend ro invited
OUR BIC7CLE RIDER
AT COUNCIL BLUFFS, AFTER M0CII TOILINO
OVER TUB I'LAOUKY 11 ILLS OF IOWA.
The abovo exclamation I havo used
niuo hundred and ninety-nine times during
tho week past, and have only used it once
for every bad hill I have had to climb;
and, in several instances, only onco tor two
hills, Tho roads through Iowa aro quite
dry and smooth, but hills oh, my! Wed.
nesday T ailJrouooJ native of this terrible
state and asked him why there were no
inoro hills in Iowa, and ho sorrowfully re
plied that they had no place to put 'em, or
they would surely get a few mora. Ho
said Iowa was the best state in the U. S. and
wanted to know how I liked to ride a
bicycle, and if I was "that feller that's go
in' through to Californy."
On Monday of last week I visited the
manufacturing town of Moline, III., and
sitw the inner workings of tho great plow
works, tho corn planter works, tho wagon
works, the pipe and the reed organ fac
tories, thiTfoundry and several shops of
minor importance. Moliuo is a very busy
town of eight or ten thousand, but a very
dirty, dusty and smoky place, as nearly nil
manufacturing towns are.
Tuesday morning I crossed the river into
Davenport, la., spent a few hours looking
at that pretty city, and then again turning
my faithful Columbia wheel westward,
started on my trip across this great state.
And behold, I live to say I have crossed,
though I don't want to cross any more in
tho same way. Oh, those terrible lulls!
Did you ever try 'em?
I havo passed through many pretty
towns and cities on my way, und many
shabby and discouraged looking one; but
one noticeablo feature ot Iowa towns of any
importance, is that pretty pr shabby, nearly
all havo neat, well-kep parks. Iowa City
is a nico place of eight thousand popula
tion. West Liberty, Brooklyn and Malcolm
are good littlo places; and Grinnell, where
I resided a part of Wednesday, is almost a
little Eden, although tho cyclone of last
summer did destroy more' than a hundred
buildings, including a college, and kilh.d
forty-ono people, besides maiming an J
crippling many. I went through that por
tion of the town attacked by the terrib
storm, and found piles of debris still lying
around, while some of it was being burned
to get rid of it. No fences aro here to bo
seen, and tho trees that remain aro all
twisted out of shape. But Chicago-tike,
Grinnell will not remain destroyed, but is
From Grinnell I betook my way to Des
Moines, where I met both tho gentlemen of
the wheel and those of the reportorial staff
I of tho various papers and passed a very
pleasant half day. In tho afternoon, agtin
mounting my Columbia I resumed my
journey west, accompanied to the gates of
tho city by Mr. Ed K. Failor, ono of the
Des Moines bicyclists. The Des
Moines stato fair had just closed
and been a great success, and the
people of that live city were very happy
thereat. Tho city is a good business point,
and is building up very rapidly. It has
three daily and several weekly papers,
and is surrounded by a good country, and
seems to contain many live, wide-a-wake
business men. From Des Moines to this
point I passed through quite a number of
good towns: Dexter, Stuart, Anita, Atlan
tic and Shelby being among the number.
Iowa probably will havo a good corn
crop, and wheat has turned out quite well
this season, tho' I am told, the stato is not
relied on so much for wheat as it used to
bo, and that tho soil is wearing out for that
product; though why it should while tho
state is still so new, is a puzzling question
for the unsophisticated to answer. Tho
ground is very rolling along the route I
came, and I do not think I have seen twen
ty miles of even moderately level country
from tho timo I left Davenport till tho
time I reached Council Bluffs. I havo
seen many hills so steep that those who
wero on horses would got off and lead up
mercy to their beasts. I never did this
myself my animal being so modest aud
backward that I invariably had to push in
stead of lead him up the hill.
I arrived hero safo and sound, though
wofully tired and almost sick, and was col
lared by Messrs. Saml. Bowly, Clarence
Judson and Will Carothers, of the Council
Bluffs wheelmen almost as soon as I struck
Main street, and who are doing all they
can to inako my stay in this city a pleas
ant ono, so that I onco mora feel almost at
homo and not entirely among strangers.
Council Bluffs is a placo with narrow,
crooked streets and poor sidewalks, but it is
now doing considerable toward improve
mont. It is on tho Missouri river, opposite
to Omaha, Nebraska, snd has about 16000
inhabitants. From hero all tho way to
Sioux City runs an almost uhbrokon line of
bluffs, which aro very picturesque, but hard
The hardest part of my wheeling is now
over till I reach the mountains. From this
city I cross the rivor to Omaha, and after
a short stay thero, will again mount the
luhbor shod stood that has thus far stood
by mo so nobly, and again journey toward
the sotting sun. It may take me eight days
to cross Nebraska, though I am told the
roads are quito level and in excellent con
dition, and may make much better time
than that, vl will takehe trail that fol
lows near the lino of tho great Union
as the levelest road and shortest.
It is lonesome traveling by oneself, but
then it is lonesomcr to bo asked a thousand
times each day: "Wht is that 'chine?"
"Who made it?" "What's your name?"
"Wherc'd you cum from?" "Where you
goin'?" "Coin on a bet?" "When do you
'spect to got through?" "What did your
losiped cost?" "Paid 'nawful price, didn't
you?" And so on 'ad flniteni.
Givo my love to everybody, and tell 'in
to havo a now suit of clothes for mo when
T oomo buck.
Will Rosb, Bicycle Tourist.
K KW ADVKKTISKMKNTN.
Notices In this column three lines or loss Scents
oue Insertion or fl.u) pir week.
A NO. ONE FERRYBOAT FOR HALE.-112
f"Ot loiitf, !W ri:ut beam; will curry slxleuu two
horse waijoiis. Price four thoiifand dollars. For
Information addross W. A. CADE,
9 1'J lni Leavenworth Kausas.
tH)R SALE 1 ItKNT.-TheTliree States house
A coruer Fourth and Levee. AlfO cottage, 2 rooms
and kitchnn, on Fourth street, betwot u Washing
ton and Walnut. For particulars apply to me at
the Three Status House. St T. MAIIONEY.
'I'O LET Kutire brick block, corner of Four
1 tecnth and Washington avenue, three stores liixSo
and three suits or rooms suitable for lliiht house
keeping. Apply to DK LKAC'U,
On the Promises.
POK SALS. lilanks, C'hattnl .Morgans, Special
7" Warranty and Warranty Deeds at tue bulletin
Job oftlce 7H Oh lo Levee
T PRINTING OFFK'KS-We have a large
stock of iMj.W, No. 1 "M" lien a that we will sell to
Printers only. In lota of not less than two r-ams, at
$i 4upnrream cash. Address E A. Harnett. Bill
AN 8 sr lObor.o power upright engine, In good
condition, and 12 foot horizontal 2 flue boilers,
with all the valves, pipes, new heater, drive well
watertank. etc., new nruoltH nUrk all complete,
pr'ceiaj. Adilre.s K. V Ilur iett, Cairo, III. tf.
Collins' (J rami Excursion.
LOUISVILLE t CimNXATI exposition
TU -SDAY. SKPTE.MBKKWrU.
Only i. 50 to Louisville and return On!v 17. M
to Cincinnati and return. All tlrkets good lor
SOdays. D. F. KINO, agent at Cairn.
Tickets for sale at II Hauls Central office.
L'OL'ARE RESPECTFULLY INVITED TO
Arras i) i
Millinery, Fancy Goods, Etc.,
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, J-Kl'T. 21, 22 and 23.
Takes This Method of Informing Yon of tha
Opculnnof Iier .New htock of
Bo sure you go and see some elegant French
Hats, the colors are the latest - Crushed Strawber
ry, Cadet Blue, Terra Cotta Red, Cecil Green, &c.
She has on Exhibition Heal Lsce and
Hand-made Collars and All the
A NW FEATl'RE-A nno line of HATS for
boys from i to i
HAS. B. Fair & CO.
I'roprietora of Iron imd Machine
Cornor Nlnoth and Washington aventto,
ALL KINDS OF MACHINE
WORK, HOILKK WORK AND
ATTENDED TO AT RliASONBLK
We ftlso havo a number or SECOND HAND
ENC1INES AND BOILERS, for sale cheap.
PROPRIETOR. OF SPROAT'S PATENT
WholoHtilo Dealer in Ice.
ICF. PY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WEH
pf ;ked for shipping
Oar Ioads u Special tv.
Cor, Twelfth Street and Leyee,
O O A. Iu
13 Stoves D
S ;: ' Tiiiware. 8