Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28, U82.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
OKICE: NO. 7l OHIO LEVER.
ENTKUKU AT TUB CAIRO POSTOmCK KOH
TRANSFUSION T1IUOUQH TtlK MAILS AT SKC
OND CLASS RATES.
PAPCBOF CITY AND COUNTY
We arflaatbonaed to aunomica ihiit Mra. P. A
Taylor l an Induiundunt candidate lor re-election
ti. th ,,01.. nf Pnnnt w Kiinupinlitniml ,.f r.nhtin ft..
amotion, auhjeet 10 the d"clalon of I lie voter of
We aro authorised to announce (hut Mm. L. C
OlBHn, of Thebes, i a candidate for the office of
County Huperiutcndcut of bchuolu at the ensuing
We are authorised to annnuuee thut Mr. SA ML'
EL .1. lit; MM will he an Independent candidate
for the office of Count r Clerk at the aiming Novem
We are authormed to Mate tlmt.Mr. J. ll.Ml'L
CA1IEY, of Commercial Point, will he a candl
dlo lor Couuty Commissioner at the coming No
verubcrelifcilon. AI'I'P.l.l.ATJ OI.ItltK.
"A' are a ithorliieit to aanouuco tnat H. A. D.
YILUANKS, of J.)tTrun county, W a candidate
for Cler otuio iu;l!ta Court iu the fourth
Division of Illinois. nhjoct to tin) decision of a
Cftuvcntion of the Democratic party
We are authorized to announce Air. JOHN
nODGK.S ga a candidate for Hioriri" of Alexander
COUNTT judo it.
We Are authorized to auDounce tho nanio of
WALTER WARDER a a Candida's for the olllce
of Couuty Judge of Alexander County.
We are authorized to annojuca Justice JOHN
II. ROBINSON a Independent caudidHto for
County Judge at th1.' coining Novemner election.
We are authorized to announce Mr. MILES W.
I'AHKKK a n Independent c.tn1idato for treas
urer of Ali-xauder county at thu comlug November
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticed lii tm column, etgDt cent par lino for
Brut and Ave cent per 1 1 no ach subsequent Inter
Ion. For one week, 30 coots per line. For one
h'Oiith. 0 cents per line-
Notice H, A. IP
A special convocation of Chapter No. 71,
It. A. M. will bo held tonight for work in
W, E. and R. A. degrees.
B.F. Blake, Sec.
2 journeyman shoemakers one on bot
toms and one on cobbliug. First class.
wages will be pan). Call mi A. Black, City
Shoe store, 140 0)111 'I avc.
A middle aged gentlemen wishes to make
the acquaintance of a respectable lady with
$300 to invest in paying business. Matri
mony if agreeable, address A. J. this office.
Wanted filly teams with scrapers to
work on New Levee street. Work will
commence Thursday the 28th inst. Apply
to Robt. Biiri, superintendent of Btreets,
or to myself. N. B. Tiiistlewood,
Cairo, III., Sept. 20. Mayor.
50c. per Can,
Extra Selects, at DjBiuu's.
Several young ladies wishing to learn
the millinery business can obtain employ
ment by applying at tho establishment of
Mrs. S. Williamson, on Seventh street.
Old Machinery Castings Wauled
at Hennie's new foundry for which the
highest prices will bo paid in cash.
Call at No. 03 Ohio Levee.
tl John T. Hknmk.
in market at DeBaun's 60 Ohio levee.
Messrs. Smith & Briukmyer, mer
chant tailors, Washington avenue near 8th
street, ate receiving a full line of new for
eign an l domestic goods of newest interns
torsuitmg aud uio ready to receive orders
ami manfacture- suits ot the best qual
ity cloth and guaranteed lit. Their prices
are as low us best goods cm be bold.V-5-liu
Flour is cheaper and my loaves are made
large thut my customers may get the ben
efit. These large loaves sell at the bakery
3 for 10 cents. I il l not peddle bread.
My bread is pronounced by those
who know, to he ihe best
in the city. Rmicmber it is big loaves and
sold only at the bake shop. You get the
full worth of your money. Try it.
9-2-lm. Frank Kratky.
50c per Can,
Extra Selects, at DeBaun's.
ICE ! ICE!!
Out of the lire, cor. of 8tli and Levee, my
icehouse and oilice is at present t Uhe
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, e
tween 8th aud iHli streets. Orders will be
tilled same as usual, both wholesalu and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
at Dellaun's, 00 Ohio levee.
Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now on
sale excursion tickets to all thu principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto aiid Niagara Falls. Hates low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. 11. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
goto DcBauVs, 50 Ohio levee.
SproAfs Retail Ice Box.
CounumeiH of ice are notified that for
their convenience I have built a large Ice
box oil Eighth street in Cmidiir'a store where
ice in an v quantity can at hII times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will be punched at this sUnd
ust the same ai by drivers of wagons, tf.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In these commni, ton centa per Una,
ach Inaertlon and whether marked or not, if calcu
lated to foward any man' bunlnea Interest are
always paid for.
Wm. Alba has tho finest barber shop
in Southern Ills. tf
Judge M. 0. Urawdford was in tho city
Hcv.J. A. Scarroti1ias returned from
No cases of nny kind in tho police
Prof. Stoier has accepted a position in
tho Illinois Centra! freight office.
Mr. B. F. Parker will probably remove
to Chicago logo into business there.
A forco of men were employed in St.
Mary's park yesterday, cleaning out the
Note ad. of auction sale to take place
to-morrow at residence of B. F. Parker, on
Mrs. Datighertv, ot Jonesboro, is iu the
city, visiting her relatives, the family of
Captain Thomas Wilson.
Don't fail to attend the Free Dinner
Barbecue at Hodges Park Friday, Sept.
29lh. Hound trip tickets 50 cents on
A special convocation of Chapter No. j
71 R. A. M. will be held to-night for .viork
iu M. iu. oivl lv. A. aegrces. ocu uuuee m
Miss Eva Shepard returned yesterday
from If mnnindy, Ills., where she has been
for several weeks n a visit to her tjister,
Capt. W. M. Williams and family
are enjoying a visit from Mr. and Mrs. W.
S. Haunii, of Charleston, West Virginia
Mrs. Ilautm is Captain Williams' niece.
Yesterday morning, MifS Mollie liar-,
bison, aunt to Messrs. John and Thomas
Home, arrived' from Champaign. She
will return homo soon, accompanied by her
nephew j Thomas.
Go to Wm. Alba's on Commercial ave
nue for hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. The
best shop in southern Ills. tf
Only the Republican members of the
delegation from this county to the HEPUB
LICAN-prohibition convention at Anna
voted for Mr. Thomas M. Logan as the
nominee. The professedly Democratic
members divid d their votes between the
As the last meetinj of the Greenback
centra) committee of this congressional dis
trict was to have been held on the 15th of
this month and nothing has been hoard of
such a meeting or of any call for a conven
tion, it is reasonable to suppose that there
will be no Greenback nomination for con
gress, nor for tho state legislature.
Sir. Goo. Campbell, of England, who
was at The Holiday in this city Tuesday, is
the son of the Duke of Argyle and brother
of the Marquise of Lome. His trip through
this country has given him a very favorable
impresHion generally. Our beautiful Opera
House elicited some very complimentary
remarks from him.
As One a stock of English and other
imported as well as best brands of Amer
ican cloths for suitings as can be found in
any city may be seen among tho new win
ter goods received at the store of Smith &
Biiukmeyer. These gentlemen Iwe an es
tablished reputation iu the quality ol
goods and work which is turned out at
their shop. ,
The Prohibitionists of Perry county, in
convention assembled Tuesday, nominated
Mr. Louis Hammock, of rinckneyville
member of the state Prohibition central
committee from this congressional district,
as their candidate lor county judge. They
made several other county nominations and
indorsed three of tho Republican nomi
nees. Work on the new Jevee will begin to
day with a good force of men and teams,
under the direction of the street
committee and Commissioner Baird.
It would seem that tho work recommend
ed by the sipe water committee should be
commenced before the work on tho leveo
progresses very far, for, to commence pud -dling
alter the repairs on levee shall have
reached the point where puddling is to be
done, the progress of tho latter work
would be much intertered with. But it ss
likely that the committee will see this
About ten years ago a conductor on tbc
lower end of the Mobile and Ohio road de
posited two thousand dollars in the En
terprise savings bank in this city, got his
book, left, and wasn't seen again until yes
terday, when he deliberately walked iuto
the bank to see what had become of this
money. He was astonished to find that
eight hundred dollars interest and com
pound interest had accumulated to hiscrcdit,
and that there was now duo him nearly
half again as much money as he hud
Tho bust of Gen. Garfield modeled by
Prestcn Powers has been recently inspected
by Mrs. Garfield, who has signified hor ap
probation of it, and in writing to Mr. Pow
ers to order a copy in marhlo says: "I tin
not disappointed on seeing your b ist of Gen
Garfield a second time, and I desire to add
to what 1 have already said of its truthful
ness that you have represonted tho strength
and dignity which were so eminently his
characteristics without having sacrificed
tho delicate modeling of tho features
which exhibited his cultivation and refine
ment." Pulaski county corn promises to niako
more than an average yield por acre; is far
enouch advanced to make good roasting
ears, and the late rain will ensure well
filled kernols. Broom corn looks well,
Sorghum cuuo promises more than an aver
ago yield per acre. Tobacco is above an
average in condition. Pastures are in ex
cellent condition. Thero will bo more than
an average yield per aero of Irish and
sweet potatoes. There will be over three
fourths of an average crop of quinces, and
more than an average crop of apples, peach
es, plums, grapes and blackberries. Wheat
and rye is of good quality, and there will
be about an average yield per acre. Oats
are not weighing up to nio.isure and the
yield per aero is hardly up to an average.
Hay was saved in good condition, and
there will bo about an average yield per
acre. Farm animals arc- healthy and in
good condition; work horses are rather
thin in flesh.
Perhaps tho plensactest, certainly one
of the pleasautest, little social events during
many months past was the celebration of
tho glass wedding of Mr. anjl Mrs. J. M.
Lansden. celebrated at their residence Mon
day night. It was the fifteenth anniversary
of their wedding and Mr. aud Mrs. Lansden
had decided to make tho occasion ono of
a quiet little euter'ainment of some of their
friends. A few invitations were sent out,
but nearly all of them were declined upon
various pretexts, which somewhat mystified
Mrs. Lmsden. All wasexplained, ho.vevcr
when on Monday night thirty or thirty tivo
ladies and gentleiuon,most of them bearing
suspicious lookiug packages, called and
took possession of the residence, spread a
magnificent repast and had a jolly time for
several hours. Several beautiful presents
were among the "suspicious packages,"
among them being a cake basket, a card
receiver and a pair of vases, all of fancy
workmanship and appropriately inscribed.
Part of the time was spent in the production
of fine music, vocal and instrumental, among
the former bjing "John Anderson, My Jo,
John", sung by Mrs. Lansden in her pecu
liurly excellent manner. Tho occasion will
doubtless bo as a green oasis in the lives of
Mr. and Mrs. Lansden.
Wo have taken tho trouble to look up
tho fate of the bill introduced in the legis
lature last year, providing for submitting
to the people of the state an amendment to
the constitution prohibiting the sale of in
toxicating liquors, which Dr. Petrie in his
last communication charged Mr. Linegar
with h iving voted against. Wo find that
tho bill, being House Bill No. 530, was
introduced by Mr. George W. Paisley, ol
Montgomery county, on Monday the 7th of
March, 1831. The title of the bill was
read, and the bill was referred to the
committee on license. In this committee
the bill rested until March 31st, when "Mr.
Mo Williams, from the committee on license,
to whom wis referred House Bill No, 530,
being l a bill f ir an act to provide for voting
for and aguiust tho sale of intoxicating
liquors," reported the same back, and re
commended that it do pirns. Nothing was
done with the bill then, nor until Saturday,
April Mb, when the bill 'was
read at largo for tho first time and
ordered to a second reading." And this is
all the record there is of tho bill. Though
Title Bcu.ktin was not quite right in say
ing that the bill was quashed in the com
mittee, the fact remains that tho bill was
quashed and never came to a vote, and
Mr. Linegar could, therefore, not
have voted against it, as the Dr. charged.
Several other propositions with reference to
the liquor trallin were introduced by differ
ent members. Among them was a resolu
tion by Mr. Chalice, which had tho same ob
ject as Mr. Paisley's bill. This rcsolutit n
was laid over under the rules, and so far as we
have been able to see from tho index of the
house journal, this was tho end of it. There
is no further record of it in tho journal.
-It is encouraging to vote that the anx
iety to render the city more secure
against water, both over, an 1 underground,
has not disappeared with tho danger aud in
convenience to which tho city was subject
ed during last spring. Tho city council is
now fairly started in the work of providing
all necessary safe guards against aqueous
evils. Its instruction to the street commit
tee to proceed immediately with tho work
of improving the new levee, is commenda
ble and is simply a compliance witli the
popular demand. When this work shall
have been accomplished thero will bono
further cause to apprehend any danger
from floods. But noxt to an over How tho
presence of sipe water is to bo dreaded. In
fact the presence of sipe water and the in
convenience consequent thereto, are tho only
evils which, under existing circumstances,
and with our immense levees, we will have
any reason whatever to expect. Having made
ample provision against an almost impossi
bio ovorllow, tho council would bo culpa'
bly direlect in duty, if it failed to make
some provision against the very probablu
accumulated water evil. That to
provide a 'sure cure for
the latter is not as easy an undertaking
as it is to prevent tho former, is selfevidont
to all, but it is equally selfevidont that
something must be done, and that, whatever
can b Joue under existing circumstauces,
with any hope of giving adequate relief,
must bo to some extent experimental. Tho
report of the sipewator committee, made to
the council at its last meeting after a long
and thorough investigation, embodies a
plan which, if properly carried out, will,
even if unsuccessful, amply repay the
city for tho cost of trying it. The
committee recommends that three hundred
yards of puddling be done along tho outer
base of tho city's lovee, where tho sand
ridge, cut through when "Dutch Gap" was
made, passes Ouder tho lovoe. The com
mittee mado repoatod visits to this parti
cular place, and examined the bank at all
stages of tho river. It has reason to be
lieve that tho ridge is not over ono hun
dred yards wide and, on an averago, not
over twelve feet thick. When "Dutch
Gap" was made, this ridge was found to bo
less than ten feet thick at ono end, aud ob
servations of tho river bank during low
water have satisfied the committoo that a
ditch filled with clay needs not bo over
twelve feet deep, on an average, in order to
completely cut off that particular
sand ridgo and prevent tho
passage of water through it. Tho levee
crosses this ridge diagonally, therefore the
ridge must bo cut off diagonally and tho
ill tcli bo so much longer than tho ridge is
wide. This will bo cloar enough to tho
average reader. The threo hundred yards
or nine hundred feet recommended by the
committee is not too much, but just enough
to completely cut off this ono ridgo and no
more. Anything less than three hundred
yards would not do this, and would there
fore not bo a fair test of puddling. The
estimated cost of this work by the committee,
is about ifOO. From tho observations of
the committoo tlivre is every reason to be
lieve that tho schema will prove entirely
successful, and in that case three or four
times that stun would not bo too much. If
the scheme is not practicable, that fact will
become known before fifty dollars will
luve been expended and the work can then
be stopped. Tho time has come now when
theorizing must stop and work begin.
We know that puddling is prvtict
bly if the ground is of a
cet tain formation where it is attempted,
aud to find out whether the bottom im
mediately outside of the city's levee is of
n character that will permit
of successful puddling, it is
necessary to dig into and to see tt.
Tho information thus gained, whether f tv
orablf to puddling or not, will bo worth
many times tho money it will cost to pain
it. Experience has proven that drive
wells do not furnish reliable information
ss to the exact character of the
soil through which they pass. Water
is forced into the well to dissolve the
soil through which, tho pipe parses, in or
der that it may bo pumped out. The soil
or clay dissolves and is pumped up in the
form of muddy water, the stud and gravel,
being indissoluble, are all the solid sub
stanco that is brought up. It is plain,
therefore, that, in this way, half a dozen
strattas of clay, several feet iu thickness,
may be bored through and bo hardly
perceived, while nothing but san 1 and
gravel would be brought to light. Let the
report of tin; sipe'.water committee pass, by
all means, and tho experimental work be
Yesterday being tho 27th instant, there
should have been held at Carbondalo a
Prohibition convention, composed of dele
gates from the ten counties of this con
gressional district, for tho purpose of
placing in the political arena a candidate
in opposition to Mr. Thomas, tho Republican
nominee lor congress from this, tho Twen
tieth, congressional district. We do not
know, and the leaders of tho Prohibition
movement here, tho delegates to tho con
vention from this county did not know
yesterday, w hether or not a convention was
held. It is known, however, that Mr. Louis
Hammock, of Pinckneyvillo, member of the
state Prohibition central committee from
this congressional district, had, in his re
spouse to tho Republican resolution of the
Anna Prohibition convention, to withdraw
the call for a congressonal convention,
refused to do so, saying that he
had acted in accordance with
instructions from the state central
committee, and that it would now bo for
the Prohibitionists of tho congressional
district, in convention assembled, to say
whether there should be a nomination for
congressman or not. This ruling of Mr.
Hammock was probably right, and it is
likely that a convention was held and tho
question decided either way. There was no
representative from this county, and perhaps
none from either of the other counties of
of this senatorial district, and the impres
sion among leading Prohibitionists here,
was, that a small convention would be hold
which would resolve not to make a congres
sional nomination, This view was probably
right. In tho light of lato political devel
opments, it is only reasonable to expect that
a bob-tail convention has been held under
tho auspices of John. A, Logan aud tho
congressional Republican central commit
tee, represented by Mr. W.
S. Rogers and others. Mr. Rogers
probably ngain got hold of tho crank,
jerked out several rousing Prohibition
tu.io8 about tho "crime" of making and
soiling liquor, but studiously avoiding" all
reference to tho "social habit" ol beastly
drunkenness, and concluded tho concert
with the now very familiar, "good old Re
publican," song tho first verso of which
"Keiolvod that ll'i not verv wise;
Henolvud that lt' not very wlo;
Heiolved that it's vory.unwlie
To nominate s totu pounce candidate."
This was probably sung, in a grand
chorus, by tho whole litt'o bob tail conven
tion, to tho tune of that "good old tem
perance song,", '-S ty, brothers, will you
join us." And tho convention' adjourned
satisfied, of coiirs.t, that its proceedings
were strictly Prohibition, free from out
side influences, not Ht all dictated by any
consideration of the effects they
would have upon tho candi
didafes of rival parties. But even if this
was not tho caso. Even if tho convention
did nominate a candidate for congress, that
will not in the least alter tho fact, that tho
senatorial district convention which
nominated Logan, and resolved not to do
that which would have contributed to
ward tho defeat of Thomas, was engineered
by John A. Logan, through the Republi
can central commit too of this congressional
district, represented by W. S. Rogers, Re
publican federal office-holder member of tho
late Republican congressional convention,
at present tho Jackson county representa
tive upon tho Republican central commit
tee of this congressional district, brother-in-law
and political creature of John A.
Logan, und author of the little snug above
quoted, which unsuspecting Misj Prohibi
tion sang so beautifully and so naturally at
Anna last week, under the instruction of
Mr. Rogers as musical director. All of
which is respectfully submitted.
PLAYING WITH DEATH.
At tho giddy height of sixty feet above
the heads of the r.ultitudes who daily
throng the huge pavilions of Forcpatigh's
Great Show, the beautiful and intrepid
Zola rides upon a bicycle over a wire
three-fourths of an inch in circumference.
Not alone forward, but backward over the
slender thread does she move, with as great
a speed as the most accomplished bicyclist
can achieve on the level surface, and with
infinitely more grace. Description fails to
convey any idea of a feat which appears
to be incredible, and which must be wit
nessed to be fully appreciated.
Zola will be here with the Great Fore
paugh Show next Saturday.
WHAT THEY MEAN.
Tho filth section of the report on princi
ples and plans submitted by the committee
at the late meeting of the Woman's Chris
tian Temperance Union of Illinois, reads as
We propose, as our next legislative work,
to circulate, side by side, tint petition fr
constitutional prohibition, and for tlnu-n
franchisenieut of women, presenting them
in tho above order, to tho general assembly
and unitedly working earnestly for which
ever of these measures shall receive its
Miss Willard being called on to explain
more fully tho purport of this resolution,
made the following statement: "We will
endeavor in the first place to induce our
legislature to adopt tho prohibition amend
ment, failing in that, to press tho suffrage
amendment, for, as the liquor dealers ami
saloon keepers have declared, woman
suffrage means prohibition."
"THE SAME BILL MURPHY."
The following communication in the
Valley Clarion, of Chester, gives a true pic
ture of tho Democratic candidate for re
presentative in congress from the Twentieth
District of Illinois, Hon. W, K. Murphy :
"Wo were born and raised in this coun
ty with W. K. Murphy. His home was
seven miles south of here, on a farm, where
he commenced his life in the field as the
rest of us farmers boys. We knew. him as
boy and young man. Nearly every one
who lived in the county knew W. K.
Murphy intimately. I say intimately, be
cause he was always of nn easy, sociable
disposition and ways, nnd you became
acquainted with him readily. As a boy he
was a bully fellow. Everybody liked him;
as a young man he was a leader, esteemed
and highly respected by all the young
men of his neighborhood. So ho grew up
among us until we all entered life, each
for himself. Bill took to books and the
law; wo pushed ahead on our farms. Rill
never seemed to get above us. lie was a
driving, hard-working fellow, and, like
everybody else that wo saw, getting along
in the world and making something, year
in and year out, we have known him. Ho
has made a good lawyer, a good farmer,
and a good business man; and now, nomi
nated fur congrees, he is still with us who
have grown up with him and known him
all our lives. I In seems the saino lull
Murphy. Wheir he has leisure ho enjoys
himsell with us, talking about our farms
and stock, county matters, elections ceo.
Wo who know him best, bis habits of in
dustry, perseverance and steady application
to business, tiro not surprised that ho has
mado money. Ho might to; any man with
reasonable ability with his industry nnd en
ergy would have mndo money.
Wo know nothing. if his ever havingjipj
pressed poor people, swindled widows and
orphans, or anything of tho kind, nnd it Is
strange to us that such men as Matlark and
men of his make-up, who write for uud
manage little papers all over the country,
who knew nothing of Murphy until recently
aro so ready to denounce Ids life and char
actor as corrupt when wo whq liavo known
him longest and most intimately never heard
of such things, and have always, regardless
of politics, had a warm feeling of friendship
nnd high regard for him. Such stuff will
do to publish where Bill Murphy is not in
timately known, tor political effect, but here
in his own county, it would injure the man,
thu paper, or tho opponent, who would bo
so fool-hardy as to assort it. Tako Murphy
outsldo of his politics and no man, Repub
lican or Domocrut, stands higher than Mur
phy. I have no objection to Mnrphy ex
cept that ho Is a Democrat, and my impres
sion is that even his Democracy will not
stand in the way ot his receiving many Ro
publican votes in this county. Tho Chester
Tribuno may stuff its lies about Murphy
being a rich man, having a bar'l, swindling
poor people, and making his means dis
honestly, down tho farmers of Randolph
county, wdio aro not so well aud familiarly
acquainted with him as our farmers are.
But such lies will have no effect here, we
know better, Mr. Murphy's character at
home, among his fellow citiz"iis will bear
tho closest scrutiny. Indeed, it will be
a fortunate thing for tho Hon. J. II.
Thomas, if tho people and especially tho
larmcrs, in tho other counties of our district
fail to find out iii what high situation Mr.
Murphy's own county people hold him."
Pinckncyville, Sept. 11, 1882.
At the n-alili nee of 11. K. Parker. :)tb St. Ilct,
Washington Ave. and Walnut bt.
10 O'CLOCK, FRIDAY MORNING
SEPT. 20ih, 1882.
The entire Hoiweho'd (Jiitflt : conniKtitn; of Hed
room; Dunns; Room and Kitchen Furniture.
ON K 7 OCTAVE PIAN'O-ltOSEWOOD.
Parlor, Mnliic Itootnaud Kitchen Chafm; Cnrpcta,
'. Oil Cloth. Picture, Whatnots, Hrarkcti,
(Has and Hue tin ware,
('(JOKING AND HEATING STOVES.
Kxtenli n, Parlor and Kitchen Table.
HALL LAMP AND HAT RACK.
ONE FINE KITCHEN RANGE.
HewloK Machine, KoliliiiK Chair and Ilet.chc.
ONE ELEGANT PARLOR SET.
One Kugjjy, etc.
Suli) Positive and Without Reserve.
THOS. WINTER, Auctioneer.
S KW APVKKTISKM KNT.
Notice. In thi column three lim or K'fs iftcen'ti
oneluitertiou or $101 pi r week.
AyANTKI): A hoii.e rontaliiiiii; .even or elyht
' rooms and rimviarr out duor convenience.
Apply at the ilox Factorv. tit.
i NO OSIC ph'KRYHOAT FOR .-AI.E-lli
f-ct lonu'. lis i'et heitih ; lll carry sixteen two
hore wagon. Prlco four tbou.and dollar For
information add can W. A. CADE,
V191ni lrt-an worth Kanra.
'TO LET Kritlrn hrldj hlorit, r-rncr of Four
teenlhand Wahlnitloo avenue, three Htorec p.xSo
and three ult of room ulta!ile fur lii;ht honoo
keeping. Applv to Jilt IK AC II,
On the PremUc.
O H"SA L EI! )7n k 7 ChuUii- M org e7"spclai
1 Warranty and Warratity Idedsal the Pullctla
J oi office 7 t'hlo l.eveo '
T PltlST!(j oKFICKS-Wo hare a larte
to k orcein, No. 1 "M" ne that wo wU". ell to
primer o ily. In loin of not le thau two ream, at
Si l p-r ream cah. Adlrea.E A. Burnett. Bill
felt n I ifllce.
AN R ar 10 horc po ter aprleht engine. In good
condition, aud 1 J foot horizontal 2 flue holler,
with all the va!ve, pipe, new le-ater, drive well
w ateronjli. etc , ne .moke .t e k all coiiiplet",
prjee m. Add re. K . lt j r i et ( NdrO 1 1 t f
EXCURSION TO CHICAGO
It. It. will ran a (Jrnnd Excursion to
Leaving Cairo at
2:30 a. m. Monday
Fnr.i for round trip
Hi'tiir.l ticicet good until Oct. Ot li Inclusive.
HleepluL car Will he attached to this train at
Clrn and will lie ready for occupancy at 8 p, m.
Hniidny.oct. 1st Application for bertha (honld
be made to J. F. Merry, Kucwrslon Agent, Man
chester, Iowa, on or before Sept . '.nth. Price lor
doable berth,! W Cairo to Chicago.
Thi I poNltivcly tho
LAST EXCURSION OP THE SEASON
To Chicago and h( a tlin wheu the KxpoMtton
will bu eeu :it it very bel . Everyone cbould
tako advantngo of these very low rate.
I F. MIOIUlY, Excursion Agent.
TT. K- incus,
Manufacturer und Denier In
fith Street, between Coiu'l Ave und Leveo.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY,
ALL KINDS OF AMUNITION.
Safe Ke.mlrcd. All Kind ol Key Mado.
i BEER !
JOHN JOHNSON & CO'S
Lato Koohler's, on Eighth Street.
CaMforri .a Wlnns, Cigars of every cholco brand
and Liquor of all alndi alway on baud. Custom