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THK DAILY BULLETIN
ottiMi so. :a oino lkvkk.
ENTERED AT TUB CAIRO I'OrtTOKFICE FOR
TRANSMISSION THROUGH THE MAILS AT SEC
OND CLASS HATES.
OFlUllL, PAPER UF f!ITY AND COfNTTf
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice" In ttii column, eiifiit cents per line for
rnt and Ave centi per Una each aul'soiiuent Insur
loti. l-'or one Wuek. 30 cauls pur lluu. For one
n onlh, (Ml conu ier line.
50 c per Cau,
Extra Selects, at DoBauu's.
Fiuest lot of window curtains in tbo
city at Jeff. Clark's. tf
Uao Tick Cairo Bulletin perforated
crateh-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally Kod lor ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
H. five and ten cents cacti by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount ou grogs
lots to the trade,
To all who are suffering from the errors
and in discretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, fcc, I
will send a recipe that w ill ccreyou, fuek
OF cuarge. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South America.
Send a sell-addressed envelope to the H'.'V.
JosErii T. Inman, Station I)., New York
Go to Jeff. Clark's for fancy window
shades and everything pertaining thereto.tf
GOOD READING FOR TlIOt'Gll TFUL
SHOULD BE CAREFULLY HEAL) Til AT CORRECT
CONCLUSIONS MAT BE AUIUVEO AT.
PAUL Q. SCUUU.
Devr Siu: Hecognizing the fact tint
there is to a certain citeat, a mutual depen
dency existing oehvoeff the professions of
pharmacy and medicine, and tooling that a
better understanding of tho function and
duties of tho two profession should be re
cognized and adhered to, we, of the medi
cal profession of Cairo, object to the fre
quent habit of druggists of this city, of
diagnosing diseases and prescribing medi
cines, for the following reasons :
First. The science of pharmacy does
not include a knowledge of tho science of
Second. You are violating the medical
practice act, by so doing, and robbing the
ph.vsichns of their legctimate business.
Third. You are practising deception
upon tho sick; therefore we ask you to ad
here to tho law governing the practice of
Another grievance to which we respect;
fully ask your attention, is the matter of
refilling prescriptions without authority ot
the physicians who have writen them. The
above practice is injurious to both patient
and physicians; the patient often suffering
Jrom the effects of improper medicine, and
the physician because he is practically
held responsible for the action of tho medi
cine ho did not prescribe.
A,'ain we hold that tho original owner
of the prescription loses his ownership in
the same, as soon ns it is onc.o filled ami
placed on tile, and that ho has no right to
demand that it be taken from the file and
be refilled, except !y the order of the pre
scribing physicians. Wo therefore ask
you to discontinue tho practice.
After due deliberation, wo the under
signed members of the "Medical Associa
tion of Ctiro" have resolved not to patron
ize directly or indirectly, auy druggist,
who shall after this date, bo known to pre
scribe for any one requiring tho services of
a physician, or who shall refill or duplicate
prescriptions without the written or verbal I
authority of the physician. Ucipecttullv,
W. H.Sm rii, Prest. J. C. Sullivan, V. P.
G. 0. Pake Kit, Skc'y. J. J. Gordon. J. II.
BllYANT. C. W. PUSNIKO. D. II. PAP.KEH.
J. ti. Pktrik.
To the Public:
Although the above resolutions speak for
themselves, and although miy unprejudiced
person can readily read between the lines
the real motive prompting the Cairo Med
ical Association to issue such a proclama
tion, I feid like making ft few remarks:
I. for my part, do not know that I have
been dfceiving ihe public during the last
19 yens past and do not intend lo deceive
it now, on the cmtary, I will tiy, in the
futur i, as I have in tne past, to mind my
own buiine-H and attend to the wants of
my pHtronn to the Ivst of my ability.
am neither beuhing nor nuvi.so any uius
patronage, but my ami is to please each
and every out, who kindly favors me with
their calls. Uccpoctfully,
Paul G. Srnrn.
in maiket ut DeBauu's 60 Ohio levee.
A Fine Barber Bhop.
Win. Alba, on Commercial avenue, has
the most extensive and as fiuo an equipped
barber shop as cm be found in any city.
His employes are misters in the trade,
whoso razors are always smooth and keen.
His establishment ii largo enough to
meet any demand upon it without any tire
some wading; and lis patrons go away
pleased with hint thumsulves and bis work
Give him a trial.
go to Del'aun's, f)0 Ohio lovec.
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing shop has been opeu
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Teuth street. All
ruanuer of bl ickiiinthing and wugon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. ' tf
at DelJaunV, 50 Ohio levee.
ICE! ICE! I
Out of the lire, cor. of 8th and Levee, tny
ku house and otlice is at present attlie
City Brewery, ou Washington avenue, Se
tweeu Slh and Otlt streets. Orders will ho
filled Damn as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
THE DAILY OAIUO UULLfiTIN: THURSDAY MOUN1NQ, NOVEMBER
A GOOD RESTAURANT.
If you want a good meal call at Schoen
meyer's Restaurant cor. 10th st. and Wash
ington Ave. Only 25 cents tor a regular
meal, and day boarders will find the best
accomodation on reasonable terms.
Receipt books, Cairo date lino, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
50c. per Can,
Extra Selocts, at Del) tun's.
Old Machinery Castinirs Wanted
at Ronnie's new foundry for which the
highest prices will bo paid in cash.
Call at No. 03 Ohio Levee.
tt John T. Rennie.
shades and fixtures
GENKRAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nottces la ttmse commns, t.cn coma pr Una,
fh ' nrtloo nnd whi-tber marked or not, if calcu
pi tod to fnwa-d aay m iu' b taluoRti interest aru
always paid for.
Mr Thomas Lewis is ou his way to
Springfield on business there.
WrzAiiD Oil Yon will find it a wiz
Schoolchildren will find The Bulle
tin scratch-books Nob. 2 and 8 lor sale at
Phil Saup's candy st.ire. tf
Yellow fever still lHges in Otruvtgo
and Mi it, Tex , and is only diminished in
Brownsville for the want of material.
Tho Wizird Oil combination attracted
a large crowd last nurht. Concerts every
night this week.
The Wizard Oil Quaitette are the
main attraction now, and hundreds gather
every night to listen to the music.
-Street Tax Collector TraberArter swore
out vvarrauta yesterday tor several delin
quents and made- them "come to time."
Personal You have no earthly need
of suffering with tho rheumatic twinge if
you aro posted and will test, what has al
ready cured thousands of cases.
Mrs. Eliztbeth Brown, Prohibition
candidate for Plate superintendent of pub
lic instruction in the late election, received
0,400 votes iu the state.
" Remember that ticket lor the Hidden
Han i Combination are on sale at Bldor'
at 73, oO & 23, without ex'i t charge for
NoraVeron, the singing soubrette, and
Dick O jlesbf tho f tin iiu comedian are
with tne Hidden II tn) Co, duo hero Tues
day eve. November 21st.
Whiteley's Hidden Hand combination
npppear at tho Opera House Tuesday eveu-
ing Nov. 21.tt. Obtain your reserved seats
at Buder's at popular prices 75, 50 & 25.
The Hidden Han 1 Drama presented
by Whiteley's company is the only one ever
endorsed by the authoress, Mrs. E. D. E" N.
Southwo th, and is consequently the only
true dramatized versiou of tint most de
ligtful story, before the public.
Judge J. J. Bird has withdrawn Irom
the firm of Scott, Bird & Leonard, editors
and publishers of the Cairo Gazette. Messrs.
Scott fc Lecuard will contiuue the publica
tion of the paper; tho latter doing all tho
Yesterdiy morning city comptroller
D.J. Foley received bills of lading for five
hundred f;ot of now fira hose, from the
Cleveland Rubber compaay, in lieu of the
damaged how now in pjsossioa of the five
fire companies iu the city.
A dispatch from Spriugfiold under
date of November 11th, says: "Complete
official returns on tho state legislature
show the next homo will have 77 Repub
licans and the senato 31 Republicans, aa
already indicated in these dispatches,
giving that party 12 majority on joint bal
lot and control of both branches."
Paducah News: "Mr. Robiou White,
of Cairo, a loading clerk in tho Illinois
Central railroad office at that place, is in
the city on a brief visit to relatives and to
attend the marriage of his sister and Mr
Geo. T. Irvan to morrow morning. Ro
biou is doing well in his Egyptian home,
as all his friends will be pleased to learu."
For sereral weeks hack tho Rough Bnd
Ready fire company has bad men at work
in its hall on Washington avenue, giving it
a new coat of plastering and making other
important improvements. It is likely that,
when finished, the hall will be one of the
most hoiutiful h tin city nut tint the
public will be given an opportunity to see
it on tho occasion of a social danco to be
given by tho company. This, however, is
purely speculative as yet .
From official returns received from
every county in the state published in the
Chicago Tribune it appears that general
J. C. Smith, Republican candidate for state
treasurer, hasiieen elected over lion. Alfred
Oreudoriff, Democrat, by a majority of
4,210. And that Hon. Henry Raab, Dem
ocratic candindato for state superintendent
of public instruction, has been clectod over
Strsttan, the Republican candidate, by a
majority of 4,1 68. From returns so far re
celvod it appears probable that tho proposi
tion to appropriate 531,713 to finish the
statu house at Springfield was defeated.
Tim coroner's jury of Ashland, Ky., in
quiring into the cause of tho death of Cofo- The Doctor goes from here to Nash
....... .. J.:il rmnliu ni.fl V.nu fl ,.1 ..
Reppert and other?, killed during the
transfer ot Ncal and Craft from Catlctts
burg to Lexington, Ky., havo rendered a
verdict finding that the deceased were
killed by bullets fired from tho guns of the
Bt ito militia on tho steamer Granite State,
guarding the prisoners Neal and Craft, and
that said firing was cot douo in tho line of
thoir duty; nnd, further, tho jury hold Mnj.
Allen, commander of tho troops, culpablo
for ordering and permitting the firo.
William M. Mason, alias Hall, of Pope
couuty, was arrested at Springfield, Tues
day, charged with being concerned with
his two sons in manufacturing and passing
counterfeit silver dollars and half dollars.
Ho will have an examination iu a day or
two. His sous are in jail there awaiting
Mr. C.C. Iluntly, of Washington, D
C, has been at tho Halliday for several
days back. Ho owns several lots abutting
Ohio levee, immediately below Mr. Jacob
Lehuing's clothing and furnishing house,
and ho intends to improve them right away
by having two brick business houses
erected upon them which will be two
stories above the levee. There certainly is
a demand for these houses, aud Mr. Hunt
ley will doubtless have them let before
they are finished, ns has been or could
have been tho case with uearly every one
of the good buildings no.v in courso of
election iu the city. Mr. Huntley's build
ings w ill be a very desirable improvement.
Young Jack Sullivan had another row
down towa Tuesday night, in hich he
beit an unwary countryman up pretty bad
ly. He was arrested by Officer llaz. Mar
tin and tried by Magistrate Comings who
lined him ten dollars and costs. In default
ot payment of tho uno Jack'wout to jail for
twelve days, during which time,
his name will probably not bo connected
with a disturbance. John Welch and
Henry Blackburn, for disorderly con
due', were each fined five dollars and
costs, and Thomas Finn, for drunkenness
aud disorderly conduct, was fined ten dol
lars and costsall in the same court yester
day. The defeat of Mr. Strattan, the Repub
lican machine candidate for state superin
tendent of public instruction, is duo princi
pally to tho German voters of the state.
Til is is evident from the votes cast in the
counties where the German element is veiy
strong. In the county of Cook Strattan
was beaten by a majority ol 11,786; in La
Salle, by 1,509; in Will, by 693; in Madi
son, by" 1,120; St. Clair, by 3,037. In the
city of Cairo, even, where tho German ele
ment was almost solid against tho rest of
tho Republican ticket it was entirely solid
ogainst Mr. Strattan who was beaten by a
number of votes more than was Mr. Smith.
Aud the reason of th'13 disastrous defeat was
Mr. Strattan's well known Prohibition pro
The Trust Property company has hud
from forty to fifty men ut work for several
weeks back, under the immediate super
vision of Mr. Wm. Mcllale, making very
substantial improvements upon tbo old
Mississippi levee. The work cousists of
riprappiug for a distance of abouc one
thousand feet, and of building a new dyke
out into tho river and repairing an old one
which had been broken by tho pivtru
ment squid of workmen. Up to date
about four thousand cubic yards of rock
have already been used and it is thought
that about five hundred yards more will bo
necessary. It will tako thirty or lorty men
probably three weeks longer to finish the
Circuit court was occupied yesterday
in the trial of the case of W. W. Wright vs.
Lcdbetter. The matter at issue was
damages for having illegally levied upon
aud held barges and stone which belonged
to complainant and which he had regained
possession of by replevin. Tho jury in the
case found a verdict in favor of complain
ant, giving him damages to the amount of
"J200. Mr. Lcdbetter, tho defendant is an
officer of one of the counties immediately
above, this. After this case that of Mahaf
fy vs. The Wabash, St. Louis and Pacific
railroad company was taken up. Com
plainant in this case sues for daunges for
the killing of young Mr. Mahaffy ou the
road of dol'endauts about ten months ago.
The case was not concluded when court ad
journed last evening and will therefore be
the rlrtd on docket this morning.
Dr. G. A. Kane has been registered at
the Halhday for several days. Tho Doctor
is well known in all the large cities of the
Ohio and Mississippi valleys as a newspa
per correspondent, lie was in Cairo in
1841, ami has Binee been acquainted with
many of those prominently connected
with Cairo's history. His especial fort is
"theatricals,"' and he is the equal of any of
them at that, lie is the uuthor of tho
shoft, interesting theatrical sketches which
havo appeared in some of tho loading jour
nals of this part of the country. Ho has.
traveled much, and fays that ho hns yet to
find a city of this size which can show ns
fiuo a postoflico building, hs substantial
school buildings, as fine an opera house or
half as fine a hotel, as The Halliday is.
He is engaged while hero in gathering up
some of the more important facts in Cairo'a
history ami present state for tho purpose
of utilizing them in a newspaper nrticlo at
some time in tho near future. He has
grown old nt tho business, has long ex
Mtrience, and is therefore a writer of abil
Villo, Memphis aud New Orleans.
Surveyor Charles Thrupp ha been en
gaged for bomu days in laying out several
hundred lots on the plat of ground lying
between the Third and Fourth additious to
the city of Cairo, near the Mississippi levee,
Tho ground h is heretofore been used by
Mr," Jacob Kline as a vegetable garden, and
lies in what is known ns "Locust Orovo."
Tho Trust Property company has taken
this step in order to meet a demand that
will probably soon bo ma-do for vacant lots
in that portion of the city. ' Many of tho
shanties .standing near the Mississippi
levee, between Tenth and Fourteenth
streets, knowu as "tho barracks" and occu
pied by colored people, are standing upon
ground belonging to tho several railroad
companies having rights of way there, and
wil! havo to bo removed before long in or
der to make room for tho tracks,- etc., of
said railroad companies. Iu this event the
lots newly laid out will bo handy because
they nre uenr by. The expected removal
will also havo a beneficial eff ct upon the
appearance of that part of town. At pres-(
ent the shanties are strewn about at random
something after tho manner tho special
river committee correspondent of the Chi
cago Tribune will bo if a good, healthy
southerner, whom he Ins abused, gets hold
of him. Many of tho houses are, as near'y
every ouo knows, of a decidedly rustic stylo
of architecture, not only in style but in
composition, the fences arc more so, and
tho streets sr-d avenues well, in most cas
es it is dangerous for a team to rush in at
one end without sending a flagman ahead
to prevent auother from coining in at the
other end. Tbo operation of removal will
prove fatal to those shanties
which are most uasightly, and
those which stand the ordeal will
be arranged in a citili'id way; along broad,
straight, paved, streets with stoao sidiwjlk,
electric lamps, etc. ail in time.
We b tve the following stUement of
very interesiiiig facts from Sergeant W. II.
Rty, of the U. S, signal i t ii"r li-ro: "It
is thought by many persons who have but
littU time to devote to reading and inves
tigation, and who ore ignorant of tho duties
of the United States signal Feiviceand tho
benefits derived therefrom, that this bu
reau costs the government no small
am uiut of money to aisrain it, and fail to
See wh.:reiii the people are benefitted. The
people are, especially those having large
interests at stake, materially benefitted in
many ways by this important branch of the
government; but more directly through
the cautionary Bign.d warnings, by which
valuible vessels and cargoes, upon the
lakes auJ at sea arc often saved. As an
instance we give smie facts concerning
the cyclone which was west of the island of
Jamaica ou tho 5:h of last September; re
garding tho presence of which the chief
signal officer of tho United States signal
service was immediately notified by tcle
gnph. Upon receipt of the above infor
mation, General Hazeu, chief of the signal
bureau, kept a close watch upon the move
ments of tho cyclone front September 0th
to 13th, in its transit to tho gulf and along
the Atlautic coast to Nova Scotia, giving
timely warning by telegraph to vessels at
ports alo :g the seaboard. Iu regard to
this storm the following is taken from the
Monthly Weather Review, for September,
published by the signal service: 'As soon
as the storm was over, General Hazen tele
graphed to nil tho observers at tho gulf
and Atlantic ports, to collect statistics of
the values of tho vessels and' their cargoes
that were detained from sailing, by the
cautionary signals, warning them of dau
geroiis weather. What losses resulted
from tho storm are not yet know n, but cap
tains who were caught in it say that it was
the woist weather they had ever ex
perienced. It has beeu found impossible
to secure full and even adequate returns of
the vessels detained. The observers st
New York, Philadelphia aud Baltimore
make no returns, having bocu unable to
secure statistics. Stitistics enough have
been obtained, however, to give some idea
of the very largo amount of property that
was prevented from goiug to sea in the
cyclone, or ran into harbor after seeing the
signals. The total amount of the figures
sent by tho observers is $0,400,580. It is
estimated at tho signal office that atjca&t
113,000,000 of property and many persons
remained satcly in harbor on account of
tho warnings given by tbo signal olike,
and that the savings in this ouo storm pays
tho expenses of the service for at least ten
Tho Chicago Tribune tries to make
it appear that tho probability of tho de
feat of the State house appropriation is
due to tho fact that Chairman Oherly had
all the Democratic tickets printed "For"
and "Against" tho appropriation, instead
of printing only "For" aud allowing tho
voter to scratch or not to sceatch as he
might please. Tho result was, says the
Tribune, that Democrats, either through
ignorance or carelessness, dldu't scratch at
all, but allowed both "For" ami "Against"
to remain on the ticket, and as all such
votes could not he counted, the proposi
tion was defeated. The Tribune is very
probably mistaken. If tho vote of this
district may bo taken as a fair cri
terion by which to judge tho whole,
then thero is uo doubt but that, if the state
house appropriation was defeated, it was
not done by "ignorant or careless" Demo
crats ,but by Republicans. The vote of tho
teu counties of this district,so farad wo havo
it officially, bIiows that all but one oi
the lour Democratic counties ot tho district
gave large majorities for tho appropriation,
and that all but two of the six Republican
FiKNBAKElt i CO.,
Licensed Loan Office
7 th St., Between Com. & Wash. Aves.
counties gave largo majorities against it,
Io fact but for tho 2,407 majority of Demo
cratic Jackson, and tho 1,228 majority ot
Democratic Randolph, but for these tho
largo majorities given against tho appro
priation in the' Republican counties nf
Johnson, Pulaski and Pope would have
largely defeated tho proposition in this
district. But as a simple illustration
which proves directly tho contrary
of the Tribune's assertion, at least so far
as this county is concerned, we mention
the vote upon the appropriation cast in this
city aud county. Tho city of Cairo, con
taining five of tho fifteen precincts of
Alexander county, went Democratic by a
majority of 117, and it gave a majority in
favor ol the stite house appropriation i t
375. The other ten precincts of the
county went Republican by a majority of
141, and defeated tho State house appro
priation by a majority of 117. Thus it
appears that but for tho overwhelming ma
jority given in favor of tho proposition in
tho Democratic city of Cuiro, tho Republi
can county of Alexander, one of the two
exceptions uitUliouod above, would have
gone against tho appropriation, and there
would havo been but one o(
the six Republican counties
this Congressional district which
would have L'lven a maiority in
favor ol the appropriation, Marsac. It is
likely that an analysis of the vote of each
county on this proposition will bhow facts
similar to thooo heio set forth of Alexan
der couuty, and that the Tiibuin's charge
that the nppropri ition was defeated, if de
feated at all, by "ignorant" Democrats, is
so far from true that it was by their votes
alone that it wns not defeated worse, or
that it was carried at all, if such shall after
all prove to be the cane.
A BAD FIRE.
The alarm of fire was gwea about 5
o'clock yesterday morning caused by the
burning of the lesideic of Mr. Ed. Dizo
nia, on the north side of Fourth street, be
tween Walnut stieet and Wellington ave
nue. The fire depirtment turned out prompt
ly, hut did not reach the secne of the confla
gration in time to do much yood. N-d only
was Mr. Dez-niia's he-un- an t outbuildings,
together with all their c -i'teuts, en
tirely destroyed, hut a two-story house
standing next to it, owned by Mrs. Dowed
and occupied by her nud Mr. J. W. Waring
and family, together with nearly all its
contents, was also consumed.
Tho exact origin of the fire is unknown.
Tho washwoman had kindled afire in the
stove in Mr. Dizouia's summer kitchen.
Sho left it to unko other preparations for
washing elsewhere, an I w hen she relumed
the kitchen was in Hums. The wind came
in such a direction as to fan the tlauiea di
rectly against the main building and to
ward the adjoining bouse, and the flumes
spread so rapidly that but few of the con
tents of the latter could bo saved.
Mrs. Dowed lost all she had of furni
ture; but sho had 700 insurance on the
house, in companies represented here by
Mr. II. II. Candee.
Mr. Waring, who occupied tho first floor
of this house, sayrd neariy all his posses
sions. Mr. Dczonia, who saved nothing at all
except the clothing ho and his family wore,
had 000 insurance on the house ami 500
on the contents, als i iu companies rep
resented by Mr. Car.dee. He valued his
house and surroundings at 1,000.
NEW YORK STORE.
CFJ AS. O. PATIER CO., WHOLESALE OENEHAL
MERCHANDISE, CORN Ell OI' NINETEENTH
STREET AND COMMERCIAL AVENUE, CAIUO,
Now Orleans Tliuen-Pcmocrat.
This house was established in 1805 by
W. H. Purrcll. After various changes in
the firm, tho present one was organized in
1872, consisting of Messrs. Chas. O. Patier
and Wm. Wolf, gentlemen who aro well
and favorably knowu in this community.
They occupy, with their immense stock,
one of the largest and fiuest business es
tablishments in the city. This consists of
a brick structure, three stories high and 25
by 100 feet in dimensions-, with an addi
tion of a two-story brick, 50 by 100 feet in
extent, tho total floor area being 17,500
square leet. This enormous area is com
pletely filled with the Immense stock cur
ried by this firm, which is tho largest stock
ol general merchandise to be found in
Southern Illinois. Their trade is veiy ex
tensive, embracing the States of Illinois,
Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee, Arkansas
amf Mississippi. Tho gootloinen compos
ing this firm havo been long identified with
the commercial interest's of Cairo, and rank
among her most solid and influential citi
zens. HALLIDAY FLOURING MILLS.
UENHY HALLIDAY, MANAOEK, CAIRO, ILL.
Now Orlom Times-Democrat.
Ouo of the most important of the ninny
enterprises of tho widely known Halliday
Brothers, is the extensive establishment
mentioned above, These mills commenced
operating 10 years ago, and aro now run
ning constantly, their capacity being 400
barrels of flour per day, They are sup
plied with 17 run of slot. c and a roller mill,
manufacturing the "New Patent Process"
flour. These were the first mills outside of
Minnesota to manufacture this fine quality
of flour. The Ha llday's best ' brand is
"Sylph," which has a high reputation and
an active demand. The Messrs. Halliday
ship their flour in largo quantities to
North and South Carolina, Alabama, Mis
sissippi, Florida, Arkansas and Tennessee,
tho bu k of it go'ng South. They also
ship quite extensively to New York.
Tho HalliiUy Brothers are also commis
sion merchants, having superior facilities
for the transaction of their business. They
have three immense warehouses, having a
total area of 000 feet by 73 feet, or 45,000
square feet. These wmehou?et are used for
the storage of their own gr,iu, and also for
consignments. They are conveniently U.
cated Hlonu-ddo of the railroal track and
river whaif. Mr. Henry Halliday is the
able manager of the mills and warehouses,
Nolicflri In thin mlunin thm llt.M n .tn
I oBolnnfirtloii or $10) p-r week.
L'Olt hale. -one good brick bouH complete,
; una mme nou rorrior l eutn m Wlnnt to
be removed about Murcb 1st nrxt.
C. R. WOOD-
v H KALE
V Khouloijer I'arlor Organ 5 of
In liertVct ordor. Will lm nld at
lav. 7 Blopn-ln perfect orii-r. Will bit nld at
Call oa or aildrrm ruru uf Trlbanp,
" a situation at cb-rk or ciiinr A(tlr by
poMnl car'l to H. It r , ciru of Huileon Office.
IOlt HINT.-PurDULed rooms
X and Wailetiytrin svi-mip. MKS
VoU KALK. Hlank. Cli iiu! Mirk'ik, , Sjwclal
A Warranty and Warranty iJ. cila at bulletin
Jos i.Hm 7s ( ih in I.'.-vi'a
MM KIi MONEV-H Oor 400 dol lira on r-al
" furati- iwurl y at a fair rata of luu-.-r-M Pro
icnt now ri'iitimf at .'v(' per moiitb. Kor tir
ticuiars It. quire al I ho Hubntiu Colioili tr Kiut.
I H 'll.
1 I'KINTINU OKKlCEs-We havu a lamu
stork of air'Vi, No. I "M" ti lliat we wil- sell to
pouters o ily, In h,t, of n.U io ta an twj f. air.s at
op!rruaia casa. Address K A. Harnett. Hat
(JAIltO OPERA HOUSE.
Oll Night Otily.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21.
Aii Electric & Positive Success
A i!y written to muke pcopln langb.
A RAvof SnirklliKc Xanthine!
JOHN WHITELEY, Trop and Manager
Hidden Hand Company,
S ipportini; too I'oi rlcB C'all'ornU Omedicnne,
AMERICA'S FAMOUS M n fit Nil SOL'IlHETTE,
In an entirely mw Dramatic Vrsto-i of Mis. E.
I). K. N. Sotituwortb, s Fanuus New Yor' I-edr
s'ory, and rtiD ifreaiest uf all Soutbcra Dramas
"The .Hidden Hand!"
A Superb Dramatic Co,
Magnificent and Special Reentry t
Tl'e Ore;it Cotton Picking Scene!
Nothing liko it ever witnessed before!
You bars nover a.ien "Tb" Hid Lm Hind" plavod
unti: you sue tbls URKATCO.MrANY.
Greeted by crowded housed evefy where
POITLAU I'iTCES: Ad ulsslo i 50 and 75 cts.
Ke-erved son secured In advance wltbout extra
cbarije at 13 idi-r Jewelry stora.
rjUIKOITY NATIONAL HANK.'
Of Cairo. lUijiol.
71 OUrO LEVEE.
CAPITAL, y 100,000
A General Iknkhijr business
JjVNTBItl'KISK SAVING HANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLI'SIVKLY A HAVINGS HANK.
THOfi. VS. IIAl.IitDAY,
N Ji W L A N D.
AND GAS FITTKKS,
PKIVK WBLLH. FORCK AND
LIFT I'UMPS FURNISHED AND PUT
Ur IN A WOKKMANLIKK
MANNER, OAS FIX
TUUKS Of nil k ndfarnlshltn order, old flstnre ro
broiiaodijobblnu promptly attomtsd to. Ordors
recolvod at Uaulol lla tinan's or al tbo sbop,
OOMMKHt'lAL AVBMJE BETWEEN
NINETH AND TENTH BTREBT9,
CAIHO .... UiLS.