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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MOKNING, NOVEMHEK 18. W2.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
okkjck: so, ;n oiuo l;vke.
KKTKIIKK AT TUB CAIUO rOHTOFFICK KOU
THANrtMlliflOM TIIHOfOH TBK MAIW AT SKC
ONI) CLAPS IUTK8.
OPflciAL PAPER OP CITY AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Vitu rn in tbSffKLimu. cikoi cod'.h per lino for
Irnlaml flvo tents nor line eaih (ulwijuent Inior--.lou.
For ono wwilt. 30eent iwr Hue. For ouo
month. Wlcinti ler lino-
50e. ier Can,
Extra Selects, at DoBauu's.
Finest lot of window curtains in the
city l. Jeff. Clark's. it"
Unu Tub C.uuo Rullktin perforated
cratch -book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good tor ink or pencil. Fur
sale, in three sizes, at the otlice. No. 2 and
live nud ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. special disoouat on groi
"ts to the trade.
To all who are Buffering from the errors
and indiscretions of vouth, nervous weak
new, early decay, loss of manhood, &;:., I
will pend a recipe that will vv! you, kuke
or ciiAKOE. 'I his great remedy was
discovered t)y a minister in :Jouth America.
8ond a sell -addressed envelope to the K'.-v.
.Iosei'H T. Inman, Station IX, New York
Oo to Jeff. Clark's for fancy window
shades and everything pertaining thereto.tf
GOOD READING FOR THOUGHTFUL
6BOC1.1) UK CAKEKLXLY BEAD THAT COURtCT
COSCMSIONS MAY HK. AUItlVED AT.
l'AL'I. . Hi.' Hl'H,
Di:u Sib: Recognizing the fact tint
there is to a certaiu extent, a mutual depen
dency existing between the professions of
pharmacy and medicine, and feeling that a
better understanding of the fuuctiou and
duties of tho two profession should be re
cognized and adhered to, we, of the medi
ral profession of Cairo, object to the fre
quent habit of druggists of thia city, of
diagnosing diseases and prescribing medi
cines, for the following reasons:
First. The science of pharmacy does
not include a knowledge of the science of
Second. You are violating the medical
practice act, by so doing, and robbing the
physici ins of their leir'timate business.
Third. You are practising deception
upon the sick; therefore we nsk you to ad
here to the 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 sufterine
Irom the effects of improper tuediciiie, and
the physician because he is practically
held responsible for the action of the inedU
cine ho did not prescribe.
Atjain we hold that the original owner
of the prescription loses his ownership in
the Bame, us soon as it is once tilled and
placed on file, and that he has no right to
demand that it lei taken from the file and
be retilled, except by the ordrr of the pre-sr-ribing
physicians. Wo therefore ask
you to discontinue the practice.
After due deliberation, we the under
signed members of the "Medical Associa
tion of Cairo" have resolved not to patron
ize directly or indirectly, any druggist,
who shall after this date, be known to (ire
scribe for anyone requiring the services of
a physician, or who shall refill or duplicate
prescriptions without the written or verba!
authority of the phvuciati. Respectfully,
W. 11. Sm.tu, rrest'. J. C. Sullivan, V. P.
G. 0. Parker, Skc'y. J.J. Gohdon. .1.11.
Buyast. C. W. DrssiKo. D. IT. Pabkeh.
J. S. Petri e.
To tb Public :
Although the ubuve resolution speak for
themselves, and although sny unprejudiced
person can readily read between the lines
thoreul motives prompting the Cairo Med
ical Association to Issue such a proclama
tion, I fuel lik making a few remarks;
I, for my part, do not kuo' thi't I have
been deceiving the public during the last
19 yens pant mid do not intend to deceive
it now, on the contary, I will try, in the.
fntun, 8j I have in tin: pa.it, to moid my
own btioineas and attend to the wants of
my p'ltim.s to the best of my ability. 1
am uei tiler hboi-uno noi uivino any one's
patronage, but my aim is to please each
and every ti'', who kiudly favors nv with
their calls. Ri:pTtfully,
1'Afl, G. Sriitn.
I test Oysters
in iniiiket at D dJauu's Oil Ohio hvec,
A Fine Bai her Shop.
Win. Alba, ou Commercial avenue, has
the most extensive and as fine an equipped
barbershop as can be fouud iu any city.
His employes are masters in the trade,
whoso razors ure always smooth aud keen.
His establishment h largo enough to
meet any demand upon it without any tire
some waiting; and h s patrons go away
pleavd with him thenmulves and his work.
Give lum a trial.
yor () stern
go to Dellaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P powers on Tenth street. All
manner of blickimthing and wagon work
done to order. R.tpair.ug work a specialty.
vorn oouo promptly.
at DelUun's, 50 Ohio leveo.
ICK1 ICE! I
Out of the fire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
ico house and office is at present it the
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, ',0.
tweeii 8th and till) streets. .t Orders will bo
tilled same as usual, both wholesale and
u-tall. Wagons Mpply regularly every day.
Hecoived on consignment, lot of strictly
pure apple cider, in 49 gallons barrels,
warranted to keep sweet six to twelve
months. S. IS. Wilson,
11-17-Ot No. 77 Ohio Levee.
A GOOD RESTAURANT.
If you want a goodmeitl call at Schoen
moyer'a Restaurant cor. 10th st. and Wash
ington Ave. Only 25 ceuts tor a regular
meal, and day boarders will find the best
accomodation on reasonable terms.
50c. per Can,
Extra Solents, at DoRmn'a.
Old Machinery Casting Wanted
at Ronnie's new foundry for which the
highest prices will hi paid in nub.
Call nt No. 9:1 Ohio Levoe.
tt. John T. Rksnik.
fixtures at .left.
G KNUR AT. LOCAL ITEMS.
Nfiir,p in tlie coinmns. teo cents per line,
ui.rtini mi,! w'ai'ttmr markort or not, if mlcu.
l-.tcrt to fowa-d nny m m' bnstoos Interest nru
'. ware paid for.
Go to Gus Winter's stand on Kiglith
street for dn-r-ed chickens ani turkeys. It
Rroker. rock is being hauled to aud
spread over the low spots ou Ohio levee.
Schoolchildren will find The Bu.u-:-tin'
scratch-books Nos. 2 and 'i tor salo at
Phil Sa up's candy stjre. tf
--'lho Wizard Oil combination attracted
a large crowd lust night. Concerts every
ni;;ht this witek.
Another new Wi.zird Oil company
arrived liere. ysterd'iv and will remain a
--The Vi7.ui Oil Quartette are the,
main attraction now, and hundreds gather
every night to listen to the mu iic.
Fresh oysters in bulk may be had at
Gus Winter's stand nn Eighth street. It
PkkpoxaIi You have no earthly need
of suffering with the rheumatic twinge if
you are pasted an I will trst what has al
ready cured thousands of cases Wizard
On, You will find 'it a wizard indeed.
The finest dressed chickens and tur
keys Ht Gus Winter's new Maud on Eighth
The Hidden Hand, by Mrs. South-
worth, was very popular when published
in the New York Ledger several years ago,
and to see; it u,. .,u the stage as presented by
the Whittdy troupe next Tues lay evening,
is a treat nil should indulge in.
Messrs. Tuber Bros. r.ru also having
the front of their place of business uewly
painted. It was one of the handsomest on
Commercial avenue, but was badly
scorched by lho fire which destroyed Mr.
Nell's house across the way.
John MeCarly aud Frank Fobs wcro
disorderly and were each fined five dollars
and costs by Magistrate Comings yester-
lay. Taylor Wells and John Foster were
eacn tinea one uotiar ana costs lor naving
been mildly drunk.
The new version of the Hidden Hand,
as presented by the Whitcley combination,
due hure Tuesday night, November SI,
contains many new aud startling scenes
and incidents not found in the original
dramatization, nud which adds very much
to the interest of the play.
Mr. l'liocnu Howard arrived, as ex
pected, at the Halliday Thursday uight.
He wis a candidate for the legislature in
bis district during the late eluctiou, and
now he i on his way south in the interest
of one of the leading Illiuois journals. He
says he i;ot disgusted with the campaign
before tlm day of election arrived, and ho
didn't put out any ticketsat all.yut he carried
his own precinct by over six hundred ma
jority, lie left on yritordny afternoon's
Th circuit court was engaged all day
yesterday and the day before iu the trial
of the case of Mrs. Mubafty vs. The Chica
go, St. Louis New Orleans railroad com
pany, mid it succeeded in closing the triol
yesterday evening about six o'cleck, when
the case was given to tho jury. Complai
nant has sud for $.1,000 damages
for the killing ol her husband, who was a
brah man on tho defendants' road. At
this writing the jury has not Pureed aud
gives evidence of ''hanging' all night.
Monday or Tuesday, of this week, a
man at work on Holiday Bros , new coop
er shop, named Owen Armstrong, fell from
a pcaflold or derrick and had his riicht hand
aud a rib in his light sido badly injured, He
has been here about a year, camu hero in
poor circumstances, but by pteady work
bad succeeded in making things comfoi ta
ble at home when tho accident occumd,
lie is getting well, however, and will bo
allright again goon.
One of Halliday Uio.'s great heavy
draught wagons broke down on Ohio
Levee below Sixth street yesterday even
ing. The wag m waa lovJed with twenty,
one barrels of flour, the usual quantity,
and was drawn by f,tir mules. Iu going
over a crossing tho rear axle broke close
to the wheel and lo'ttho southwesterly
corner of the vehicle down rather rudely.
The load was transferred to another wagon
ami the wrecked one taken to the shop for
-Thursday night, Magistrate A. Com
iugB performed tho ceremony in the namo
of the law of tho commonwealth, which
united In marriage Mr. Frederick W.
Slrautz and Miss Katie Cook. The affair
took place in the happy couulo's future
home, on tho north tudo of Ninth street,
between Washington and Walnut streets
Rut a few friends were present and it was
an enjoyable affair, of course Both par
ties are well known in the city, having
lived here tho greater part of their lives
President Grevy, of France, lias been
seized with a sudden illness, He has had
two attacks of a rush of blood to tho brain,
caused primarily by indigestion. The at
tack is appoleptic in its character. Ex
citement in the official and political ciicles
is Intense, aud tho situation in government
circles Is still further complicated by this
unexpected facror. President Grevy's re
situation, which bus been foreshadowed by
certain papers, may bo expedited by his
The vote ol Alexander county this
year fell Oil) short of what it was in 18S0
for the presidential candidate. Tho Re
publican voto fell 402 short of the Repub
lican vote of 1880. Tho Democratic vote
fell 20;3 short. If the full strength of both
sides had been brought oui, winch would
probably have been done by a hot, partisan
contest, and none of the Republicans who
volttd the Duiiiocifttic ticket in the late
election had been driven back into their
party by such contest, then the Republi
can majority in this county this year, in
stead of being 27, would have been 200.
Yesterday Mr. John T. Rennie made
another cast in his new foundry the
fourth sinco tho institution was started.
Upwards of three thousand pounds of mol
ten iron was cast into various forms aud
alt went smoothly. The foundry is in
charge of Mr. David Wilson, a Scotch
man, who not only served a loug appren
ticeship at the business, but has had many
years of experienco while in charge of the
casting departments of somo of the leading
founderies of the country. Ho has- a thor
ough, practical knowledge of every minute
detail in the preparation and filling of
forms, and of everything, iu fact, that per
tains to a foundry. Mr. Renuia will have
all he can do in the way ot iron work this
winter, and has ma le ample prepirations
to i lo it.
The estimates of Messrs. Howiey ,
Baird and Eisterdav, the committee up
pointed by the city council to ascertain
the cost of tlic contemplated
Eij;ht street improvcni! ut, arc us
follows; filling, $373.4
etc, $73 ; total
committee estimated the cost of the gravel
at $1.75 pur cubic yard, which is a fair val
uation --as cheap a it could bo put near to
where it is to be usj 1. Tim cheapest gravel
the city ever got was $1.25 per yard, deliv
ered ifi a ft it b ut to the city's wharf, and
then the city na I to bjar the expensi of un
loading and h luling it. Bit it will, per
haps, bo remembered, that the last
contract tho city made for
gravel at this price was not ful
filled, and the city has cot been able since
to get gravel for less than $t.50 to $1.00 pel
yard, d"livered at tho river bank.
Th is ! of the property owiiers on
Eighth street who at this early day are
protesting against the action of the city
council committee which made estimates
U;'on the proposed improvement of
Eighth street, bee iu.s-1 that committee did
not take into consideration the fact that the
gravel to be used in the improvement was
to bo donated to the city, but reported the
entire cost of the improvement to the
council, seem to think that nearly all of tho
cost of the improvement will have to
lie borne by them. In this thought these
gentlemen are very much mistaken.
The committed repu ted that tho cost of tho
improvement, including gravel, would be
about thirty-live hundred dollars. The
length of the piece of street to be im
proved is about 1,350 foot. It extends from
tho easterly side of Washington avenue to
the westerly side of Jeir.-rson avenue. Of
these 1,350 feet about 220 toct aro at. the
intersections of the streets: 100 feet nt
Washington avenue, and not leas than 60
feet each at Walnut fctruit and JeU'eruou
avenue. Tho cost per foot ot tho improve
ment, according to tho estimate of the
committee, is about $2.00 which
for 220 feet would bo $572.00; and
this amount the city would have to boar
ami would leave about three thousand dol
lars to be assessed commonly against the
property ownerH and the city, according as
the benefits derived by each may appear to
competent assessors appointed by the
county court. It is likely that,
evan if the estimates of the council coin
mitteo are tulfeii as a basis for tho abbess
meut, tho amount to bn assessed agaiust
tho propel ly owners will not reach $2,000.
The asM'sors to bo appointed by the court
would of course he expected to consider
that the improvement is a public ono to a
certain extent; that benefits will bo de
livnd from it by teamsters iu general,
ami they will distribute tho
weight of the expense of such improvement
accordingly. Rut, of course, if it shall bo
decided that tho assessors must take cog
nizance of the l'uct that the gravel to bo
used in the improvement is to cost nothing,
then tho "basis" of the assessment will
shrink mightily and tho amounts to bo
paid by each property owcer will bo very
small. The council committee had do
right to consider tho, donation at all. It
was appointed byulio council to ascertain
tho costol the improvement, and its Instruc
tions from thccouncil refcired it to the law
governing tho case aud this required them
to make an estimate of the cost of every
thing to be used or done in tho improve
merit. Hence tho council commitfeo does
not merit blame or abuse for not having
ignored tho cost of tho gravel necessary 1o
make tho intended Eghth street improve
in en t.
Persons holding library books aro re
quested to retutn them to the library on
Saturday Novcmbor 18th, that they may bo
renumbered and rolabled. No books will
hedistribnted on that day, but tho library
room will bo open during tho day for the
receipt of books. Mrs. P..E. Poweu.,
CHAS. R. STUART,
lHY GOODS AND NOTIONS, I.ADIKS' AND C'flll.D
HENS CUSTOM 6HOKS, HOSIERY, FANCY
0001)1, ETC., ETC., EIOIITII STREET, CAIRO,
Now Oilcans TIines-Doraocrat .
This extensive house was established
here five years ago by tho pre ent propria
tor. Mr. Stuart is doing a very thriving
business, having had an increase of 50 per
cr;;it. the past year over that of the year
previous. Ho carries a very heavy stock of
goods in all the departments mentioned
above, making a speeialty of fancy goods,
notnuis and hosiery, ot which latter he cur
ries the largest line in the city. Mr. Stuart
is thoroughly posted in all the departments
of his business, and woll deserves the libe
ral patronage which ho receives.
Memphis, Nov. 10. The steamer Guid
ing Star, with the congressional committee
ou improvement and investigationjof the
Missisippi river, arrived to-night at 0
o'clock. TI.ey spent Hire' hours this morn
ing a' Plum Point, Tumi., no, jnileg above
thin city, where dpt. lvuight, engineer in
chut ge of the division, showed them over
th" works already begun at that place, which
cusistiuf diking, piling and mattresaitig.
The committee expressed no opinion of the
work, hut it will bo embodied in their re
port to congress. N. H. Iluttou, chief of
Balti.ne-re engineers, who accompanies the
commitlee as consulting enniue' r, mil
present them with a technical report of the
work. It is quite apparent that a majority
of the committee ate opposed to the levee
system, Ellis of Louisiana being the only
one to favor it. Cpt. Knight accompanied
the party hs far as this city and was subjec
ted to rigid examination regarding his
work and expenditures. Ho stated that
the work vss merely an experiment in try
ing to ieepeu the channel, but the com
mittee appeared to think that such an ex
periment was a very expensive one, as
Capt. Knight has twenty pile drivers ou the
grounds when he cau only use two, and has
two fifty thousand dollar hydraulic graders
which hive never been used. It is apparent
that the purpose of the committee is to
thoroughly investigate the work and expen-
litiir 'S of the Mississippi river commission.
flie committee wid probably remaiu hero
uatil to-morrow morning. All tne com
mittee are ou the steamer, excepting Hazel
ton of Wisconsin.
WHO SHALL BE THE NEXT
It seems that Mr. Sam. Randall, of Penn-
sjlvaaia, is early iu the ti 1 J as a candidate
for speaker of the next federal house. Ho
has retained the Associated Press and pro
ceeds to tell the people what the Demo
cratic majority will do in the house. As
Mr. Rtn lail's record as speaker was not
entirely free from suspicion, it occurs to the
New YorK Sun, Detroit Fieo Press, St.
Louis Republican and other Democratic
papers, that ho has no right to speak for
the Democratic party. As an offensive
protectionist, he has little claim to bo cou
riered a leader of progressiva Democracy
He is not liable to bo elected.
In our own congressman, William M.
Spiingtr, we imagine the great west aud
Mississippi valley will find combined
all the elements needed at tho head of the
Democratic, majority iu congress. Mr.
Springer is one of tho leading men iu con
gress, is patriotically honest, above suspi
cion, and the loading parliamcntmiau in
the house. Above all, ho has unbounded
confidence iu the glorious future of the
Mississippi valley, and as a speaker would
serve thu best intereet of tho nation as well
as those of his party.
One 'tiing is cortuin : Tho country wauts
no morn eastern men for speaker. Give us
it western man, such a onu as Mr. Sprin
ger, and peace, prosperity aud contentment
THE RIVER COMMISSION
COMING DOWN KR051 T. LOUIS.
Thursday afternoon tho Mississippi
River Improvement commission left St.
Louis on their flagship, "The Mississippi,"
for tho purpose of making a trip of inspec
tion down the river to New Orleans, and
meeting and conferring with tho special
committee of congress which passed down
tho other day on tho Guiding Star. All
tho members of tho commission, excepting
the president, Mr. Oilmore, are on "The
Mississippi," and also several others, as
Lieut. Cot. C. B. Corastock, Maj. Clias.
U. Suter, Judo Taylor, of Fort Wayne,
Ind.;B. II. Ilarrod of New Orleans, and
Prof. Mitchell of tho U. 8. coast survey.
Oen, Wright, chief of engineers U. S. A.;
Maj. Ernst, engineer in charge of river
improvements in tho Illinois river down to
FA it NBA K Eli & CO.,
Licensed. Loan Offl.ee
?tli St., Between Com. & Wash. Aves.
Cairo; Capt. U. B. Sears, executive officer
of the commission, and Lieut. S. S. Leach,
secretary of the commission, and Mrs.
The commission will boon tho way for
several weeks. They intended to meet the
congressional committee at this point, but
they will bo several days behind time, of
which fact "Capt." Cowdm will probably
bo glut1, because he will have the congres
sional committee nearly all to himself. Tho
commission will probably reach this city
Later The commission was not de
tained ou tho way as long us was expected
and arrived at the Cairo whaif last night
about eight o'clock, remaining but a short
time, just long enoug'r to iearn that the
congressional committee was gone, and
then continued down the river. The com
missioners mado no recommendations for
appropriations of the improvement fund
now in the handsel" Secretary Lincoln. The
chief obj-et of this (rip of the commission
is iuspeftioi), but the ci uuni-sion will also
muke it convenient to be prrseut while the
congiessional committee is investigating
the work done under its direction, and to
counteract, if possible, the influence that is
I ring brought to bear upon the committee
by that foolish man (,' owdoti.
A NKVV SOUTHERN ILLINOIS R. R.
Mmsoiirl KtflMiMO iu
Mr. A. Waddell from Mineral City, 111.,
president of the St. Louis, Hairisbiirg and
Ohio River railroad company, with J. I.
Cottinghain, chief engineer of that com
pany, is in the citw They are' at the Cairo
Short Line cilice engaged in mskicg a pro
file of their road, the survey of the loiite to
the Ohio river having just been completed.
This road connects wi'h the Cairo Short
Line at Gallatin or Raleigh -which aro
four miles apait- in Silinc coui'ty. Illinois,
and extends from that point to llnris
burg, the county seat of St lino county, and
from there to the headwaters e'f the Grand
Pierre, a beautiful stream in Pope county ;
afier pa-sing the moimts'ii near the Old
Block house ou Andy rraviti-d'o farm, and
thence down the Grand Pierre to the Har
din couu'v line at the mouth of Hojjhs
branch or creek, and thence up HuSbs
creek to the firm ot William Stilbws. pa-sing
tho summit of Stilby's f arm and thence
running down what is calk' i "Three-Mile
creek" to the farm of L mis Lavender, the
old sheriff of Hardin county. Tho road
then leaves Lavender's lh! goes down the
valley to the Ohio river at Miueral City.
The entire length of the line is 114 miles
from its junction with the Cairo Short
Line, and will make a direct toute between
St. Louis and Mineral City on the Ohio.
The roud, of course, will bo in effect an ex
tension of the Cairo Short Line and a tri
butary to the city of St. Louis. The road
taps one of tho finest sections of white oak
timber, which, with poplar and other good
timber, abounds all along the line. It
passes the celebrated mineral springs of
Capt. Din Hermd of Pope county, which
will be an accessible summer resort to the
people of St. Louis.
At Mineral City," on the Ohio river, at
the terminus of this n a I, cau be made the
finest wharfage on the solid limestone road,
different from those of Cairo and Evans
ville in this repett. Capt. Eides, when
building the jetties at the mouth ol the
Mississippi, procured his limestone from
Mineral City and vicinity. These rocks
are inexhaustible aud miy be worked for
As soon as this road is completed to tlm
Ohio river it is intended to extend the lino
in the direction of Nashville, where connec
tion will be nude with the southern sys
tem, which will Mior'.cn the lino between
St. Louis and the gulf from 5 to 100
miles. A soon as this road is built there
will be erected at Miueral City extensive
furnaces for the smelting of these ores. It
is contemplated to havo tho road completed
next season. Mr. Gergi Parker, president
of the Cairo Short Line, w ill have, when
this road is comploted, the greatest mineral
road cnt'jring St. Louis an I can furnish its
manufactures tho finest iurusco coal now
reaching St. Louis, ns it burns to a white
ash'and leaves no cinders.
BLOOD ON THE MOON.
On the 11th iust., the count in the
Ninth, a Chicago, senatoiial district, was
completed, and Wendell, Republican, was
counted into the hotisa over Donnelly,
Democrat. Thia will make tho house
stand 76 Dcmoci ats and 77 Republicans.
There is a long 6tory that might bo told
in connection with this matter, but which
cannot be told now. It may, however, be
stated, that Wendell was not elected and
that the Republicans obtained their ma
jority in tho. housu sinco and uot at tho
We may also state that public opinion In
Chicago is settling down down down
upon the unworthy heads of certain un
worthy Democrats of that city, who being
in in tho confidence of their party, betrayed
its candidates and gave tho general assem
bly to the Ropublicans. It is now a well
known fact that bogus Democratic tickets
defeated the Democratic legislature ticket
in Cook county, and "snowed under" Black,
Tree and Doune.the Democratic candidates
for congress. Somebody duplicated tho
democratic ticket,.substitutiiig the names
of certain Republican candidates lor tho
names of tho regular Democratic candi
dates, nud had these tickets at every poll
as soon on election day us tho genuino
tickets. As the genuine tickets were
not printed until 2 o'clock on election
day morning, it follows that tho bogus
tickets could not have been printed by tho
Republicans without the connivance of
certain Democrats. It is said that men
who wanted McGarigto elected at any cost
were guilty of this bogus ticket business.
Who were they J That Is tho question. An
investigation will be made, and it will
show that in all tho wurds, at every poll,
these bogus tickets appeared in the hands
of tho Democratic ticket ptddh rs. In this
way Clancy, Hoecbestrr, Donnelly, Thor
num and McKee, who with Hillreth
would have tiven the Democrats the
general ssiembly, wero defeated. Where
did the b-us Democratic tickets conm
from? That is, as we have said, tho
question. It will be answered. The guilty
parties will b,! exposed. There is blood
ion the moon, which hangs low upon tho
I cloudy horizon !
Notice in thu, culoiun tliron llur nr ,;, r,reiit
ubulbfcrtlon or li iu r np"k.
Von SAI.K.-Oih.j.ooJ hr. k hp rompl,-!..,
tine (ram.. hmc.or,r r.;h iel W!nnt-ti
!,?.r'JVov-1 ,,K"U 5,j'" -h 1,1 C.H.WiXjJ).
W A K I .
V H S UE - Mioiiiii,t f trior ri?u-5 or.
tve. 7 ("ops - Ja n-r rert urn r. Will hi .old i
v'i'wiT0' C onor ,ldr,'M fr of lrib..o.
U ANTE . - B.r s man of k ol rem meiifUtioni
" amt'jutloii fvrk urca'i-r i re. hv
piMl card to 11 11. i. , r.jre 0f n01,,m ofllre. '
UNI -FiiMiinlifd roomg. EleT-MHli M.
I hikI Wi i. !iiu;loa ve'nie. .Mils. JAKkALI,.
P')lAI.E.-UUnU.t'httil MorgVM. st. rt.J
i k "n"' f ld. Wilrrnly D.'Cdl t'o. liillli-IIO
Jot oflicrt 7 'hlo l.fvvc
T- PRIN'Tlvo OKKK ;.S-We ,ve a '.rye
t.K-kof3xVi, No. 1 M" uL-wi that w wif n il lit
printer! o -ilr. In lou of nt Irxtlua iwir-ifn. it
!,trirMa. AiHwiE A. Uirne't. Ws
I" I n Orllc
OA IR0 OPERA H0USK.
One Mght Only.
All Electric & Positive Success
A play wr!tta to make people lauh.
A Rav of Sparkling Sinhlue!
JOHN WIUTF.LKY, Prop, ami Manager
Hidden Hand Company,
Sjpjiortmg the reerltM CiliroruU f'n;edleiiD!,
A M ERICA'S fAMDL'S MINOINU bOl'HRETTK,
In u entlroly uw Dranutic Vcrim of Mm. E.
D. K. N. Hum h worth'. Kimou Now Voric I.cd:er
.torr, ud tie) cratt of til Huutticrn Pratuse
"The Hidden Handf
A vSuporb Dramatic Co.,
Mnjnlflccnt aiH Special Si onery !
Tl c Oreat Cotton Picking Scene!
Nothing like it ever witnessed before!
Vna hav uev.r ceu "The llicMati Hun i" lilavud
iiutl' joa ! th1 OKBAT COMPANY.
firef led by crowded houses every where
popular imicks: AitaiiMtoiao mi 75 en.
Ht-iMTVHd n!s (le'ctiri'd la advince without oxira
tharR at II idi'r'a Jiwi'lr.v etoro.
'plECITY NATIONAL HANK.
Ut' Jnlrr. lUtlioiH.
n oui uvtii
A (icneral Hanking' husitirsi
TUOhl. V. HAIjI'IDAV.
(V! 1 KHI'HIHK HAVING DANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVISfiS IUNK.
TllOt. W. IIAIililUA V,
II. T. UEROULD AND
C. 1 N E W L A N I).
AND OAS FITTERS,
DRIVE WKLLM." FORCE AND
LIFT PUMPS FURNISHED AND PUT
UP IN A WORKMANLIKE
MANNER, OAS FIX
TURES Or all kind furnUtiinl to ordar, o'd flxiiir re
bronsodt Jniihlna pramptlr attoudd to. Ordnrs
recetvtd at Danlul as trnan'i or at tho shop,
COMMERCIAL AVBNUB BETWEEN
. NINBTQ AND TBSTll STREETS,
GAirtO .... Jl.IS.