Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY OA'MO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, m.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
omcE: NO. 78 OHIO LEVEE.
ENTtllED AT TUB CAIRO I'OSTOFFICK FOR
THANSKIMIOX TUBOUOUTUB MAILS AT SEC
OND CLAM HATES.
OFlCiAL PAPKK OF CITY AND OOCWTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nillifci !n tntu column, eigttt centi per hue for
Brlnrt nva ceute per uni ntuiuiiuu.i
'.h'U. For one wook, SOcenta por line, for one
month. 60 cent per line.
60c per Can,
Extra Select!, at DeBnun'g.
Fiue.t lot of window curtains in tho
city at Jeff. Clark'i. tf
To all who are suiierinij from the errors
and indiscretions of youih, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
will send a recipe that will cere you, free
of cuaiiok. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South America,
bend a Bell-addreB8ud envelopu to the Rev.
Josepu T. In HAN, Station D., New York
Go to Jeff. Clark's for fancy window
shades and everything pertaining tbereto.tt'
GOOD READING FOR THOUGHTFUL
HOCLD BE CAUEFCLLY READ TIIAT COUKF.CT
CONCLUSIONS MAY BR ARRIVED AT.
PAUL Q. SCHUH,
Dear Sir: Recoyniziug the fact that
there is to a certain extent, a mutual depen
dency existing between the professions of
pharmacy and medicine, and l'eelins; that a
better understanding of the function and
duties of the two profession should he re
cognized and adhered to, we, of the medi
cal profession of Cairo, ohject to the fre
quent habit of druggists ot thu city, of
diagnosing diseases and prescribing medi
cines, for the following reasons:
First. The science of pharmacy docs
not include a knowledge of the science of
Second. You are violating the medical
practice act, by so doing, and robbing tho
physicians of their legetimato business.
Third. You are practicing deception
upon the sick; therefore we ask you to ad
here to the law governing the practice of
Another grievance to which we respect
full v ask your attention, is the matter of
refilling prescriptions without authority of
the physiciaus who have writeu them. The
above practice is injurious to both patient
and physicians; the patient often suflering
from the effects of improper medicine, and
the physician because he is practically
held responsible for the action of the modi
cine he did not prescribe.
Again we hold that the original owner
of the prescription loses his ownership in
the same, ub soon as it is once filled and
placed ou file, and that he has no right to
demand that it be taken from the file and
bo refilled, except by the order of tho pro
scribing physicians. We therefore ask
you to discontinue tho practice.
AftiJr due deliberation, we the under
signed metnhors of the "Medical Associa
tion of Cairo" have resolved not to patron
ize directly or indirectly, any druggist,
who shall after this date, be kuown to pre
scribe for any one requiring the services of
a physician, or who shall refill or duplicate
prescriptions without the written or verbal
authority of the physician. Respectfully,
W. R.Sm th, Trest. J. C. Sullivan, V. P.
G. G. Parker, Sec'y. J. J. Gorton. J. II.
Bryant. C. V. Dcnnino. D. II. Parker.
J. S. Petrie.
To tho Public:
Although the abovo resolutions speak for
themselves, and itlthough any unprejudiced
person can readily read between the lines
the real motives prompting the Cairo Med
ical Association to issue such a proclama
tion, I feel like making a few remarks:
I, for my part, do not know that I have
been deceiving the public during the last
19 years past and do uot intend to deceive
it now, on the contary, I will try, in the
future, as I have iu trie past, to mind my
own business and attend to the wauls of
my put:ins to the bunt of my ability. I
am ueiiher UEooiNo uur iifYi.so any one's
patronage, but my aim is to please each
ami every one, who kindly favors me with
their eallf. Respectfully,
Paul 0. Sriiiii.
in market ut Deliaun's 5(5 Ohio levee,
A GOOD RESTAURANT.
If you want a gojd meal call at Schoeii
nieyer's Restaurant cor. lOih st. and Wash
ington Ave. Only 25 cents for a regular
meal, and day boarders will find tho best
accomodation on reasonable terms.
Ill f , lin.
A Fine Harbor Shop.
Win. Alba, on Commercial avenue, has
the most extensive aud Hsfine an equipped
barber shop as can be found in any city.
His employes are masters in the trade,
whose razors are always smooth and kven.
Ilia establishment is large enough to
meet any demand upon it without any tire
some waiting; and h s patrons go away
pleased with him theinaelves ami his work.
Give him a trial.
go toDeRaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
New Rlneksniifli Hlum
A new horse shoeing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth street. All
manner of bUck-imthing and wagon work
dono to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Wirk doue promptly. tf
at DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
ICE I ICE!!
"n.. Out of the lire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
ice house and office is at present t the
City Rrewery, on Washington svenue, c
tween Blh ami 9th streets' Orders will bo
filled ni"n ss usual, both wholesale and
rtall. .Wagons upply regularly every day.
Grand Opeba Restaurant opposite
Opera lIou.se up stairs, Rack eutrance on
7th street. Oysters inevory stylo. 11-20 tf
Prof. Mason's regular dancing class meets
each Wednesday, at four and seven o'clock
p. m. Siturday's two and seven p. in. in
the New Reform Hall. Arrangements will
be rhado at any timo for now classes, and
60c. per Can,
Extra Selects, at DeBaun's.
Ladies Itistaurant opposite Opera
House. Ous Botto proprietor, 11-20 tf
Receipt books, Cairo dato line, perfora
ted stub, Buited to any business, manufac
tured and for Hale at tho Cairo Jiuiletin
Old Machinery Casting's Wanted
at Ronnie's new foundry for which the
highest prices will bo paid in cash.
Call at No. 93 Ohio Levee,
tf JoriN T. Rennie.
Window shades and fixtures at Jeft
For Oysters in any style go the Grand
Opera Restaurant Entrances on Commer
cial and 7th street. 11-20 tf
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
NoIIch In theaci coinninn. too eeiitK t'r line,
inch imwrtlnn nnd whether marked or not. if ealcn-
Mod to fowftfd any mnu'a bunluem Intercut are
always paid for.
The county board meets next Mon
-Schoolchildren will tiud The Bulle
tin scratch-books Nos. 2 and 3 tor sale i.t
Phil Simp's candy store. tf
Mr. John C. Thompson, cashier of the
German-American bank, ofPaducah, was
at The Hal lid ay yesterday.
Mr. Fred Ilofhioz is soon to open a sa
loon on tho north side of Eighth street in
a vacant building belonging to Mr. Neff.
Mr. and Mrs. Bassctt and Mrs. Geo.
Augur; of Connecticut, are visiting their
son in-law-and brothcr-ia-law, Mr. Wm.
Augur, in this city.
Mr. F. Sessinghouse, of St. Louis, who
was very prominent iu tho late political
campaign in that citv, was among the
guests at The Halliday. curoute for south.
The Rough and Ready fire company's
lull was finished yesterday. The cost of
its improvement was nearly three hundred
dollars, but it is now as fine a little hall
ai there is in the city.
Mr. C!;:i; !!.: Hardy will soon open a
dancing school. He i9 even now engaged
in making preparations in various ways.
As a dancer Charlie is equal to any of
them; as a high-kicker he is a "hus'ler"; ho
could kick his own hatolTovery time.
The ordinance, grauting Major E. W.
Halliday and others all necessary fran
chises for establishing and operaling elec
tric wires and lights, was read for the first
time at tho special meeting of the city
council Monday night.
Dr.Clark is onto "The Frosty Twenty,"
and he goes about armed with a villainous
looking instrument, called a stomach-pump,
looking for the officers and "emissaries"
of the organization to pounce upon them
unawares and bring' to light what they may
not yet have digested of this illfated China
aman We pat the Dr. on tho
buck.a.id say, "Go iu lemons!"
On the 8th of December the "Allons
Dancing Club" of Mound City, gives the
first great social dance of the season in
that city at tho opera house. Heretofore
the dances given by tho young people there
havo been very successful and pleasurable
atf un, attended not only by tho elite of
Mound City, but aome ot Cairo'H gallant
sous and fair daughters; hereafter they
promise to bo equally successful and
equally well attended.
The new hose for tho Cairo tire de
partment has arrived. Tlv.-re are five hun
dred feet of it, which will bo distributed
among tho several companies. It comes
lrom the Cleveland Rubber company, in
lieu of the inferior aud now damaged hose
sent here before. This hose should bo
well tested by one who understands the
business and has tho necessary machinery
for doing so before it is accepted by the
At a special meeting held by the city
council Monday night, it was decided that
the improvement of Eighth street should
bo immediately commenced. Although
City Comptroller Foley had duly advertised
for bids, none were received, and it was
resolved, upon motion of Alderman Blake,
that the work be dono by the dy, under
the direction of the street committee. If a
laruu force of men is put on and the weath
er remains dry for several weeks, the work
can be finished within that time; but it
does seem a little like tempting fate, or
"Old Boreas" or "Old Brobs," to com
mence the work at this season of the year
without having a definite understanding
with Geueral llazen nnd Sergeant W. II.
Ry, and their bonds duly approved and
tiled, thai no rain and slush is to fall for
several months except by order tho city
A good audience was out to the Opera
House lust night to witness tho presenta
tion of tho popular play "My Partner," by
tho B.irtlty Campbell troupe. The pit
and gallery were moderately full, nnd
tho dress circle was crowded -there were
probably between nine hundred, aud a
thousand people present. The peace as
nearly every body knows is a roughly elo
quent one, full of exciting situations, start
ling tableaus and affecting scenes. Tho
presentation of it by tho compang proved
just about as was predicted : with the ex
ception of some minor parts, it was
well played throughout. Timo and
space forbid a length par
ticularization and wo must ho
content with saying that Mr. Thompson
iu tho leading part, and Miss Josephiuo
Laurens, as "Mary Brandon," acted their
parts as well as they could havo been
done. They received frequent hearty ap
plauso from tho intelligent audience, and
they deserved it. And if the approving
verdict t-f the audience, as frequently and
loudly expressed by shouts, clapping of
hands and other demonstrations, is taken
as a guide, the conclusion must bo reached
that the whole troupe was of a high order.
Certainly tho troupe redeemed tho prom
ises made for it to tho public by the Opera
Already there is some agitation on
the subject of who 8hall;run for the office of
mayor at tho city election next April. The
time is yet some distance off, but that does
not s?em to prevent some interesting talk
among those who make the affairs of tho
city subjects of thought in their idle mo
ments. In a quiet way men and measures
have been discussed.and suggestions made.
It is evident that a strong pressure will be
brought to hear upon several good men to
induce them to'make the race, and that the
contest will be a warm one, because it
seems that there will be opposing candi
dates, each representing a taction of voters.
Of twocandidateswe are now certain because
they have already openly announced their
intention to make the race. One of theso
is a gentleman who "has been there" be
fore and has since tried several times to
"get there" again. He may be called the
Ben Butler of Cairo, and it may be that,
like bis one-eyed sister of Massachusetts,
ho will finally get a polo long enough to
strike down the persimmon-that the votersof
Cairo will be once more compelled to elect
him, for the same reason that Mary June
married her persistent lover "just to get
rid of him, you know." But "JacK" is a
good fellow, generally; he has a good
many brothers whom he leconizes solely
by their strawberry marks, and who stick
to him like a Johnson county D.imron Re
publican docs to Thomas; "Jack" is a not
haudsomu man, either of face or of form;
everybody who has seen him knows this;
"Jack" does uot claim to be handsome, but
he believes implicitly in the old paying,
"handsome is as handsome does." lien
Butler isn't a handsome man, either, but
he was elected governor of Massachusetts.
The ladies of Massachusetts don't vote; the
ladies of Cairo don't vote, either, therefor
a candidate's looks don't count in either
case, and the conditions are about the
same, except that "Jack" can lay it all
over Ben Butler when it comes to writing
proclamations. But "Jack" has an op
ponent even at this early day who will be
worthy of his steel; bis name is Israel
Israel Rawlins a name made famous in
sacred and profane history. "Israel," the
chosen of God, and Rawlins, one of the
bright lights in the war record of this
great country. "Israel Rawlins," a com
bination oi godliness and greatness which
only a Jack Winter or Ben Butler would
dare to opposj in a contest at the ballot
box. Israel is a gentleman of sombre
complexion, but that does not prove him to
be above running for office, though it
would insure his defeat in four-hundred-Republican
Pulaski county. Israel, has
been for some ycais j mitor of the Alexan
der county court-house under a Democratic
administration and he is now, and any
man of ordinary calibre and some aspira
tion would not resign so dignified and
remunerative a position for the mayoralty
even of Mound City. But Israel is an ex
ceptionally modest Republican, has allow
ed himself to be convinced by his Demo
cratic friends, that the great good of the
city of Cairo demands that ho shall con
descend to become its mayor and he has
giaciously consented to condescend. Now
everybody knows, that knows anything,
that if there is any official position under
a republican form of government, in which
the incumbent is positively compelled to
become qualified 'as an executive offi
cer within n reasonable time, that official
position is a a court house jauitotship.
Israel has held the court-house janitor
ship for several years; he has grown weak
in body but strong in spirit, poor in purso
but rich in virture under Democratic court
house rule, as till public servants ought to
grow, but do not where Republicans hold
sway. But, true to his nature ami to the
principles of tho party to
which he acknowledges al
legiance, bo has, iu a quiet way, used his
important official position to his personal
political advantage; he has curried favor
with his colored brothers by promising to
use his official influence in their behalf
and appointing some of them to subordi
nate positions under him. He has favored
a largo number of his colored brothers iu
this way who will flock to his support on.
election day and will try to put Isruel
through as New York did Cleveland. Israel,
having thus had advantages which "Jack"
unfortunately did not have, will bo a
formidable candidate against the latter, to
say tho least. And if "Israel" should win
in the raco (which is very probable if Joe
Robarts and Dan Hogan, of Pulaski coun
ty, don't intcrforo as they did some years
ago), it will be due entirely to his ability as
a Republican civil service reformer, and to
his acknowledged fitness for the position
It will not be duo to his fjod looks; for
Israel is not handsome, though, in his way
he is as handsomo as "Jack," and coul
make "an impression," or "mash" where
men of less weight, like Senator Mahooo
or Assembly: lan Dan Hogau, would utter
ly fail. We have thus, in a frieudly way.
given "Jack" (for whom we have a soft
spot in our heart) warning of serious dan
ger ahead, and if ho heeds it not but at
tempts with his political chariot to run
down Israel, he will perish in tho mad
waves of the Red sea of popular enthusiasm
which will open to receive Israel and let
him pass to glory and to office, but close
upon and exterminate the relentless Pharaoh
and his hosts.
Mr. George R. McKenzie, of Now York,
president of tho Singer Sewing Machine
company, and Mr. Sidney A. Beunett sec
rctary, arrived at The Halliday in this city
yesterday. Mr. McKenzie is hereon an in
spection visit which he makes to all the
principal offices of tho company in the
world every year. They will bo bore to-day
and part of to-morrow, and iu company
with Mr. Leighton Pine, superintendent of
the company, will take a look at tho works
which are iu full opperation.
Mr. McKeuzio is a very agreeable old
ireiitleman. to whom tho winter of
D 1 -
life has como after an industrious
spring aud summer, and an autumn
laden with a rich harvest. Ho must be
near the age usually allotted to man, but
he is hale and hearty aud evidently enjoys
life while he continues to labor iu the line
of industry chosen by him years ago. He
lis been with tho Singer company over
thirty years. He began as a young man,
working at $11.59 per week, and he worked
hard and faithfully for three years before
his wages weie raised to f 12.00 per week.
But he wascouragcous.industrious, faithful,
Ktcady and the reward for all this cumu in
due lime as it will come to all who practice
these qualities. He is now president of one
of the largest if not the largest and wealth
iest companies in the world, after having
been vice-president for a number of years.
During his more prominent connection
with the company, he crossed the Atlantic
ocean fourteen or fifteen times.
We gathered these interesting facts from
a gentleman who has known Mr. McKenzie
for a number of years, and wo then realized
the truth of the remark made by the gentle
man who introduced us to Mr McKenzie,
viz: "Here is perhaps ouo of the greatest
men you ever met."
Mr. McKenzie, in an interview with
us, was enthusiastic over Cairo as a point
for manufacturing establishments. He
said that he had traveled all over the world ;
know by sightevery city and town of any im
portance in Europe and Amcrici, but that
as a manufacturing point Cairo was ahead
ofth'3!ii all ''there is only onuC tiro," said
Mr. McKenzie, "and that is this Cairo. I
havo known Cairo louger than you have
and I believe that there is not another
place in this country or iu Europe, except
ing Glnsgoe, that offers the same ad
vances a manufacturing establisment
such as ours, as Cairo does." Tho
Singer company, said he, had
been somewhat interfered with here by th
lato high water, but that it had the great
est confidence in Cairo aud would proceod
as rapidly as possible with the completion
of the cabinet works as originally planned.
The object of the company was to ultimate
ly transfer all the work and business now
done at South Bend, Ind., ti Cairo, aud to
construct the works here largo enough to
meet the demand for increased cahiucta
and tables, which the South Bend works
alone were unable to supply.
Such an opinion of Cairo expressed by so
well posted a gentleman as Mr. McKenzie,
an 1 such confidence in Cairo entertained
by so powerful and wealthy (because cau
tions in its investimeuts) corporation as the
Singer company are of tho greatest impor
tance to Cairo, aud must strike every
croaker, either within or without the city,
Mr. Bennett, tho secretary, kindly gave
us some important information regarding
the mode of business of the company, and
as everything pertaining to tho Singer
company muntbo of interest to tho readers
of The Bulletin, wo shall emb.dy that
in an item in a future issue.
CAPT. JAS. B. EADS.
II K TALKS OK RIVER IMPROVEMENT TO A ST.
LOUIS REPORTER, EXPLAINING THE THEO
RY OK Til K RIVER COMMISSION.
Thu New Yoik Times iu an editorial
article on the Italian Hoods, published du
ring tho past week, auk if "wo cannot
learn something from the experience of
Loinbardy ami spare ourselves and our
posterity tho labjr and cost of dikes,
which at best can afford us only a tem
porary protection?" Answoring its own
question it argims that wo should spare
ourselves, after tho writer endeavors to
provo that it is a waste of money to main
tain the levees on tho Mississippi river.
With this clipping from tho Times a mem
ber of the Republican local force called
yesterday on Mr. James U. Eads, and, sub
mitting to him the following extracts from
tho editorial, asked his opinion of them :
''Tho problem of preventing tho destruc
tive overflow of tho Italian rivors," taid the
Times, "is one of the utmost difficulties.
UNREDEEMED PLEDGES FOR SALE!
Ladies, Gents' Gold and Silver Watches, Chains, Rings, Diamonds, Bracelots etc., for
PAltNBAKEK & CO.,
Licensed Pawnbrokers, 7th street, between Commercial and Washincton' avenues.
Tho plan which has been followed for cert
turios is that of building huge dikes to con
fino the rivers within, their beds. It is a
foeble and desperate effort to thwart the
course of nature."
"Tho Po now flows between the vast arti
ficial banks, and when the water is at its
lowest it is still many feet above tho plain
Land a break in the dike at any season is
followed by a destructive flood. The at
tempt to confino such rivers as the Po and
Adige by embankments is an endless one.
Their beds will continue to rise and the
dikes must bo constantly made higher and
stronger to be of any use."
In reply, Mr. Eads said :
"Tho system of improvement recom
mended by tho Mississippi river commis
sion is totally different from that which is
referrrd to in this article. This plan recog
nizes the fact that it is an expensive und
doubtful system to attempt to improve the
navigation or n river by levees alone. The
dikes in the Po nnd Adige were built
with a view of protecting the lands from
inundation. The plan of the Mississippi
river commission, while it recognizes the
MAINTAINING THE LEVEES
of the Mississippi in tact during the pro
gress of the improvement, look to the ulti
mate disuse of the levees altogether. All
sediment-bearing rivers have naturally
high water channels differing very greatly
in width. At some places in the Missis
sippi the high water channel ts several
miles wide .while the normal width is only
about 3,000 feet. These vride places arc the
disturbing elements which create caving
banks, shoals ami shifting channels. The
dikes of levees inclose these wide places
and consequently do not tend to produce
uniformity of current. Tho plan of im
provement recommended by the commis
sion differs from any other previously pro
posed in the fact that it l'Kks to a rectifi
cation of the high water channel by the
ultimate narrowing of these wide places as
the ouly method by which a deep and uni
form low-water channel can be permanent
There are three yreat principles govern
ing the problem. They arc very simple,
but unless they are fully comprehended it
is impossible for any ne to form a correct
judgment on the subject. The first is the
force producing the current: the second is
tho friction of the bed which is the force
retarding the current, and the third is the
intimate relation between the quantity of
sediment suspended in the water and the
velocity ot tho current. Tho first force re
sults from the surface slope of tho river, or
the fall of the water from a higher to a
owerjevel. The friction ir creases as we
increase the surface of the bed in contact
with the water. Ilnce, at the w ide places,
the friction is greatest. This causes a loss
of current; the sediment cannot be held up
n the water, and it is consequently de
posited in these places, and this produces a
steeper slope of surface and make an in
creased height of levee necessary. If the
wide places are Burrowed, friction is re-
luced, and an abnormal current will then
result, owing to the steep slope of the river
at such places. This current rapidly cuts
away the bottom in the restricted width
and deepens it; and as each one of the wide
places becomes thus deepened
THE 8TEKPNES8 OK SLOPE
Of the surface of the river is diminished or
owered, and hence makes such high levees
unnecessary. The giin by the reduction of
the surface slope simply through this nar
rowing of the wide places between Red
river and Cairo, a distance of about 800
miles, amounts to sixteen or eighteen feet
at Cairo. Tho importance of tho levees as
a means of improving tho navigation of the
river comes wholly from the relation which
the volume of a sedimentary Btearn bears to
the fnctional resistance of thu bed. If tho
volume be diminished tho ratio of friction
to the volume will bo increased. Conversely,
if the volume bn increased, the ratio of re
sistance will be decreased; a higher veloci
ty ot current must result and a greater
amount of sediment will bo tansported. If
this amount bo greater than that which
tho tributaries bring into tho river tho
lifl'erence must bo taken up out of the
bed to tho beuelit of navigation, and tho
flood line must consequently be lowered.
A uniform width ot tho high-wuter channel
must produce a uniform depth and a uni
form current. Caving banks cannot exist
where the current is uniform through any
considerable length of the river, because
tho water will then ho charged with sedi
ment to its fullest capacity and it cannot at
tack the banks or bottom. The 350 miles
of river below Red river prove this fact,
for that portion is remarkably uniform,
and throughout that rogion tho caving banks
are much less frequont. As tho levees do
not roduco theso wide places, irregular
currents exist with them and they aro
themselves from this cause liable to bo cut
away during high water and causo danger
ous inundations. But so long as they aro
mantainod intact the navigation is hotter
and the work of improvement projected
will he attended with earlier results.
"It is a popular error, but one which has
often been corrocted by persons thoroughly
familiar with the facts, to declare that the
Poand the Rhine havo 'had their beds
raised by the dikes which have been built
upon them, and Into this error tho editor of
the New York Times has. evidently fallen
Tho Rhino has been correct for many miles
below Cologne by bringing it to a uniform
ity of width through a part of the lowlands
which were then protected by levees. The
results of this improvement has been to
lowor the flood lice six feet and render the
levees unnecessary. The same system of
improvements to-day i8 being applied to
tho Danube and Elbe and to several other
rivers in Europe."
Notlcei Id thli eolumn throe Unci or Iom iBcmu
onetnaortlon or $1.00 pi r weulc. ocenta
L'OK UENT.'-One i,ew five room cottage, on
Center atreel near lilgh ictiool Apply to
J. MA Ul'I S.
tfOK SAlK.-UaiWi chain., wah itanda, ta
ll'Tlm. t0S"AI ALBA. Sixth "wet
LVJlt HALK.-A ShonlnRer Parlor Oritati 5 or
Wkkllffe" LMuD0' ''d'"" "re Tribune
TOR ItENT.-Fariiiabearoorna. Eleventh t.
L and WantaiDKion av.mue. MUS.KAKKALL.
pOKSALK.-.Banka,Chatta! Morgaeo,, Special
FRIDAY DECEMBER 1, 1881.
AN EVENING OK HBAKTY LACOUTEH.
Appearanceof the DiiUnintieil Comedian
SOL SMITH RUSSELL
In J. E Brown's Siiccefal Cotntsiiy,
44 EDWEWOOI) FOLKS. "
Tom Dilloway - SOL SMITH RUS3ELL
Iu which Character be will Introduce hli Famoui
eONtiS. SPKCIALTIES AND
The Supporting Compinr ha been (elected
from the Fr.nt R ink of tte b.-mitlc Protection.
Greeted prerywuer" with Screams of
dm!i!!oD3VWand76e. Seiucanbe enured
at Bader i Jene r etore. P.o eryed vmhoot eitra
FRRDO. BEHGER. Managtr.
DELTA BALL !
The Eleventh Annuail Ball of the
DELTA CITY FIRE CO.
Will be held at their Engine Home, cor
tier lath St. and Coin merclal ave.
November 30th, 1882.
ISrilusIc by Prof. Storer'ibrcheitra.
PROPRIETOR OF BPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
IVF. PYTHE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELL
P;KED FOR BHIPriNO
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor, Twelfth Street and Levee,
ll. T. .GEROULI) AND
C P. N E W L A N D.
AND GAS FITTERS,
DRIVE WELLS. FORCE AND
LIFT PUMPS FURNISHED AND PUT
UP IN A WORKMANLIKE
MANNER, (US FIX
TURES Of all klnd furnlihed to order, ohj Uxtnroa re
bronaed; Jobbing promptly attonded to. Urdori
recolvod at Danlol Hartman'i or at tho shop,
COMMERCIAL AVKhCE BETWEEN
NINETH AND TENTH STREETS,
CAIIIO .... US.