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THK DAILY CAIRO BULLKTIN: THURSDAY AlORPUtttt,' DECEMBER U, is2.
THE DAILY lUILLETIX
OFFICE! NO. 7H OHIO LKVKE.
K.NTKUtl) AT TUB CAIHO POBTOFFICK FOB
tBANaHISSION THKOlGl! TUB MAILS AT (K0
OKD CLASS ItATfcS.
OfmlAb PAPIK UF CITY AND COCNTt
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notiri In tbt euunm, uitibt cDU par Una for
Iritand Ave ceutt iot liue ech iuhneuent lnor
.lu. if at out) wldk. SO cents ir lluo. Fur oue
uoiitb., Wcenu par line.
60c. per Can,
Extra Selects, at DoBaun'i.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured a-id for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
GOOD HEADING FOR THOUGHTFUL
SQOCU) BE CAREFULLY BEAD THAT CORRECT
CONCLUSIONS MAY BE ARRIVED AT.
TAUL o. Bears.
Dear Sib: Recognizing the fact that
there is to a certain extent, a mutual depen
dency existiug betweeu the prolusions ot
pharmacy and medicine, and feeling that a
belter understanding of tho function and
duties of the two profession should be re
cognized and adhered to, we, of tho medi
cal profession of Cai:o, object to the fre
quent habit of druggists ot this city, of
diagnosing diseases and prescribing medi
cines, for the following reasons:
First. Tho 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
physicians of their legetimate business.
Third. You are practising deception
unon the sick; therefore we ask you to ad
here to the law governing the practice of
Another grievance to which we respect
fullv luk vour attention, is the tnatkr of
refilling prescriptions without authority ot
the physiciaus who have writen them. The
above practice is injurious to both patient
and physicians; the patient often suffering
iroiu Hie effects of improper medicine, and
thd physician because he is practically
held responsible for the action of the uiedi
cine he did not prescribe.
jia wa hold that the original owner
of the prescription loses bis ownership in
the same, us soon
as it is once Hlleu ana
placed on tile, and that he has no right to
deuiaud that it be taken from the file and
be refilled, except by the order of the pre
scribing physicians. Wc therefore ask
you to discontinue the practice.
After due deliberation, we. the under,
signed members of tho "Medical Associa
tion of Ciro" have resolved not to patron
ize directly or indirectly, Buy druggist,
who shall after this date, be kuowu 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 tho physician. Respectfully,
W. R.Sm th, l'r-s;. .1. C. Sullivan, V. P.
G. G. Pauker, Sec'y. J. J. Gordon. J. H.
Bryant. C. W. Dunning. D. H. Parker.
J. S. I'ETRIE.
To the Public:
Although tho above resolutions speak for
themselves, ana altnougn any uuprejuuiceu
person can readily read between the Hues I oculist, who dioI some days ago, onco re
the real motives prompting the Cairo Med- tho ,ntirfl ,ortun9 of .
ical Association t-j issue such a procluuia-
tion. I feel like makinsi a few remark:
I, for my part, do not know that I have
been deceiving the public during tue last
19 years past and do uot intend to deceive
it now. on the contary, I will try, in the
futuro. as I have in tne past, to mind my
own business and attend to the wants of
mv patrons to the best of my ability. I
am ueither beooixo nor buying any one's
DatronaL'e. but mv aim is to please each
and every one, who kiudly favors me with
their calls. Kenpecttully,
Paul G. Schuh.
To Be Continued.
The business of tho late Win. Alba will
be continued by Mrs. Alb at tlMold place.
Mr. Conrad Alb will have personal supir
viaiou of the businrtbs and will see that it
is conducted iu the future ss it was in the
past, un.ier lha a'de management of do
ceased, iu a manner that
will g:vo t no
greatest satisfaction t tho patrons of the
establishment. A continuance of the cus-
" 1""" "
Try John A. Miller's jewelery estab
liahmeut before you make your Holiday
purchases. He has any thiug you want ind at
Grand Opera Restaurant opposite
Ooera tl m-e uo stairs, Back errraueo ou
7tti street. Ousters in tsvery style. 11-20 tf
in market at DeHaun' 58 Ohio levee.
A GOOD RE"JTAUltANT. ,
If vmi want a io ul meal call at Schoon-
mover's Restaurant ror. 10th st. and Wh-
ingtoii Ave. Only 25 cent lor a regular
meal, an I Wy Ixia'-ilent wi'l tin i the best
accomodation on reasonable terms.
60c. per Can,
Extra Selects, at DeBiuu's.
Lilie Kt'tauri'it opposite Ooera
Houso. Gus Bit to proprietor, 11-20 tf
Foil Oyvtkus in any style go tho Gram
Opera lv tatirsnt b itranoes on Comiuer-
cal aud ?th street. 11 2(1 Jf
gotoDeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Xvw Blacksmith hop.
A new horse shoeing whop has been open
ed by Mr. P Power on Tenth street. All
manner of blacksraithing and wagon work
dono to order. Repairing work a specialty,
Work dono promptly. tt
... Freih Oysters
at DeBsun's, 08 Ohio levee.
Cairo Lodge K. of II. H12.
All members are requested to attend next
meeting Dip. 20 at 1 p. m. as there will do
an election of officers- lor the ensuing term
ami other important business. By order of
Lodge. 6t ?, 0. Powell, Reporter.
Fino atock of Christmas goods, jewel
cry watches clock! ami silverware at John
A. Miller's. tf
Hiving purchased the bakery of J.
Anthony, on Washington avenue botween
Oth and" lOih streets, I prepared to offer to
the public at all times fresh broad, cakes,
&c. of the best quality at the lowest prices
to bn found in tho city. Call and sea me.
12-12 tf Jacob Latner.
A brick house, containing flvo rooms, at
tho corner of Twenty-fifth street and Hoi
brook avenue. Apply to George Koi-h lor,
at the business houses)! Goldstine & Rote-
Diamonds, and jowelery, latest styles;
gold and silver waichos. French clocks
&c, &c. at John A. Miller's. tf
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices in tfcee coirrats. ten ctjr.ti vr Hi9,
inrtion and wtutbor marked or not, if calr.u
Med to fowa'd any uou'i business Interest are
always paid tor.
- K, M. K. C. ball to-night. Don't miss
it. ' It.
Dr. J. E. Strong, an omine-it physician,
of Hillsdale, Mich., is In the city guest
of Dr. W. II. Marean.
School children will tin J The Bulle
tin scratch-books Nob. 2 and 3 tor sale at
Phil Saup's candy fibre. tf
Tho W. C.T. U. will give an oys'er
supper in Temperance Hall, on 8 h Bt. on
Friday, Doc. 15th, beginning at 6 o'clock.
Every one invited. Do not forget it. It
Hon. Daniel Ungan, member of the
upper house of the Illinois 33 J legislature,
from the Fifty-first senatorial district, was
a j:uest at Tho Ualliday yesterday.
There are G24 lodges of Odd Fellows
in Illinois, with a membership of 83,000.
The rueinberchJp increased 8,500 during
the.yer ending July 1st, last.
Just received a Urge stock of fine
opera glar-os, pearl and other kinds, for
Silo and hiref also flue jewelry, watches,
clocks and plate 1 wire, at Buder's jwolry
Jennid Warren was fined five dollars
aud costs by Magistrate Coirings yesterday
for getting into a row
with ono of "her girls."
She Is a black wench, who keeps a den of
some kind in the vicinity of the saintly
"Colorado Bill" is tho name of the
man who has been attracting so much at
tention in Harry Walker's processions with
in the last few days. Ho is from the far
west, where he lead tho wild and adven
turous life of a scout. He is a sharpshooter
and will give an exhibition of his skill on
the Comiquo stage week alter next.
Dr. George W. Wiener, the Baltimore
geUUCUJ'tll lUXjUll.f'g vtlliuu liu unit kivi.iuu
successfully. Tho man's daughter was thus
lelt destitute, and appealed to Dr. W. for
aid, when he made over the whole of her
father's property to her.
Last Saturday a darkey named "Mitch"
Piekeos, an employe on a plantation near
Memphis, had a quarrel with tho overseer
aud tho night following he climbed into the
sleeping apartment of the overseer and shot
him dead A reward of five hundred dol
lars is offered. Chief Myers here has been
notified to look out tor the negro as it is
supposed he came this way
S inson & Co., art publishers, say of
their artist proofs, steel engravings: These
pictures can not be bought at retail any
where in tho world tor less than $15 each.
If you are not fully satisfied they are worth
jt, keep them without giving us any return
advcrtigin. or olherise. They are 80
.in : .. 1 ..- ..,r j ., t u f
A-tvs ju auu me uuiivu mi oaig vy inn
Bulletin for $15.00 per pair for the holi
The money received by the county for
swamp laud, about sixteen hundred dollars
Lin amount, and which has been set aside as
a fund to be expended in repairs upon the
coui t-house, is st'll int tct, and us yet no ac
tion has beeu taken by the board to have
it expended as mtended. It is likely,
however, that when next the board con
venes some steps will bo taken to have the
general appearance of the court house and
premises improved to die extent, iu cost, ol
tie luud set aside for the purpose.
Mr. Mcpherson, tha present cleric of
the house of representatives of Washington,
has made a computation which shows that,
in the next congress there will be 101
Democrat, 121 H publicans, 0 Kenljiisters,
H Independent Dciu cratB and 2 Indepen
dent Republicans. Tho Democrats will
have it working majority o1 5J over the Re
publicans, Readjustee and Independent,
and this nu'j'irity will probably pot be
dimmed by the result of the elections to
fill the vacancies caused by the death of
Congress-Elect UpdegrafT, of Ohio, Rep.,
aud Ilenon, of Louisiana, Dum.
Mr. Thomas N. Kimbrough, of the
Wavcrly hotel, has gone into the steamboat
business. He went to St. Louis s few days
ago aud bought a boat named "General
Sherman" for $5,000, and is now en his way
down the river with her. Ho will put her
in tho Cairo and Capu Girardeau trade, af
ter raving put her in ox elleut repair.
If he will nuke but half as good a river
captain as he has made a hotel captain, he
will make heaps of money and become one
of the most popular men on thetlver. We
wi-h him abundant success in hii new
The United SUtes railroad commis
sioner reports that the subsidized lines
show an improvement in construction, ope
ration and business management. Th-sinking-fund
U is faihid to accomplish the
result anticipated, and new investments are
recommended. The report says it bus be
come necessnry that wars of rates shall be
controlled in the interest of tho people.
The power of congress over the whole sub
ject can lnrdly be questioned. The su
premo court of Illinois cuncedes it, and de
cisions of he United States supreme court
seem to render it indisputable,.
"The Catholic church, the only True
church of God," will he tho important sub
ject of Father Ditnen's seruvra at St. Pat
lick's thurch, to-night. All who hive
hoard the Rev. Father during his short 6tiy
here will not fail to go to-night and hear h m
discourse upon this important topic. The
Father is a fluent, ' eloquent speaker,
who could bold the interest and
attention of his audience where
most speakers would utterly tail.
His arguments aro cletir and power
ful, his delivery agreoable and impressive.
List night tho church was a,ain well filled
to listen to an interesting sermon.
The hrgc grain elevator, which has
beeu in course of erection fur some time nt
Belmont, Mo., by tho St. Louis & Missis-
sippi Valley Truntportation company, wus
finished on Tuesday, and its "opening," or
tii&t use, was celebrated in a very inter
esting manner. At the invitatioa of Picsi.
dent H. II. Haarstick, ot the company, a
large party of dignitaries of tho company
fioui St. L mis and a nice crowd of other
prominent citizens of St. Luis, who are
interested in river business generally, made
an excursion from Si. Lmis to Belmont,
and there indulged iu festivities appropriate
to such occasions always. The elevator is
about ono third thesizj of the Cairo ( leva
tor, and hi.s a capacity of elevating twelve
thousand bushels per hour, and of holding
twohuudred aud fifty thousand bushels.
Col. Andrews, of the Wabash roal,
was still iu the ciiy all day yesterday, but
will leave for St.' Louis this m-Tning. In
bis conference with Mr. Moore here, it has
been poitively decided to transfer the
freight yards from thif fiwer portion of the
city, on Commercial avenue, to the compa
ny's right of way along the M'ssissippi
levoo. Tho present Commercial-avenue
tracks will bo used only for paseng"r
traffic, and for fr'jicht traffic additional
trucks will be laid to the lower inclim
along near the Miss'csippi. Work on this
improvement will begin in fpritig because
weather and the fact that the construction
fi'rce of tho company Is necessarily nt work
elsewhere on tho line, make it a.tnost im
possible to begin sooner. In the meantime,
all possible respect ifiid obedience will be
given to the ordinances of the city govern
Katie Pu .nam's last night at tho Opera
House hero was a success in every way
Tlwrn whr verv trood uudience. consider-
ing that it was the third successive night
Tho play. "A Girl of the Regiment," was
presented by the tioupo iu a-i admirable
manner, Putnam as "Ihe Girl" manifesting
a peculiar adaptation to her part and receiv
ing ninny cheers and several encores from
tho audienco, Tho other members of the
company a's sustained their parts well.
Wo are sure that Miss Kaiie only strength-
ened, if possible, the strong ties of friend
ship which have always existed betwoen
her and the thaatre-going pooplo of
Cairo, wlvi admiio her as an actress and as
a lady, aud will reccivo her with opea arms
when she comes again, tor which event they
will wait with some impatience. Wo un
derstand that telegrams were receivod last
nijht. callini; tho trouoo to New Orleans
durinir Christmas wek. and that the en
gagement will probably bo made.
A niece of Magistrate Camings, . Mis.
L'zzio M. Butler, died some days ago at
Winsor, Vermout. The Granite Stat) Jour
nal of that place nuke tlio following refer
ence to tho event. "'I he sud len, and to
human perceptions, untimely death, last
Tuesday m irniujf, of Mis. Lizzie M., wifo
of V. H. B itler. and eldest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. U. L. Coming, casta deep gloom
over tho whole community and called forth
expression of univereAl regret and sympathy.
Although she inlie-itivl i frail constitu
tion, w hich had been imparcd by I'nqiK'iit
illness, yet she Ken t ed so necessary to tho
happiness of husband, child nnd parent?,
sisters and friends, that we had hoped her
life might bo spared for many years to
Ci'tne. "lint My ways' aro not your ways,
S'litb the Lord," and ono week was long
enough for death to do hit terrible work of
destruction. Anil so, having previously ex
preasod her Unsaken cuufidencu In tho
tii I . . .1. . IIP I I' ri i t .
uioio as me htoo U'Ki; in (jurist as a
Savior; and in the offeaey of prayer, as
quietly as goes out tlio tid, hers ml passed
awaf. A Joy hi wife; and affectionate moth
er;an nmlablo and dutiful daughter; a
kind and loving sinter; and a genial, slu
core and reliable Irieud, she had a largo
place In the u&autioiis ol the h nne circle
and of tho society where she lived ; and her
unexpected death is an irreparable loss."
Yesterday at noon, at the Methodist
church transpired the wedding of Mr.
George Parsons and Miss Ada V. Sc iritr,
the event which has been an important topic
of conversation in society circles in this
city for some time back. The expectation
of the niauy Irit-nds of the couple, that it
would be an event of unusual brilli nicy in
Us lino, were fullv realized.
The church, which has beon but re
cently beautified, and refurnished to sours
extent, had been made still more beautiful
with flowers and had been darkened for the
accaaioujand tho uumerous gas jets, being
lighted, tshed a bright, strange light upon
tho whole scene. The church was crowd
ed with people, the beauty and fashion of
the city. The aides, even, and the gallery
and the lull in Tront, were tilled wi.h
eagre spectators, anxious to see
these two popular young peo
ple mako their exits from
what lifts been denominated by high
authority the third and most delightful ago
The hour set for the ceremony was twelve
o'clock, but the church was tided long be
fore that hour aud Prof Stores's orchestra
played several beautiful airs in tho mom
time. But with the hour came
the party, consisting of the bride and
groom, Mr. aud Mrs. Saarritt, Mis3es Nora
Pearson, Fannie Barclay, Hattin McKee,
Lou Cluistman, Alta Wright, Luan Bar
clay and Mario McKee, and the ushers,
Messrs. E. C. Hallidiy, E. Y. Crowell,
Harry Hughes and John Home. The youug
la lies each carried a basket or boquet of
flowers aud was attired in beautiful cos
tume of deiic.ito material. When tho
orchestra began to play the conventional
wedding march, the party divided into
two, the bride on the arm ot her father,
Rjv. J. A. Scarritf, aud headed by Uo
ushers and four joung ladies scattering
flowers as they went, moved slowly up ono
niale, while the groom, leading the bridVs
mother, and proceeded in 'a like manner as
the bride, moved up the other aible. Ar
rived at the altar, the two p-irtica formed
a sttni-circle, and the bride and groum
met under a tLral arch and were confront
ed by Elder C. Nabh, who, in a
very solemn manner, porfortned tho short
but int.Tesiing ceremony which bjuadih.i
two youug people together for life. At
one stage in the ceremony there was a slight
llu'tor iu tho audience. It was when the
Elder, afier having asked any who might
have objections to offer to "now coma for
ward and speak or forever thereafter hold
their puhce," he paused, and, during the
pause, the solt, vibrating notes of the
violin, filled the room as when
in silemn scenes upon the theatrical
stage, a.i ev.jnt of moment is about to tran
spire. People actually seemed to lipid
their breaths, and when the awful silence
was again broken by the Elder, there were
vUib!) manifestations of relief among some,
as though a threatened calamity had been
sifely pssed over. Clear and firm respon
ses were made by both parties and the
ceremony concluded, a benediction was
pronounced aud the bride and groom
inoven toward the door to the grand tones
of Mendelss hn's march, and followed by
tho admiring glances of the multitude.
The party went direct to the b'cturo room,
followed by a largo number of invited
gutits, and there a splendid banquet was
partaken of by all and miny hearty con-
lobulations aud wishes for future happiness
From the locturo room the brido and
groom were driven to Tho Htlliday where
in ono of the ptrlors, they awaited tho de
parture of the Illinois Central train for St.
Louis. From St. L mis they gJ to New
York and will remain s week visiting Mr.
E lwin Parsons, uncle of ths groom; from
there thoy go tor a two weeks stay with sis
ters of the groom, at K-Junebeck, Maine;
and on their return they will stop in Chi
cago aud other cities in this state visiting
fiiends aud relatives of the bride. Tbey
will return to us in about six weeks and
take up their temporary home in tha Brie-
back house, up town, which Mr. Parsons
has h id splendidly an 1 completely furnish
The presents to the bride are a glittering
array of beautiful, useful and costly ai tides
of silver and gold and faucy glassare. To
itemiza them would probably require two
columns of space. But besides tlU'So theie
was a present of $1033 from Mr. Edwin
Pars m's of New Y rk, and anothar similar
present from the bride's uncle.
Tho event will bo remembered long as
one of tho most splendid of its kind that
h is ever transpired lure and no two young
pooplo went ever j 'med in the holy bonds
Iwre, who enjoyed the gen
eral good will of tha com
munity more genorally and sincerely
th,,n ,l,e8B d ThbBolletin Joins the corn-
munity in hopes for tho future happiness
and prosperity of Mr. and Mrs. Gaorge Par
THE SINGER WORKS AGAIN.
From a noat pamphlet received from
President McKenzie, of the Singer Compa
ny, being a report of proceedings on tho
occasion of breaking grounl for the Singer
company's new factory at Kilbowie, near
Glasgow, Scotland, May 18th, 1883, we
take tho following interesting description ot
theso now works:
' "It is generally kaowa that the Singer
Manufscturing company havo for many
years bad citeusive manufacturing prem
UNREDEEMED PLEDGES FDR SALE!
Hmtts WATOII S-Oo (l wic "mwladar 16 00, coat (390). Gold watr.u key wlndur $21.50
cot tii 00. Hull pinto chain tH 50 c"' S2U.IO
UKVI'4 fjoLJ AND -II.V4K WU'c'HES AS FOLInVSi-Oold waf--h kor wlndor, Rlntn
tnnveinant III. 0 cunt r00 svr watch t'in wlndor. Walihatn movemuai $il'K)c t4S 01. Mlver
watcii key wlnrtar, E tin movement $15.00 cost )J tO. rtilvor watcli open face elout winder, Swiss
inovumuut II'J.W cost 8-0 eo.
EARN BAKER & CO., Licensed Pawnbrokers.
PHIL H. SAUP
At Wholesale and Retail.
Proprietor Saup's Tar Drops.
Kris Khi.nole Land, Nov. 18th, 1862. .
I do hereby appoint Phil II. Saup my ageut for the receiving of orders for me and
advise parents to be careful ot prison in candies that are usmlly sold for b ss than
pneo of good A sugar. Phil is manufacturing every day and invites the public to
call and see for themselves how well he is acting Santa Clous instruction.
We call tho attention to an article in the Patteison, 5n; w Jersey paper to a coro
ner's inquest: "Wo the jury sworn to investigate the causa of the death of May and
Willio Brooks are of tlio opinion that death ensued from poisouous candies that they
had eaten on the night of their death. -
Cuiiia Everybody nnd soo candies made. All orders dropped through mail filled
on shortest notice.
ites in James street, tiridge'.on, Glasgow;
but their business has so steadily increased
that larger works have recontly become nec
essary; and the direciors having decided to
erect new works on a large scale, recently
purchased for the purp.iso sonio 40 acres
of grouund,, situated between the railway
at Kilbowie, on . the Helensburgh lite of
the North British railway, and tho Forth
and Clyde canal, in the suburbs of the city
of Glasgow, Scotland. The buildings to be
erected will be both elaborate and com
plete; and will consist of a main bu ck 800
feet long by 50 feet broad, three stories
high, with three connecting wings, each 75
feet in length by 50 feet in breadth. Tne
floorage area here will be 273,7oO square
feet; and in this portion, the automatic
tools and machinery will be erected for
making the numerous styl s of sewinz ma
chines. In close prjximity, there will be
the cabinet and box-making factories, con
sisting of twj buildings, each 350 feet long
and 50 feet broad; and attichedtotbese,
are to b? two wings, 75 feet in length ami
50 feet wide; all b -ing three stones high,
and having a floor ige of 127,503 feet. Then,
on the opposite side of the luain block,
tbero is t) be the fouudry,450 feet long bv
360 feet broad, with a foundry-store and
annealing departments, 290 feet long and
110 reet broad, separating it from the part
in which the making, japanning and orna
menting of machine stands will be carried
on. Some distance to the north of the
foundry is to be the forge, 300 feet long
and 100 feet broad; while comoderably to
the west, the boiler shop, of similar dimen
sions, will be erected. In addition to these
blocks, there will be ample accommodation
for t o j ipanning, orrnni mting, packing
and storing of sewing umchines, and the
total fljorage area will be 808,125 Bquare
feet, as given in detail upon the annexed
plan. To the east, there is a piece of ground
which will bo laid out as a recreation park
for the workmen, and besides there will be
available ground for any extensions that
may in the future become necessary. The
North British Railway company are con
structing a siding intothesite of the works,
a branch from which is to be continued
all around and through tha buildings; and
a shipping stage is to be formed at the
sido of tha canal, io close proximity to the
stores. The works are to bo constructed
on the moat approved principles, and ar
ranged somawlutin the sama way as the
company's chief factory at Ellzabethport,
Some idea of the growing importance of
the industry created by tho Singer Manu
facturing company, can bo formed wheu it
is mentioned that during the last four
years the company's silos havj amounted
to 3,170,056 machines; and that whon tho
new works at Glasgow are in operation,
some 8,500 hands will be employed there,
with all facilities for turning out 8,000 ma
chines per week."
The foregoiug is but a description of the
exteuaive w'orks which tho Singer company
proposes to erect, in addition to those they
hava already in opperatioa in Glasgow.
Tho other, the old works, as was stated in a
previous articlo in this paper, have a capac
ity of lurniug out ab.itit tun thousand ms
chines per week, making & combined ca
pacity of over 18 tlKUsanl machines per
week, procuced in Scotland alouo and em
ploying about seven thousand hands. And
bobides this there aro the Elizabethport,
N. J. works with a capacity for about nine
thousand machines per week.
Bat what will bo of the greatest interest
to tho people of Cairo is, that Crlro will
share largely in tho extensive increase of
business and enlargements of manufactur
ing facilities tbut Are being made by the com
pany, It is understood and we luve it dl-
rett from Mr. McKenzio, the president of
the comoauy, that tlio wood work for all
these twenty-seven ihousand maChiues pro
duced every week is all to b'i tvjntually
manufactured iu this city, Ihe woiks at
El.Zibethport, Glasgow and Kilbowie pro
ducoonly tha metallic portions of the ma
chines, while the wood work is prepared at
present In South Baud and lathis city.
But, as beforo stated tho many great ad
vantages which Cairo possesses over South t
Bend as a manufacturing, receiving and ;
distributing 'p lint, have determined the
company to niike Cdro the sola point at
which to prepare, and from which to dis
tribute to all parts of the world, the cabi
net work for all the machines manufac
tured and s"ld. Tho increase of the manu
facturing facilities of the company in the
old world nieaei an increase of the facili
ties here iu this city, for tas ci')ii t wr
here must be able to furnish tm many cabi
nets as the works there can man
ufacture the metallic p irtions of tho ma
chines. It is likely therefore, that the im
mense works prj eted by the ccmpany
here, and which Mr. McKet zie assured us
would be put up as rapidly as circumstan
ces would permit, will be made evan lar
ger than was originally planned.
Notice. In till eolamn three lines or lc. 'J5cem
ouetnienlon or $1.0 1 p, r wauk.
FOR SALE AT ACCTI N Jinan nt let with
Kno.1 cubit), will be tuld o-i th of licceuiber,
limited on ulat street oupo t the conv. n'.
RS.U9 WANTED See t pound paid ror a
II Tilled q unittT of In go clean nitum Mg to
clean mactilnery. Bring ibum to tu Bulletin Ufflc.
POU MALE. Bi-br' chair", weh stand.
CONUAO ALBA, Sixth .treet
FiR HALE. Shoninstir Parlor 'run 5 oc
tae, 7 lorm la yerri-cl order. Will be .old at
a titmain. Ct.l od or addre.a care of Tribune,
w L aurie
POR SALK. Blinks. Chslt t! Storm;-. Sputil
- WirriMtT and Wirnntr Dced.it lb bulletin
Job offlca Ti Ohio Leve
WAN I ED COOK To 'ke char of k tchen
and do co kl -n f r prl tt family. ptrlle-
u'ar tnq lire at Bulletin office.
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
On Sight On'.yt
MONDAY, DEC 18TII.
FIFTH ANNUAL TOUR.
THE PKOPLK'3 CIIOICK
AN'D COM PAS YS
M AMMOTH MINSTREL S
B. w. APO Halo Proprietors
K B. BtiOWN.-v Mainour
The World's Great, and only
M1U8 m urbanization. An
Inuovation in Minstrel y.
An Avelanche of Novdl.es
A Mine of Mirth; A World of
Talent, The cmeor Artis
tic Excellence aud Kl
PEERLESS AND UNAPPROACHABLE.
Admlslon 13. 0 and TScts. No extra cha'B f ir
reserved seats. Tickets ou ulu at Under s Jewelry
TUE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. UllnoiK
71 Onto LEVEE.
CAPITAL, H8 1.00,000
A General Ilauklnif business
TIIOS. W. IIAIjIDA-S ,'
JKTEKPIUSE SAVING BANK.
bf Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAYINGS BANK.