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The daily Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1878-1???, March 31, 1883, Image 4

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We IniTtf now received
Goods, and would call your especial attention to our line of
Yonn Men's
'
of the latest cut and patterns.
As our trade in this line of Goods has continually been
growing, we have therefore laid in a stock of NOBBY SUITS
which are equal, in assortment cut, patterns and styles, to
any Clothing House East, You may rest assured that when
calling on us for a suit to receive new Goods and of the very
LATEST STYLES.
Our Furnishing Goods Department is the most complete
in Cairo, as we are continually receiving new and late style
in that line.
. f We make a specialty of Hats. Shirts made to order.
Chicago One-Price Clothing House,
Cor. 8th St. & Commercial Ave.
M. WERNKll & SON, Props.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
OFKIOK: SO. 78 OHIO LEVEE.
ENTERED AT TUB CAIKO PObTOKKIOK FOR
TRANSMISSION THROUGH THE MAILS AT SEC
OND CLASS RATE3.
UflUlAL PAPKK OF CITY AND COUNTY
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
FOB CITT TltKASl'KXR.
Ed'tor Cairo Bulletin:
Pl aee anoonncs me as a candidate for tho office
ot City Treasurer at the coming ritjr election.
LOUIS H. MYEHS.
Cairo. III . Msrch 21th, 1883.
rounrr clerk.
Editor Bulletin'
Please aunounre me an a candidate for City
Clerk at the coming city elect'on.
KKU WfllTCAMP.
Cairo, 111 , March icth. lssi.
Editor Bulletin :
I announce myself f ft candidate for City Clerk.
iE"KiiK It. LKNTZ.
Cairo, III., March 30th, Issl.
SPECIAL LOCA L ITEMS.
notices In tnit column, ciRBt cents per line for
Aral and Ave ceuts pur lino each subsequent infer
lion. I'or on wwk. cents per Una. for one
month, 6U cuuts per liuo
Will you suEFtr with Dyspepsia and Liver
Complaintl tihiloh'i Vitulizer is guanui
teed to cure. Paul Q. Schub, agent. (2)
8kk a wo m an in another column near
Speer's Vineyards, picking grapes from
which Sper's Port Gripe wine is made,
that is so highly esteeraud by the medical
profession, for the uso of invalids, weakly
persoDi aad the aued. Sold by druggiBts.
Yoc can keep your hair abundant and
glossy, and retain its youthful color, with
Parker's Hair Balsam.
The U. S. government are using large
cumbers of the Improved Howe Scales.
Borden, Selleck & Co., stents, St. LouK
Mo. (1)
Pckk Cod-Liver Oil made from selected
livers, on the sca-suore, by Caswell, Hazard
re Co, ew York. It is absolutely pure
and sweet. Patients who have once taken
it prefer it to all others. Physicians have
decided it superior to any of the other oils
in market.
Chapped Hands, Face, pimple3, and
rough skin, cured by using Juniper Tar
Boap, made by Caswell, Hazard & Co.
New York. (2)
Miss Martha Beirns, 749 W. 21st St.,
Chicago, III., says: "I have taken Brown's
Iron Bitters and it has done ino a great deal
of good."
"I gave the child a dose of 'Dr. Sellers'
Cough Syup,' aud it was all right in an
hour." Bold by druggist at 25 cetits per
bottle. .
That Hacking Cough can be so quickly
cured by Shiloh'a Cure. We guarantee it.
PaulO. Sehuh, agent. (1)
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth Btreet. All
manner of blacksmithing and wagon work
doDO to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
Bakery.
Having purchased the bakery ot J.
Anthony, on Washington avenue between
9th and 10th Btruets, I prepared to offer to
the public at all times fresh bread, cukes,
&c. of the best quality at the lowest prices
to be found in the city. Cull and sea roe.
12-18 -tf Jacob Latner.
Engines and Haw Mill for Sale
Two engines and one saw mill complete
to sell, or exchange for lumber by Cuhl
Bros., Oongola, Ills.
Ice, Wood and Kindling.
Northern Lake Ic COc. pur 100 lbs.;
good, dry wood, unwed, 1 1 per cord, and
kindling $1 per load, at Jacob Klec'g
Leave orders at City Brr-wcry. tf
KewOoniK Cheap Goods, Good Goods
On hand and for Rule cheap a any living
man can buy Apples; Early Hose; Ohio and
Hnow-Flake potatoes: Silver Soap, a set of
Oliver Tea Suouim in each box;Cbcese; But
ter; Eggs ; Canned Goods; Tomatoes; Com;
Peachee; Htriwtmii.; Byrup; Salmon;
Mackerel: t'ot Luck and many other goods
too numerous to mention at my store ou
Mh street.
PleaM give mo a call. Keapectfully,
V G. M. Aldem,
THE DAILY
our complete stock of Spring
Bobby Suits
Store Room For Rent.
The hr;c brick store, corner of 18th an 1
Poplar, 50x75 with cellar full s'ze; waon
yard 50x100; good stock well and cistern;
an old established butanes corner (since
1857), now for rent with all the fixtures.
Will be vacated and possession given April
25th, also furnished rooms, in sumo build
ing up stairs for rent. Apply to A. Bwoboda.
Ot
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In tioe coinrana, ten cent par !fn,
irh tnrtton and whether marked or not, if calcu
lated to Toward any min' uusbieM Interest are
always paid for.
Cooking Oil nt Q.
I). Willlianipon's
tf
Look out for the Boston Cash Store
column to-morrow morning,
Mrs. Eugene Parks, of Charleston, Mo.,
is iu the city, called here by the illness of
her sister Mrs. Serbian.
Wall paper, latest styles and designs,
window curtains, picture mouldiug, etc., at
Jeff. Clark's. tf
Rev, B. Y. George has returned from a
visit of a number days to Chicago, on busi
ness conuected with his church.
One Pdducah hunter has killed 9,lCo
rabbits in the last six months. There is
nothing like having a trustworthy dog.
Schoolchildren will find The Bulle
tin scratch-books Xos. 2 and 3 tor sale at
Phil Saup's candy store. tf
A force of men was at work yesterday
resetting tho Western Union telegraph
pilc9 in the city and exchanging bad ones
for better ones.
Mike Cleary, the pugilist, has witten
to Billy O'Brien, of New York, to arrange
a glove encounter for him with Mitchell,
the English boxer.
The entrance to The Bulletin news
and job rooms is from Ohio levee No. 73,
and is open day ard night. tf
John L. Sullivan is to invest his money
in an elegant bar-room iu Boston, and the
heart of that ancient metropolis swells
with pride.
St. Louis street crossings are covered
with mud two or three inches deep, so says
Mr. Harry Walker; Cairo crossings in spite
of the several days of wet weather, are
clean,
Candidates mcy come on with theiran-
nouncements, but don't forget the cash in
advance rule which is rigidly enforced.
tf
The 6teamor Fowler reported yesterday
afternoon that the night before, about 0
o'clock, she went through a heavy hail Btorm
at Caledonia, the hail lying several inches
deep on her roof.
Several gentlemen went out hunting
yesterday aad returned loaded down with
their guns. They claim that they hunted
for health, not game.
-Andrew Lohr's Genuine Aromatic Bel
fast Ginger Alo. a Dure pleasant and
wholesome temperance beverage, is now
on Bale at the leading saloons. tf
The regular Illinois Central train at 11
o'clock yesterday forenoon took the remains
of Captuin James Biggs to Villa Ridge,
accompanied by the family and a few
friends.
The river continues to rise slowly hero.
The rise for the twenty-four hours ending
at 2 o'clock p. m. yesterday was three
iucheB. At Cincinnati tho rise for tho same
period of time was nine feet one inch.
Tho weather around us continues
cloudy and the barometer low. Rain was
reported yesterday from Bismarck, Cincin
nati, Memphis, Pittsburg and Yankton.
Tho barometer was below at all points re
ported from but Bismarck. Tho tempera
ture was rising a littlo.
Tho Illinois legislature resolved on
Thursday to adjourn yesterday and recou
veno next week Wednesday, in order that
the members may all go home and attuud
to the preliminaries for the local elections
CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, MARCII 31, ,1883.
that will occur in different parts of tho
state soon. 'But the resolution did not
deny to each member tho pleasant privilege
of drawing five dollars per day for Ave days
from tho Btato treasury, a grand total of
about seven thousand fivo hundred dollars,
just for the fun f tho thing.
Yestorday forenoon Officer Haz. Mar
tin received a telegram conveying to him
tho sad intelligence of tho death of his
mother in Austin, Tex , yesterday morning.
Deceased was over fifty yeara old, and was
living in Austin with a fifteen-year-old
daughter. Mr. Martin loft yesterday after
noon to bo present at tho funeral if possible
and to attend to the affairs of tho deceased"
Many of our business men have
on hand stamped check-books that will
last them beyond the time when tho t irilf
law recently passed by congress, which re
moved tho tax on bank checks, goes into
efl'ect. They doubtless understand that
when this new tariff goes into effect they
may hve tho stanipc 1 checks remaining in
their hands redeemed by tho government
through tho banks that furnished them.
The Republicans of the Illinois lower
house are making strenuous efforts to p iss
A resolution in lavor or suouimmg an
amendment to the people, prohibiting the
manufacture and sale of intoxicants in II-
iuois. It is almost a party figiit Repub
licans favoring it and Democrats opposing
it. Representative Liuegar made a long
and powerful speech against it Wednes
day. There is sime intimation that, in view
of the reduction ot the internal revenue by
the late congress, the number of districts
and collectors will be reducedin the near
future, and that iu the reduction Illinois
will probably lose two dibtricls. In conse
quence of this intimation there is some un
easiness among Internal revenue collections
in this state and others, inc'uling, of
count;, General Pavey, of this district, for
there is as yet no telling where the official
axe will fall if it falls at all.
Mr. Harry Walker returned yesterday
from St. Louis, where he had been for sev
eral days on business. He went there tor
the purpose of procuring some new fixtures
for his Theatre Comique here and he did so.
Several hundred new, neat, comfortable
opera chairs will arr'vo in a few days and
be placed in the Comique instead of the
chairs now used, and some cither important
improvements will be made in addition to
those but recently completed. When fin
ished as Mr. Walker intends to finish it,
the theatre will be one of the cosiest and
most attractive ic the state.
One of the causes of the collapse of the
colored movement here is jealousy among
the leaders, the heads of the several church
es. Bishop Uix was taking, all the crediif?)
the movement afforded; bo assumed the
solo leadership and dictatorship; be was
G. O. M., G. G. M. T., G. G. E. and G. G.
everything else, and got all the newspaper
renown for being all these. The result was
that his fellow aspirants for the leadership
scowled upon him with green in their eyes;
tho dissatisfaction culminated in open re
bellion against tho eelf-constituted bw;
the house was divided against itself, aDd
it fell as others havo fallen before it.
Mr. W. II. Campbell has sold the
Charleston Courier to Messrs. W. J. Hill
and W. A. Burns who will continue to pub-
ish it.. The Courier has been a welcome
visitor to our table for a long time; we ahull
welcome it still, hoping that the new pub
lishers may proper as Mr. Campbell did.
In concluding his farewell editorial .Mr.
Campbell refers thus to a young man well
known in this city by reason of his long
connection with The Bulletin and Argus
here: "We part company with our blonde
foreman with much regret. He has served
us faithfully and well. Our readers little
know how much they have been indebted
to R. G. Stewart tor the prompt and neat
appearance of the Courier the past twelve
months. Wherever ho may go he shall
carry our warmest wishes and personal in-
terfRt. We commend him to tho press at
large, as a workmen of superior skill and
integrity.
It seems that after all. the Argus erred
io its judgment, that tho recall of the
Mound City bill from tho governor was the
result of a bold scheme on the part of the
opponents of Mr. Linegar'e Levee bill, by
which they ssught to remove the obligation
Senator llogan was under to Mr. Linegar
on account of the lattcr's aseititauco In pas
sing the Mound City bill through the house
and thus causo Mr. Uoao to forsake Mr.
Linogar's bill in tho somite. At any rate,
if there was such a scheme, it did non suc
ceed, for the house refused Thursday to re
consider tho vote by which the Mound City
bill had been passed, and tho bill went
again to the governor for his Bignaturo.
Tho reason why the bill was recalled, was
probably because it was a very plain case
of special legislation, which is strictly pro
hibited by the constitution of tho state;
but it is a just measure nevertheless, lor it
only gives to Mound City what by act of a
former legislatuic was due it from the
state.
Missouri Republican: "Somewhat dts
gustod at their efforts to find their tracks
during the high water of '83 and '83 the
Cairo and St. Louis narrow-gdugo have do'
termlued to lift it abovo hlyh water mark,
and a largo amount of money i being ex
ponded at present In occotnpUahing that
ond." Now that sounds like business
Got you a permanent right-of-way where
you now run, gentlemen, which yeu can do
J without the expenditure of a single cent;
raisoyour road-bud abovo high water mark
and make it firm with rock which lies,
ready for use, in inexhaustible quantities,
right beside your tracks; stop this whin
ning and simpering and complaining about
wrongs that exist only In your dull, pro
judiced, imaginations i display a little good
sense and a littlo well-directed determina
tion to help yourselves out of the trouble
which your former blunders liavo brought
upon you, and you will gain tho respect of
tho people you have deceived, traduced and
sought persistently to inveigle or to force
a second timo into an arrangement by
which you would got the cheese and they
the box that held it. Come, now, do this,
ot give us soiuc substantial proof that you
intend to do it, and here is our hand with
our Iwart in't.
A few days ago Mr. Alex. Leonard, of
this city paid Bloomington a visit and tho
Bulletin of that city noticed his presence
in the following complimentary manner:
"Alex. G. Leomiad, one of tho most intelli
gent aud brilliant colored men in Illinois,
arrived iu this city last evening, and will
remain hero for several days. Leonard is
about thirty years ot ago. He never had
any schooling save that he got in a printing
office. He is a good newspaper compoai.
tor and worked at the case in various
towns iu the southern part of this
stnto until a few years ago, spending the
few leisure hours that came to him each
day iu reaching. He finally becamo con
versant with political matters, and was sent
out by the Republican state central com
mittee during the Hancock-Garfield cam
paign to take the stump, and did effective
work wherever he spoke. Leonard for the
past two years has been running a paper
called the Gazette, at Cairo, but a few days
ago sold it, and is now out for a trip
through this p ut of the country sight-seeing.
It is quite likely that he will bo called
upon to deliver an address on Thursday
evening when the colored people of this
city will celebrate the ratification of the
fifteenth amendment. Leonard a short
time ago, prepared a lecture which he calls
the "Negro in Politics," that is pronouueed
by able white orators to be one of the best
productions of that kiud ever given to tho
public by a colored man."
There is reason to believe now that
State's Attorney James M. Dtmrnu
will not return to this city to
fill his office and perform its
duties in his own peculiar way until the
expiration of his term, but that he has
"gone for good," to seek fresh fields and
pastures new that will afford opportunities
for the full exercise of his predominant pro
pensities. The reason for this conclusion
was furnished by Mrs. Damron herself, who
has resided at Anna for some months. In
conversation with a Cairoite Thursday she
intimated that the uncomfortable position
in which Mr. Dararon bad been placed here
of late, by legal proceedings, etc., h.i 1 m ide
it i npossiblc for him to make a living here
and induced him to leave; but although ulie
knew where her husband was, she studioueJ
ly avoided revealing his whereabout.'. She
said that ho had left a week ago I ist S itur
dav. promising to lot her hear from him by
way ot a money order, in time to prevent
the foreclosure of a mortgage held by the
Cairoite in question on the household goods
there. Thereupon the mortgagee left the
goods h her possession appointing her their
custodian. Mrs. Damron has for some time
been suffering with rheumatism and iscomj
polled now to move about on
crutches. She bears up bravely
under her misfortunes and de
fends her husband earnestly against all at
tacks from knowing ones. During her
residence here she gained the highest re
spect and esteem of all with whom she
came in contact, and she has now the cin
cere sympathy of her many friends here,
although, no doubt, she doesn't think her
self a sufijcct for sympathy.
David Strousc, Esq., Attorney-at Law, of
New Haven, Conn., says: "I was attacked
with severe rheumatism. I used one bot
tle of St. Jacobs Oil, rubbing well three
times a day, and obtained instant relief and
a perfect cure."
ALEXANDER COUNTY PRODUCTS.
The following tablo compiled from tho
last circular issued by the Illinois agricul
tural department, gives tho quantities, num
bers, aud valuo of tho various farm pro
ducts in this county during the year 1882,
and will be found interesting and valua
ble: Corn, Acreago, '8,323; averago yield per
acre, 80 bushels; total yield in bushels,
307,051; valuo of crop, f 129,839; cost of
production, fi)0,044; profit on crop, $30,295.
Average yield for past seven years, 29 bush'
els per acre.
Winter wheat, acreage, 9,008; rye, acre
ago, 114.
Pastures, acreago, 143; value per acre,
$4; total value, $530.
Sorghum, acreago, 07; number ot gallons
syrup per acre, 138 ; total number, 9,246;
total value of product, f 3,70 1 .
Iri-li potatoes, acroige, 123; average
yield per acre in buBhols, 118; total yield,
14,3H0 bushels; at .47 o, total value, $0,700.
Cost ot production, $2,289; profit on crop,
$4,527.
Sweet potatoes, acreago, 18; yield per
acre, 130 bushels; total yield, 8,448 bushels;
valuo of crop, $1,316.
Turnips, etc., averago yield per aero in
bushels, 107 ; total valuo of crop, $530.
Tobacco, acreago, 15; average yield per
acre iu pounds, 780; total yield, 11,700
pouuda ; at 7c. ; total value, $8 1 9.
Beans, acreage, 8; average yield In bush-
ALABASOTOE.
FOR FINISHING, TINTING AND DECORATING WALLS AND CEILINGS.
The On!) Natural and Durable
WHITE AND A VARIETY OF BEAUTIFUL TINTS. CHEAPER HAND
SOMER AND BETTER THAN CALCIMINE, PAINT OR WALL PAPER
ANY IIOUSEKKKPKK PAN APPL.Y IT.
OVER OLD WALL. TAPER.
Tho result is surprising, as it obliterates all stripes and colors, covers DairlicH and will
not cause a wrinklo or blister in tho paper; and the room is made proof aguiuct bugs,
etc., by brushing Alabastine in tho cracks and around tho casings and base, where it
Beta like stone. JfReady for use by adding hot water. J3b Fifty cents worth of Ala
bastino will cover 00 square yards of average wall with two coats; and onu coat will pro
duce better work than can bo done with one coat of any other preparation, on the same
surface. Call and see sample card of Tints and learn our prices.
Barclay
DBUGCHLBTS.
Vk Oliio Levee and.
Cor. 8th St. $c Wash. Ave.
els, 18; totd yield, 54 bushels; at $2.00;
total value, $144.
Apples, bushels produced, 2,021 ; value
$1861. Increase over production of 1881,
n bushels, (JIM.
Tho total value of all kinds ot farm crops
produced in 1882 was $422,021.
Butter, pounds s M, $1,871; value, $408;
cheese, 100; value, $14.
Hos;s, 2,330; number marketed, 2,100;
average weight, 157 pounds; total value,
live, $25,532.
Fat sheep, total number, 300; total live
weight, 0.640; total value, $214.
Woo!, number of pound shorn, 1,419;
value $595.
Total valuo of cattle marketed in '82,
$13,284; hogs, $23,502; sheep, $214; dairy
products, $482; wool, 593; grand total value
of animal products marketed, $42,127.
In these tallies Alexander county com
pares very favorably in most icsect3 wi;h
the best counties in the state, and in sever
al other respecU has much the advantage
of them when hr-rsiz? is taken into consid
eration.
Somewhere in Georgia there is a church,4
which is called "lhe bister s Church;" all
the members are women. The chief work
of their missionary society is to send Dr.
Bull's Cough Syrup to the Indians, who
suffer largely with coughs and cold.
I ETTER LIST.
LIST OK LETTERS KEMATNIXO CNX'Atl.EO
FOR IS TUB rOSTDKFICE AT CAIRO, ILL.,
SATURDAY, MARCU 31, 1883.
LADIES' LIST.
Auebella, Ora
Boyd, Selma
Buckner, Cealia
Bcttif, Ora
Clem Anney
Donby, M R
Duck, Fanuty
Gennings, Kate
Herd, Sarah
llmss, B F
Hatcher, Mit.nie
Kennedy, Lizzie 2
Kehrt, Fannie
Lawton, Patsey
Lee, Nancy
More, Fanney
Miller, Dealey
Powles, V A
Rogers, Melinda
Reynolds, Allic
Spines, Sallie
Smith, Bell
Weathers Mary
Walters, Addie
Williams, Ma
Brock, Minnie
Baker, Amelia
Baker, Lou
Caby, Mettle
Daniels, Laura
Edinsoo, Eleu
Garvctt, Lucenda
Hoppings, Thorn a,
Harris, Lizia
Jtffesoo, Bellee
Kuhn, Mary
Kerkendall, Carrie
Littoll, Rachel
McAlster, Stela
Martin, Kittie
Nixon, Gennetta
Phillips, Lib by
Robinson, S C
Sheppel, Allie
Shauer, I
Tabler. Mollio
Wright Marthal
Walker, Milley
Wright, Lizzio
Walker, Mary
DENTS LIST.
Allensworth W
Adler, W II
Adkins, Thomas
Armstrong, N L
Burger, W J
Bryant, Leo Col
Block, Alf
Conn, F A
Creelins, Elija
Eavens, W I'
Frint, J II
Green, Henry M
Hartficld Nelson
Jinkins, Frank Jr
Keesee, B II
Messenger W L
Martin, Ralph
May, Lewis
Miller, I D
Messey, J H
Miller, Ike
MoRby, Geo
Nahaney, Pat
Parrish, D W
Rentanco, John
Stansbarry Nat
Allen, James II
Burdot, Scot
Bray, David L
Bed. let, A F
Colley, Grandson
Doyle, Charley
Estel, Jim
Foam, James
Hencherson, S II
Hodge, Josesph
Knox, Albert
Lam bar, Louis
MeKeenon, Thomas
Morgan, R M
Morgtan, J D
Merrit, James P
McAlehtnr, J H
Melton, Eli
Morris, E H Jr
Parrish, Cordin
Rudy, W R
Roberts, Elmer,
Stoudlow, J H
Taylor, W II
Willson, Pouey
Schlauier, Emiei
Trint. John
Whoeler, Saml
Whittenbury, Mr
Webb, Joseph
Persons calling for the abovo mentioned
will please say advertised.
Wm. M Murphy, Postmaster.
NOTICE.
Cairo, 111., March 29.
The party who struck my cow on Wed
nesday night so that shn had to bo killed is
requested forthwith to settle the damages,
otherwise ho will bo prosecuted criminally
and also sued for damages.
2t Jambs Quins.
ii v
Tho following Is copied from an old
Nashville paper: "Mr. W. S. Williams,
of Illinois, luinounws that his wife- hav
ing left his bed nnd board without cnuso,
he will not bo resposlblo for any debts
Bho may contract.
'AnnEllm, AnnKH. , . . , .
Once I loved, but now I rtesplae nor.
Ami n 1 no lonirer tirl.n bur,
I will go mill M'lveHliw her.
for nltliniiKli 1 m n mler.
wou't uy lor wliat ho bui ur.
Material Known for the Purpose,
Brothers,
NEW ADVEaXISIiMlCNTS.
Kotlcea In Dili eolurau ibrua lluui
onetnaertiim or $1.01 pirwuuk.
.10H8AI.K.--iiltnka. C'lmttitl Muru'aKun, Sii:cliil
Warranty and Warranty Ducda at th lmii,.iin
Job ufflce 78 Ohio Luth
J.0 JD LOTS FoU SALK.-Un Ka'lroad ,tn..et
vJ nolo Ath. th-vi; Inlnx. M anil Id. lili.rW IV sh.
80 each, maklnu 75 fei;t on Railroad utrevt and 20
feet d"gp. for particular aep y at li'illetln olke.
AMVSEMK.NT.S.
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
WEDNKSDAY
KVKNINU,
APRIL 1th.
Flrat appsaraacu In this cltyof the ojm'.ar com
edian, air,
B. McAULEY,
In nil great triumph of Aairricin humor,
Uncle Dan',
Deputy Sheriff of Jarvii Sectiou ;
In the New England Comedy Drama,
A MESSENGER
FItOM
JA.IIVIS SECTIOjST
abounding In quaint humor and pecuiar tuiercat.
Price. 7b, 50 and i1, eont. So extra charge for
referred at . file of aeata commencn Satur
day, March Slat, at Bqdur'a Jsworlv itore.
&
MERCHANTS.
l'J6 and 138 Commer
Cairo, Illinois.
clal Arenae,
DRV GOODS and NOTIONS,
a full line of all the latcat, nuwuet colors
and quality, and boat manufacture.
CAKPKT DEPAKTMEXf.
Dodr Bruaiclft, Tapestrlca, It grains, Oil
Cloth, A ,, Jtc.
ing and Gents' Furnishing
GOODS.
This Department occupies a full floir and
is complete lu all reaper t. Good a are
?;uaranteud ot latest style and beet ma
enal. Bottom Prices apU First-class Goods!
JAS. H. SMITH.
KUBRHT A. SMITU.
SMITH BROS'
Grand Central Store.
DEALERS IN
GROCERIES,
PROVISIONS,
DRY GOODS,
j ETC.
CAIKO. - - ILL.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TilK OITY.
' I
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EK &, CO.,
Cor. Nineteenth street 1
ContmerclalAvenne I
Cairo, III.
O A.
Stoves
L
D
I)
A
A.
V
V
D
No. 27
ath st.
8 8
O
o
1ST
Tinware.

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