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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, is8:
THE GREAT GERMAN
jii-ltrvPB unci cures
JMIi:i MATISM, .
IIKAP.U II K, TOOTH A UK,
Soreneii, Cutt, Bruiiea,
III HNS, M Al.ON,
Ami all olh.T tHirtlly
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
S..M liv all IiWRlt ami
I M r- ' liirovtiiina 111 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
..,,,.:.... A V.mKI.ERJJI'O)
llitlllmore. Jlt., I'.N. A.
I Hi 1 Ml "' III
The Daily Bulletin.
(IKXEItAI. LOCAL ITKSIS.
Notice' id ttie comma, 'o cent per line,
iir;. , i-eriinii aud wtiuther marked or not, if calcu
Uluil to fnward anv maun buslnusi tutereat are
klwayr iaid for.
-Mr. 1). V. Lu-k, of.Sprmgfield, was at
The Htlliday yesterday.
K'Hil n-.tice in another column, of
Eichhoff's furniture rooms. It will pay you.
Mrs. M. Bndo has one furnished room
for rent. Sue notice in tpucial locals.
Tho usual services will be held in the
several churches of the city to.day.
Mrs. Iluster, of Anna, will sin;' at tho
morning service in the Methodist church
Capt. Tho?. W. Shields returned yester
day from a trip to St. Louis and other
cities. He was gone five days.
Dr. E. W. Wliitlock has returned from
Philadelphia, where he attended a conven
tion of the American Dental association.
Subscribers lo Murk Twain's Life on
the Mississippi will please take notice their
books will be delivered on Tuesday next,
23tb inst. 11
The Jonesboro Gazette tells us that "a
Cairo man has applied for saloon license at
Ashley, although he will have to pay 3.500
for the privilege."
Engineer James Johnson is at home
again from Wilson's Point where he went
as engineer on a government tug. He got
sick'nnd had to come back to get well.
-CiptiiD Jno. P. Keiser, president of
the Anchor Line company, was at The
Hi'.li.iav yesterday. He went from here to
M.iun-J Citv 0.i a p viis. -
portince tl.it he denied it ah:.sUe to
withhold'!', from tie public for the present.
Bnk checks tail- to bjuni in
book, fi 00 ?r tvuVy. The Bclle
tis o PerforitiO 2-5 to 50c., number-
is i.O) 5r ttousaa 1 extra. Linen or reg
ular f .,: pi?". Ciil and see samples of
pip:: or checks.
Oa. v a ripple of excitement was creat
ed n po;;cc circles yesterday by the trial
avi a:.ia ' of one or two negro ' offenders.
T w iiueu male things hot for one anoth
eria "P.acri" d jring th-i forenoon, were
ar.Wtd and the aggressor was tlned $5 and
c by Ju-t'cs II ibiuson.
A let-er from Mr. A. J. Tiird in Flori
da, to a frigid h-re, says that Mr. Bird has
LOacrove f thirteen hundred orange
trt- - e; ''.t bu'idre 1 of which are bearing
an ! in ! iiti mi a nursery of seven hundre
m re. P- vlv t- b'ooin. He spends most ot
Lis mu- C-!iiugan Ish uitiiu alligators.
'ihe portraits, or rather caricatures, on
the n-w p e-M.'e btataps that come into
use Oet-.Vr 1, are: One-cent, Franklin
t-cent, J i-ltvm ; three-cent, Washington
fivy-e-iit, G irfiel 1 ; six cent, Lincoln ; S'Ven
cent, j'.tnt'tn; tea-cent, JeffTSon; twelve
Cen CUv; fifteen-c-nt, S.tott; thirty Cent
Ilvn.'ron; ninetv-C'-nt, Perry.
ii.e following a'l litioii il presents fr
.the bride in the Abel-. MeG,ihcy wedding on
the iiiitaut, were received since the
publication ol the list: Set ot silver
kuiv, Mr. and Mr-. A. E. Sherwin, Elgin,
III. liutter knife, Mt-s Nellie A. Butler,
Elgin, Id. Su;ar sp n, Mi-s Jennie E.
PleitTer, Elgiu, I.I. Handsome bed spread
and hanging lamp from groom's parents.
Situe statistics regarding strikes in
Europe have been introduced before the
Senate Labor Inquiry Committee. It ap
peared that sit.ee 1870 there have 2,352
etrikes occur rel, uf which 72 are known to
have wui, 137 lost, 1) 18 compromised, and
1,173 art not accounted for, but were prob
ably l istby tt.o e eng iging in them. The
amount f wageB lost in these strikes was
Const iVu Shothaii yesterday arrested
the negro wV-m nccused of having robbed
. man o( iMyi money tho day belore;
out thu victim Vld not prove that she got
the money and t defendant wag Uisalnrg
ed. The dufendaV in this case is thu t-atne
win was sent to thV.nmity jail by Justice
liobiosou less than a Wk ago, under a bornl
of one hundred dollar, for robbing a negro
of 30. She is out oiiiil and it may not
bo very far lioin the truik to say that she
i trying to "get even." VAt any rato her
den is getting t he entirdy too notorious
for audi crooked work as i.I complained of.
-Two ueuroob named Wellington War
tier and Juo. l'hillip, quarrei'od and fought
lat night inalittlchauty onThirteenth St.
back of Cedar, and the former was stabbed
four or live times with a knife in the hands
ofthe other, from the effects ol which ho
"""I I I
ill r I
'ik B't h J'.
died in a few minutes. Phillips was War
ner's son-in-law. Ho abused his wile yes
terday and threatened to kill her. Wnruer
took up for his daughter and attacked
Phillips with an axe, inflicting a bail cut
In his head. Phillips tl'en used his knife,
he claims, in self-defense, lleport of the
affray reached police headquarters almost
immediately after and Chief Myers started
out in his buggy and was at the seeim
shortly after. But Phillips had run away
and while tho Chief was searching for him
along tho Mississippi levee in which direc
tion the fugitive had flown, tho latter made
a detour and catno to police headquarters,
where he surrendered himself to Olllcets
Mahanny and McTigue and was taken to
the county jail for safe-keeping.
The telephone companies now doing
business in tho United State?, under grunts
from the Hell Telephone Company, have an
aggregate capitalization of nearly $100,
000,000, which is about tho aggregate capi
talization of the Western Union Telegraph
Company. The telephone business is grow
ing so rapidly, that it Is claimed by those
conversant with the business, that when the
country is fully supplied with instruments,
which are now being put in at the rate ol
several thousand a month, this business
will earn dividends on a capitalization of
-Mr. L. A. Phelps has decided to send
his wife to the Anna asylum for treatment
at private expense, Bince his effort to have
her sent there by the county court have
fuiled. Tho court, it should be borne in
mind, is firmly of tho opinion that the de
fendant was a proper subject for treatment
at the asylum, and granted a new trial on
the ground that tho verdict ot the first jury
was entirely contrary to the facts as devel
oped in tho trial and as testified to by the
expert physicians. Tho last answer given
by tho defeudant, to questions asked by
the court, was that she would commit sui
cide by poison the first opportunity she got.
As a result Mr. Phelps is compelled to keep
a constant watch over her. Mrs. Iheips
brother is expected to be here in a day or
two and he will be taken into consultation
in the matter.
To read the objections raised by the
philosopher of the Argus, against employ
ing the mechanics and laborers in a city in
makiug public improvements, one is inevit-
bly led to the c inclusion that laborers and
mechanics eat and wear clothes and enjr.y
the comforts of life only when they are em
ployed; but when they are idle, they go
about hungry ani uiked. To a certain ex
tent this c.or.',,,i'ji n is correct enough; but
e fail to see in what ru inner or to what pur-
rxiift novc-r'.v and want among the laborers
and mechanics ot a community is any
proof or ciuse of wealth au 1 prosperity in
such community. Tne philosopher mut 1
Lave a mental light that is microscopic and
can discover the peculiar advantages that
result to a community from the idleness
and squallor among its middle class of citi
zens. Engineer David Wisher has been per
manently dismissed from the Illinois Cen
tral road for violation of the rules govern
ing engineers on that road. About a week
ago ho started from here for Villa nidge
with a funeral train. Ho was delayed
there longer than was expected, but started
back without asking for new instructions.
Tho result was that a short distance out
from Villa Hidgo he met another train
going north, and, but for tho fact that both
engineers discovered the danger ahead in
time to stop, there would have been a col
lision and perhaps a frightful destruction
of human life. As it was the funeral train
was backed to a side-track until the other
went by. Wisher was considered onu of
the !et engineers on the road and was one
of the oldest in the employ of the company.
His permanent dismissal is considered by
many severe; but the Illinois Central is
probably one of tho strictest companies in
tlie countiy iu this respect and one of the
most careful of tho safety of its patrons;
and the public safety demands such strict
ness. There are several very important facts
that h ive been forced upon the people of
Cairo by the bitter experiences of many
years, and that stand out boldly and de
fiantly against all that can be said in favor
ot the present atato of things in Ca'ro
against the change proposed oy Mr.
Linegar and Mayor Halliday. Experience
has proven that the present legal grade of
the city, the highest point of which is more
than ten loot below high water mark, has
been tho principal draw-back to the city,
the principal stumbling block in its road to
commercial greatness and wealth, Only
last evening it was stated by Mr, Pine,
manager of thu Singer company, that, had
the streets of this city been up to tho grade
sought to be established now, that company
would very probably have erected its large
plow works here, instead of at South Bend.
A dozen other similar incidents might be
mentioned, but it would beentirely unneces
sary. Experience has proven lurther, mat,
no matter how strong our levees may be,
they will never bo sufficiently so to make a
stranger, who comet here at u time when
tho Ohio stands within two inches, or even
six inches or a foot, of tho top, und contin
ues to rise at the rato of half an Inch per
hour, feel like investing his money in a
homestead here, much less In any manufac
turing establishment or other business. Xo
matter how safe our condition may be iu
reality at such a critical time, and no matter
how confident tunst of our citizens, who
know what our levees have done for us in
the past, may be, tho stranger who comei
here at such a time will shake his houd in
doubt at all assurances of safety and will
Ing the highest ground he can find during
his enforced stay here. And how can wo
expect it to be otherwise when our own citi
zens who have livod hero for years, have
seen a dozen floods pass us harmlessly by
when our levees were weak, have watched
thu embauknients around us grow higher
and wider and tinner year nfter year, and
yet, when the critical time comes, are
among the first to bo alarmed and to try to
alarm others, and to move their little per
sonal property into tho second stories ot
their neighbor's brick houses. And how
laughable it is to havo these men tell us,
when all danger is over, that there is uo
necessity for raiding the grade of the city;
how very lidiculotis it is to liavo such nun
at the philosopher of tho Argus, who was
among the tirt to move his family and
household effects from the top of one of
the highest ridges in the city into the sec
ond story of u brick house down town and
then advised everybody else through his
paper to do likewise how extremely un
graceful it teems ic such as he to doom
age any effort to raise the city above high
water how utterly disgusting it is to have
a known coward sneer at danger when
there is none in sight, and how extremely
ludicrous to see his craven uatuie cower at
the first sign of even possible insecurity.
Hut experience has proven still further,
that the disturbance in business and iu the
affairs of the city generally, caused by the
periodical high water, has ;doue the city
more material damage than any that could
have resulted from an increased drain upon
the city's wealth caused by increased con
sumption superinduced by the employment
of the laborers and mechanics in the most
extravagant system of improvements that
even the brillaut Munchausen of tho Argus
could have concieved. And experience has
proven still further, that when our laborers
and mechanics were all employed at good
wages, money was plenty, busiues was
good, enterprise was actively engaged the
city was prosperous. Experience has
proven all this and much more; it tells us
that in order to iucrease our permanent
population we must draw upon the outside
world for recruits; in order to get recruits
we must offer permanent employment; in or
der to be able to do this we must have man
ufacturing establishments and other large
enterprises; in order to get these we must
attract capital; in order to do this we must
be prepared to convince the capitalist, even
against his will, that his investment will be
entirely safe, and in order to do this we
must nisi; our city to a grade of tifty-rive
feet above bw water mark. In this way
an l IU UO Oilier Will in. orvr ha ol.lc to
bu'.ld up a large city here, an 1 the most
fortunate thing for us is that our property
holders know this and are determined to
take steps to accomplish this end. The
public is ready to pay for the work; the
city council must not delay taking the nec-e.-sary
steps to inaugurate it.
A STORY OF THE ALU AM BRA A.M. W.
The golden sun was slowly sinking. Its
nys lit up the grin i old avenues of the
famed Alhatnbra, reminding us of Aladdin's
wonderful lamp. Everything was tinged
with red as we, a party of tourists, p
pionehed the stately building of tho Sara
cens. Even the nate keeper's nose corr-s
ponded in color with all else on which the
eye rested forcibly bringing to mind the
mighty power of truth in the old ads,
that "wine giveth its color aright;" for
surely naught but wine could give such a
rosy hue to the long, bony nose ot tho old
He was a jolly, whole-souled creature,
warm-hearted and confiding -never happy
except when pouring into the ear of visitors
miraculous stories and wonderful legends
connected with the quaint, rambling palace.
He tol 1 us of a won h.-rfu', haunted chain
ber op -ning from a ghostly corridor at the
farther wing of the old budding, the apart
meiit of Washington Irving during his
visit to the old place, and in which he wrote
his enchanting work, "Tho Alhatnbra."
We then bade him adieu and proceeded
to the "Court of Lions," where tho specta
cle picscnted tilled us with awe and admir
ation. X) pen but Irving' has ever done
justice to the grand columns, majestic
arches, and the clear sparkling fountaiu
surrounded by the famous "Six Lions,''
whose open jiws made us feel rather un
comfortable. Alter exploring every nook
and corner of this apartment, wo followed
our guide into a delightful gallery, where
the ancient pillars, rising one above the
other, held tis spell-bound i Opening from
this was a queer little balcony which afford
ed a magnificent view of the surrounding
grounds tho sublimity of the sunset scene
will alwaya remain fresh in memory. All
were iin.vioim to linger in this delightful it
treat, but hurried on to the region of
ghosts, of which the gate keeper had told
us, Our party soon reached the domain of
departed spirits, and we, being noted for
our bravery!?;, were tho first to enter the
gloomy corridor at whose farthest end we,
for the tlr.d time iu our life, were to cmno
iu cotittct with hobgoblins!
Tho sun had almost disappeared and tho
gathering gloom added a double solemnity
to thu scene. In spite ot our intrepidity
wo began to tremble visibly m the region ot
the knee joints, and had nearly made up
our mind to return to tho friends waiting
outside, when hark 1 low, soft-chords trom
a harp broko the oppressive silence. W
wandered on, following the sounds until,
ero w e were aw ire, we stood a' tho entranco
of a superb hall, massive tapestry adorned
its wallt, and in tho center of tho apart
ment, reclining on a low couch, was the
most beautiful of maidens, her golden
tresses coiillned by a diadem ot precious
stones forming the siuglo word "Sappho."
Thetapeiing ringers glided gracefully over
tin: strings of the golden harp at her side.
She sweetly sang of love. At tho first
words there nppoared a youth, so noble,
so grand, that we knew at once 'twas
none other than Alcaem. He held in his
hand a crown ot violets which ho placed
on her young brow, calling her his pure,
sweetly smiling "Sappho."
As the intoxicating straius were wafted
on the air, the hall begun to fill, one by
one, with familiar faces, and Great Ctesar!
close at our side there Stood, three in a row,
Julius, Augustus, and Tiberius! We
shrunk hack in awe just as Alexander the
Great approached; but ho towered up I e
fore in and immediately began a vigorous
conversation, as tie talked incessantly of
crossing the Hellespont and conquering the
Persian , we soon grew very tired of his
coinpuny, especi illy when he had taken cap
tive the wife and mother ot Danusl We
told him he was no Lentiemau or he would
have protected poor, defenseh-s teniales
that man always gloried in humiliating
frail woman. We turned from him in scorn
tu converse with George II of England, for
whom we already had a mutual feeling.
Ho wts a Utile, light haired, fair compl.tj
el man of about our own height, but dear!
what an awful flirt ! Why he said we were
altogether so dunning, he would never be
happy uu'oss we became England's Q'leen!
Of course we wouldn't listen, and just thou
Alexander promenaded past with Queen
Cleopatra -his nose was turned up in such
a crook, it positively frightened us. When,
howev. r, he discovered Mark Anthony, the
Uo biCame insepanble the rest of the
evening, much to the disci
imfiture ot tho
Our attention was soon cdled to Henry
VIII and Anne H V.eyn who eie engaged
iu a desperate tliitition. She wis ex
tremely stylish, wore "Lvig'ry limgs,"
primrose satin and diamonds.
Katharine ot Aragon'didu't s.'cm to care
a bit, but was placidly seated at a piano
singing, Farewell, old ties are over." She
was s-vjij interrupted as a drama was l
progress. Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euii
pides wt re ably assisted by others and
played "Unele Tom's Cabin," Christiana of
Sweden, being little "Eva." At its close,
Solomon delivered an interesting lecture
predicting that, two centuries later, Jerusa
lem would be captured by P.nupey.
Miry, Q ieeti of Scots, we found to be a
sparkling convcrsitionalist, who gave us a
vivid description of the "UucheSe,' " latest
novel. She directed cur attention to Cath
arine Hward who was confessing to Pope
Sylvester, we then joined in a spacious re-
pott. In the midst of our gayety horrors!
the roof egan to tumble in. In vain we
tried to make those about us see their dan
ger, w in. n --crush ! a falling ember in the
crate extinguishes our "pictures in the
lire," sad brings us back to tho 1Mb cen
tury. i'ur the. lViiletin.
'Ihrnuli the siiuur.o and tbu uiht
Co'iue tin ilt'-r aiel tlm liijbt
Of the Norman con rl. nja n,
Throak'ti the buried du t and j'uom
The P'il lo.i'S burl ti b ii'ira
Sbiuluij-i) 'tal-d ihrnijeh the raiu.
ThruiiU the ellence and f iu Lij;U
dimes another, fairer lijl'it
Norman court was tiH'er so fair!
Prom tha h'imin dut and i.'Uiin
The ctcriil runes h.ooru
Kor thu rifen prince to wear.
ONLY TWKST'V-KIVK IMVSMOKE!!.
In which to buy your Dry Goods, Cloth
ing, Hats and Caps, Ladies and Children's
Shoes, Men's Hoots, &c, &c. On Sept.
20lh, lttSd, this sale will close. No sue
chance w as ever offered in Cairo, to buy
goods at less than cost and almost your
own price. Stock must be closed out and
uihuy bargains yet remain. This is no ad-verti.-enient
for btiucotnb. The stock must
be sol I to close the estate of Win. Wolf.
We offer Bryan Brown Custom Shoes tor
2.!i() and $2.75; former price, (:i .25 and
fd.75. Children's Shoes, 25-J., 50c, 75c. and
1.00; goods that sold before at 75c, 1.00
and $1.50. Everythiug else as low. Ladles
IIos'j at 5c, 1 ().., 20c. and oho; formerly,
10c, 20c, atlc am' .p)e. Men's Shirts that
Hold at $1. 50 and $2.00, now half price
Prints for :ijc, 4c, -ljjc. and 5c Good new
styles. Lirge stock ot Kibb ms that sold for
10c, 20c, 40c and 50c. per yard, now half
Homcmber this is your last chance. The
atock is still larger. Having done both a
wholesale and retail tra le, wo required a
Many winter goods which must be sold,
aud will soon be needed, are now open, Wo
could write a paper full of quotations of
these goods; but prefer to have you call
and obtain our prices, and then compare
them with prices of goods sold elsewhere.
Bargains in every lino for those who want.
P. S. -We shall after Sept. 1, 1883, re
duce our stock of Groceries, in order to
have it appraised, l'lero ure bargains also,
C. O, P.
Euiory'n Little Cathartic is the best and
only reliable Liver Pill known, never fails
with the most obstinate cases, purely vege
table. 15 cunts. (1)
HEALTH and COMFORT!
tiisinfcct jour PBEMISKS. We have a large
COPPERAS, CHLORIDE of LIME,
11R0M0 CHL0RAIUM, G1R0NDIN,
CAKI50LIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also (IKXUINE DALMATIAN
1 i'j and l'S Cummer- I ,:rt 111:,,:..
rial Avetue, V (IUU, llllllUi o.
DRV (.'DORS ant! NOTIONS,
a fall Hud of ah the latest, nowt colors
and i)iia!i'y. and beat mauufacturv.
OA UP K T I) K I'A I ITM EX i' .
ltodv llrus-.ls, Tipiftnef, Iliiiui, Oil
C'.oths. .. Ac.
Clothing and Gents1 Furnishing
Thu !) parlmi'U' nceapmn a full flo'ir and
i:oUiii"u In a, I resn-i;i.f . l,ooi are
K'lanmteed ot lileri nyle and best ma
teria). Bottom Prices and First -class Goods!
ut ! iu ta: co. .jab, ciijtii cent per Hue for
l:ct aiel .Ive rem- t'er Una eej ubequenl inier
.ii:. For ni.i i..-k. .lortuts ier line. Kor out)
oii'h. "I ccijti 1 1 r iiiiu
O.Mi furnished ro ,m for rent. Apply to
Mrs. M B iyie, over the Parlor Shoe Store.
A large number of men wanted to make
staves. Steady employment given from
now until next spring. Full wages paid.
Apply to,). .MiKiv, Hector, ArK., or to
Farubaker k Co., Cairo, Ills. tf
Restaurant an 1 Oyster House, 5 (J Ohio
He-i A Bui her.
John Ilegi and Ebcrnard Bucht-r have
formed a partner-hip in butchering and
will continue the business at the old stand
of John lleri on ( iminercial avenue, be
tween l'Jth and '.'O h. Oi l and new ctisto-mer-are
mvi'e I t i cail on them and they
will liu i a full ass irtinent of tde best of
cut meats at all times ami nil kinds of John
Hegi's celebrated make of sausages during
the season. tt
Saddle ltock oysters at DeBaUuotl Ohio
Levee. ' tf
. Propositi-; lor Filling.
Sealed propo-uls will be received up to and
inc luding Thursday the -d I inst. furtive
hundred yards of earth mote or less, to be
placed upon the school property on the cor
ner of Nineteenth and Walnut streets.
By order of tin' boar I.
X. B. TlIISTI.KWOOU,
J. A. Guujstisk,
Cairo, Ills., Air.'iist 15th, l8d.
For a good meal go to DeBaun's, 50 Ohio
New Boarding House.
Mrs. It. lb Norman has opened a first-
clss boar ling house in the Bribach house,
opposite Coin t House, where regular board
ers and transient gip'sts will find good ac
commodation. 15 lard and lodging 4 .00
per week, rates to transients $1.00 per day.
Table .supplied with the best the market
Fresh oysters at iJeBiun's, 50 Ohio
Levee. . tf
TO CONTUACTOUS AND nCII.DIiltS,
healed bids will bo received at the office
of II. H, Caudee, Cairo, Ills., any time be
fore noon of August Hist, lssjij, t furnish
ing the materials und erecting a building
at Cairo, Ills., to be known as the X. B.
S'tfford Memorial Library Building, accord
ing o the plans and specifications 'printed
copies of the spei ilicationscun be furnished)
to be seen at the ollice aforesaid.
Bids may be submitted for any part or
parts of the wot k, or tor the w hole of it.
Good and sudicient bond will bo re
quired. Any or all bids may be rejected.
Address to the undersigned marked
"Proposals for Safford Memorial Library
Building." Anna E. Safkouu.
Cairo, Ids., Aug. 10, 188U.
For a good cup of tea or coffee, go to
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth street. All
wanner of blaeksmithing and wagon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
Iv. Elclilioirs Furniture Rooms.
Don't buy any kind of furniture until
you have seen thu beautiful stock at 101
Commercial avenue noar Sixth street, tip
stairs. All tho Intent steles at close nrices.
74 OH IO LEV IES
and Cor. ilth & Wasli. Ave.
ritOKLS.SIONAL, 1 A It U.S.
Q.EOKGE H. LEACH, M l).
Special attention paid to tln ll-imm mthlc lret
mnit of surgical dim-iUfR. and dlres'es of women
OFHCKon lltb mretit, oopiaite the Post
office, Cairo, 111
J)H. J. E. STBONO,
128 Commercial Ave , Cairo, III.
VAPOR, ELECTKO VAI'DIt su MEDICATKD
A lady iu attuudancc.
QU. W. C. JOCK LYN,
D i: N T 1 S T .
OKKK K K.tfl.U Btru.jt near CuiiiL trr.ia Want
QK E W. W1UTLOCK,
Orrui-No. las Commercial Avwnu., bta
irMi and Mi th Mtrri
XEW YOKK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Lariat Variety Stock
IN TIIK TI'Y.
GOODS SOLD VEliY CLOSE
O. O. PATIKR it CO..
Cor. Stneleuntb mreet I f'-lirii Til
u. a. (ami.
EUBKUT 4. MITU.
Grand Central Store.
CAIRO. - - ILL.
.Shou on Uallliliiy Aveiitio, heiween r'.mrtU and
Sixth Street, Cairo, Illinois.
tlVAil kliidn ol liuM and lieavy liUckumllhlnu,
ftatfim and carriage work done In tlm mot work
manlike manner. Hiirao-sbiicliiK a apucially and
ALLIDA Y HROTHERS.
HOUR, GRAIN ANI) HAY
Hiirhegt CahIi Price 1's.id for Wheat.
PROPRIETOR OF BI'KOAT'B PATENT
Wholesalo DoaJoi' in Ic;e.
If -t BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELt
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Our LoadH a tSpuoialtv.
Cor, Twelfth Street and Levee,