Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 28, 183.
The Daily Bulletin.
Nnllcanin mean coinuina, ten tnli per linn,
ianh Insertion and wliaihur mkrktd or Dot, if Cairo
Imcd In IWard aav mu biulnciM Internal are
always raid fur.
Mr. Jno. Homo went to Chicago Sun
day Afternoon, to seek his fortune.
Mr. H. H. Cunuiugliam and family re
turned Sunday from Ureal Springs.
Magistrate Comings yesterday fiued
limits' Cox f;'5 and costs for carrying con-
The nuptials of Dr. Sullivan and Miss
Hannah Smith were called in St. Patrick's
church last Sunday mwninir.
-Mr. A. Marx left Sunday afternoon
for the east, to purchase cmuls for the fall
traJo. He will be gone several weeks.
A northern company is negotiating for
the purchtso of the Magtuder mine in
Georgia, which is very rich iu copper, lead
Mii-s Katie Howard returuad Sunday
from her loug visit to relatives in Wiscon
sin, and Ins resumed her duties as cashier
and book keeper in tho office of N. B-
Ttii-tlewo.d A Co.
In cirreetioii of au item in Sunday's
Bulletin, it is necessary to state that Mr.
Duvid Wisher, who wis dismissed from the
I!lino;s ' Centnl road for running a funeral
triiu irregularly, wis conductor of siiid
train, not the engineer.
Bmk cheeks made to order, bound in
bocks, .100 per thousand, Tue Bulle
tin office. Perforating 23 to 50c, number
ing $1.00 per thousan 1 extra. Linen or reg
ular folio p iper. Call and see samples of
paper or checks. tf
Cashier Dietrich, of the Texas and St.
Louis lot I, has had m re than his hands
full since the great rush of business on the
little roaJ started in. He has been over his
head in manifestos, freight-bills, etc., etc.,
and h is beeu compelled to call for aid.
His daughter, Miss Mable, makes him a
very competent assistant.
The wife of a printer in New Haven
has applied for a divorce on the ground
that he had no style about him. He
wouldn't brace up, h id no style about him,
had no dash, cut no figure, had no point,
living up to no rule, was of bud torm and
make-up, wnsn't a man of letters or up to
the period, was a poor type of the geuus,
was out of quoin, and co il In't impose on
her any longer.
Parties wishing to make up any of
their Ancient potteries, glas or any other
articles that cannot be had this side of
New York, I would be pleased to get Bome
for them, as I leave for the eastern cities
on tho coming Sunday, September 2, to
purchase my holiday stock; also all other
goods in uy line, which will be much
larger, and finer than ever before, as I am
determined to have one of the finest dis
plays of toys and fancy goods ever opened
in the west, with little or no exception.
Alderman C. N. Hughes was out again
yesterday after being confined to bis home
over a mouth with a sore baud. His ail
ment was an inn" am ition of the tendons o
the left Ivan:!, and it was very painful. The
tiugers an1 the back of the hand had to be
lanced tleveu times in different places. He
is now nutsing it tenderly aud is compara
tively comfortable. But he shows the ef
fects of his sufferings in his face and will
have to do some good living for a month or
so bt f ro he will pull the scale down at the
same figures as before. He will probably
be behind his table in tbe council chamber
General Bnaugard, of New Orleans,
was a passenger ou the Illinois Central
t'ain from tbe south Sun lay afternoon. As
the train was transferred serosa the river
from E ist Cairo the general st'tfid in the
d'or of Ins car, w itching the proceeding
with evident interest. He is an elderly man,
grny hair, rtther (-pare, and heavy gray
must iehe. PiivsieWly he Ins a line appear
ance; full, regular features, erect in body
of average height and military bearing, ho
impresses the observer at once as being a
man of more tlian ordinary importance and
(diameter. What the object of his visit
norih ih we could not learn.
The A. in. h is gone so far as to admit
that it would be well, in order to attract
mum ic uriiig interests here, to begin till
ing U;t'iit to begin the work up town,
where there is no improved property. It
will not take mu :h reasoning to discover
that infilling up is an attraction for manu
fadturiug capitalists un a benefit to them,
It must be the same to other capitalists and
their interists. It will also require but little
thought to convince any sensible person,
that tlio pnpor point t begin the improve
ineut is where the damage feared from
Overflow would bo greatest, where tho bene
fits derived from the improvemrnt would
be greatest, where the property abutting it
wmld be bust ablo to beare the expense,
which is down in tho heart of tho business
portion of tho city.
The Argus man is mistaken and does
us Injustice in his error, lie ssyg wo are
tearing our hair in anger at biin because ho
doesn't like our high-grade proclivities, and
wo aro not anything of the kind. Wo are
not angry aud ate uut tearing our hair. Wo
have repeate.dy called him an angel our
angel our swamp-angel and to bo called
n wigol, eveu though it bo prefixed with
Km deaoriptivo adjective of "ttwatnp," oiittt
not to hi mm) unmusical to tliu Argus mm.
That weilid say some things which, from tho
,taml-P"iiit uf tho might bo regarded
as being remotely related to tmrsn
things maybe irue, but vp ilid
not say these things in anger, more
in pity for the swamp-angel's docp-rooted
prejudice against his own interests and
those of the people. Wo were driven to
saying these things by his stubborn wrong
heaiiiiesa; and if what wo said wounded
- him, jt WltH because wo spoke the truth; fur
ti,e ,ruth, however gently told, always la
cerates the wicked soul that has eon
sciously ignored or violated it. Hut we are
I one of the "criminally guilty" and are not
afraid to declare again to the Argus man
that he is our swamp-angel, the only angel
we have ever dared to claim; and that, if
,ia wil1 lmt forsake tllu w,nl ,l)
I a.1 . I'll- l t 1 II 1 - L. .
"l0 ,u"8 ua na nai1 w our "'u our
life, our all; the tree upon which, etc
"The State Register of the 2'iA inst.
says : I he members of the board ot equal
ization are taking an excursion this week
as guests of the Chicago, Milwaukee and
St. Paul railway company. They have had
three or four sessions only, aud have done
nothing. They will come back here next
week, and no doubt take an adjournment
again, fheonoor two clerks ot the more
important committees are plodding along
at the rate of eight hours per day. The
railroads lobbyists have all gone home, and
it is quiet around the capitol building.
The people at home may be foolish enough
to thiuk that this state board is doing just
.light drawing their pay while running
around over the country as the guests of
railroad corporations, but we doubt it. It
will be well to find a board in the future
that will try to perform its dunes promptly
and then go home.
A letter from Mii. K. W. Green, in
Fiond, to Mr. U. M. Al ien in this city,
written last week, states that Mtj. Green,
an I his son also, have been very sick with
malarial fever for a number of weeks aud
are just recovering. Mij. Green does not,
however, lay the blame for the sickness
upon the climate. He is as well pleased
with his new place of residence as before.
He is having a new residence put up for
himself and family, which is nearly finished
and will be a large, comfortable, and ele
gant two-story s tructute, with spacious
grounds an 1 shales-trees, and flowers and
rippling brooks and singing birds round
about it all the year. Mr. Thomas, the
other member of the old firm of Thomas,
Green & Alden, is in northern Missouri,
also raising iiuit; and he says in a recent
letter to Mr. Alden, that he realized on an
average of five hundred dollars per acre
from his strawberry patch this year.
--The A. M. tries to scare citizens by all
manner of wild speculation as to the
enormous expense of building area walls
and the difficulty of getting them strong
and lasting enough ; but he gives no figures
at all. If he will read the ordinances now
in force with reference to these walls and
in accordance with which those along Ohio
levee were built, and then get some com
petent person to make estimates as to their
cost, he will not have togrope in the dark ho
much aud will not lay himself liable to the
charge of wilfully trying to mislead bis
readers. Some walls on Ohio levee were
built twenty or twenty-five years ago, ot
brick, only thirteen inches thick, and are
as good as ever to-day. We could give the
exact figures of the cost of such a wall but
reliable figures were given at the Opera
House with reference to all these things,
an I it is not necessary to repeat them. We
should like to see a few figures from the
II. m. Thomas F. Mitchell, of Blo.mi
iugtun, was at The Halliday over Sunday,
lie is an influential member of the state
legislature, from his district, and though a
Republican, found congenial companion
ship all day Sunday in Hon. D. T. Linegar
and Mayor T. W. Halliday, Southern Illi
nois' representative Democrats. In company
with these latter gentlemen Mr. Mitchell
took a ride over this city, and over the
county rond to Mound City. He was agree
ably surprised in Cairo; he did not expect
to find so large a city here, nor so substan
tial a one uor such fresh air ami such gener
al cleanliness, as he witnessed all along his
drive. He was especially impressed with
the enormity of our earth works, but like
all other strangers, be thought it very un
comfortable to live behind them when the
rivers ou both sides reached the top; and
when told that a movement was on foot to
raise all the streets in tho city above high
water mark he expressed the belief that
in this lay Cairo's prospective greatness.
He left for home Sunday night.
At the coroner's inquest over the re
mains of the negro Washington Warner
killed by bis sou-iu-law, Jno. Phillips, in a
light, it was developed that the latter hud
inllicted the fatal wound in self-defense.
At noon Saturday, Phillips hud struck his
wile wilhaBtick; she complained to her
lather; tho latter and a young negro named
George Washington, went to Phillips'
house at night with tho avowed purpose of
beating him; the old man attacked him as
soon as he entered the house, but was him
self receiving severe punishment from
Phillips when young George struck Phillips
over the head with a club, which caused
tho bad gash In that individual's hea l.
Phillips then ran across the street, followed
by old Warner; there tho quartet was con
tinued for a few minutes; then tho old man
returned to the house, got an axe aud at-
tacked Phillips with it. But Phillips
clinched the old man and was thrown t
the ground, and while tho old man was
Uoing his teeth aud his fists as best he could,
Phillip used his knife, cutting several deep
gashes in his antagonist's chest aud abdo
men, from the effects of which ho died.
Phillips gave himself up to Constable
Sehutter aud Officer M ihanny and had his
wounds dressed. These facts indicate that
Phillips was justified in doing whut ho did,
but tho cor mer's jury did not state this in
its verdict. Phillips ought therefore to have
been examined with regard to this matter
and either sent to the county jail under
a bond, or discharged. But instead of this
he was yesterday brought before Magis-
tr ite Comings, simply charged with din -r-
lerly conduct in that he quarellod with his
wife, and lined U and costs. Phillips
may be entirely innocent; wo believe that
he is and so does everybody that knows the
c rcuinstances of the trouble in which he
was one ol tbe principal actors. But tbe
killing of a man is a matter of which some
judicil notice ought to be taken; is a nut
ter that ought not to be buried out of sight
in a charge id' "disorderly conduct ;" an I
the "probable guilt or innocence" of a man
who inflicts a fatal wound nnon a fellow
being is always a subject of sufficient im
portance to reouire a judicial declaration ol
some kind. There must not be any loose
nes iu a matter of such gravity a this is
Deputy Sheriff Morse yesterdiy arret
e I the young negro Jno. McFaddeii, who
eseaped about three weeks ago from the
c maty nil, where he had been confine t uuder
a bond for stealing a pistol fiom Mr Selig
Mann and threatening to shoot another ne
gro with it. He was employed about the
jiilyard at the time he escaped; he went
from here to Du Quion, theu to Paducah
and from there he came back to Cairo for
S'.ine reason uuknown. D.puty Morse
trace ! him to tho several points named and
ciughthim here, in a box car iu tbe llli
n is Central yards, into which he had crawl
ed with the intention of stealing a ride out
of town again. McFa Iden saw the officer
when about a block away ani at once sus
pecting his purpose, jumped from the car
and made a break for liberty, picking his
serpentine way between rows of cars and
freight sheds, always closely followed by
the officer, and finally reached Railroad
street, back of the Egyptian mills, where
the officer caught up with him au 1 collared
him. He is now safely confined iu a cell
from which he will probably go to the Re
form school before many days.
- A sharp light is going ou in St. Louis
between the Iron Mountain and the Texas
and St. Louis railroad companies. The
light is nver tho business of Texas aud.
Arkansas via Cairo to St. Louis, and is
brought about by the tact that, coutrary to
expectations, the Texas and St. Louis road
has made fearful inroads upon the height
aud passenger business of the Iron Moun
tain at this point. The little narrow guage
is succeeding even beyond the expectations
of its projectors. It is popular, not only
here au I St. Luiis, leit iu every little town
along its line. Befireitwas opened, tbe
Iron Mountain had been one of the best
paying lines in tbe Gould system, made so
by still" charges for everything it carried,
which charges it wns enabled to maintain
b-cause it had no competition. But the
little narrow gauge broke up this state of
things by charging only three cents per
mile fir passenger tare and putting freights
down to a reasonable figure. The result is
as might have been expected. The little
ro i 1 i, rudied with business of every kind
Although it has been open but a few days,
it vies A-ith some of The oldest roads in
this city in the amount of its traffic. It
biings fpm twenty-livo to thirty car loads
of Ireight into the city every day and re
ceives on an average of 'thirty cars from the
Illinois Central for poicts along its line.
Agent le Pu", feared at first that freight
on the limy road would go pretty much all
one way fur a wbi.e, but ho finds that he
Can give it as much as it brings, and often
more, o that there is a very f ir exchange
of traffic. It is siid that tho Iron Moun
tn:i has putjlown the frei ht rates to Sets,
per mile to all way points along its line,
with a view to holding its business aud re
gaining what it has lost. This is an un
reasonably luw rate and cannot be main
taine I. In short it is probably a matter
about which there is little dispute, that tho
Iron Mountain, being a broad guage, can
not compete with the narrow guago in
freight rates and make uioney. Hence it
is only a question of time when it will have
to submit as gracefully as it canto being
runout, or make some kind of a combina
tion by which it eni sustain itself. The
tight Ins only just beg'un; it will grow
more interesting as it proceeds.
NEW ORLEANS A FK.-.RFCL EXAM
PLE. WHATSIlolT, D HE AVOID
ED I N CA1KO.
The Argus man should reliably inform
himself as to the conditions in ami about
New Orleans before writing about them as
ho did yesterday.
In the first place the extnune rio and Tall
of the river there is only VM1Jt fourteen
feet, or less than tho averaij height of our
levers. Here the extreme oscillation is 53
feet 3 inches. When the "water gets to a
high stage at New Orleans, the rise is only
iiiehos where it is feet at Cum, ami as wo
all know from experience, rach a rise is not
alarming. But did the "a, in.' nver talk
with a well informed New Orleans citizen
on the subject? If ho had ho would have
heard stateuiiitN to tho eff'uet that a grave
mistake had Ijemi mu do in not raising the
grades of that city years ago when the
cost to citizens would have been small; and
that in the opinion of such well informed
citizen it would yet bo wise to raiso the
grade. At least such statements were
made by a leading citizen of New Orleans
to one of our prominent officials only
the other day, adding, by way of advice,
tint Cairn should not fall into the error
male in New Orleans, but get the estab
lished grades above high water mark, be
fore the raising ot buddings would become
too great an item of expense. New Or
leans has to build cisterns, vaults, and alt
receptacles for the dead above ground. The
filth of the city tLiws on top of tho streets.
She has no basements suitable for oceu
; am y, if any at all. Does Cairo want such
anexampb) to pattern after? It is true,
New Orleans is a large city, and is making
some gain in p ipulation and wealth. But a
city the nearest the ocean,ou the largest river
of the country, ought to be much larger Hon
New Orleans is. She is older titan Old-
cago, but his not half the population. Who
can say that if New Orleans had raised her
Streets as Chicago bid, the effect would not
have been the same, fur the conditions re
specting elevation, wst-r blowing from the
lakes, lack of drainage were very similar in
the two cities.
But what of the levees about New Or-
leans? Our information is that thev are
Very small and insignificant in height w hen
compared with the embankments required
now to be maintained about Cairo. And
that the expense attending the maintenance
of the levees there :s but little. Thnr
levees being low, of coure, but little, if any,
of what we call '-sipe water" comes in to
annoy them. As we understand it, the
greatest trouble there, is from water that
blows in from lake Ponciiartrain dur.ng
prevailing southeast winds. Coming in at
times to the heart of the city. High gra le
and nothing else would cure that. This
trouble and also to get rid of water snd
fil'h accumulating by reason of surface
drainage, is what they need, pumping
machinery for in New Orleans; and the
C istof running such a pump as we would
require would go a long way towards pay
ing interest on a sum of money that would
fill the important streets of our city. The
thought of running pumps is very sppall
iug to a Cairo tax paver. We hive n w, in
shape of a bonded debt incurred for build
ing and running pumps, a monument of
filly that will always warn our people
against loading up with su:h a burden
ain. No, let us look eNewhere than to a
citv whose citizens sav a mistake has bum
made in grade?, for a pattern. Let us
place our city in such a position that we do
not have to apologize for and explain about
our levees aud location, but can -ay, with
our hfds at high grade. "No sir! you are
mistaken, Cairo is not liable to overflow.
We have raided our city above high waer
and -don't you forget it." That is the
way people of prosperous an 1 go-ab-ad
cities want to talk about their town; and
that is the way Cairo people are going to
talk hereafter about Cairo. We are going
to have a boom and we are g i'mg to put
dirt under it so that we wi;i know if going
to stay, uith no danger of being dampened
N the swvnp-.uigd must try another
city- We like New Orleans very much,
bur. we cairjot tak .:his ad ice aud pa'b rn
after her. Supp tse you try Venice, Italy,
once, and see what kin i of a job you
coull nuke patterning after her. We
think after you have wallowed uround in
the sloughs of prejudice an 1 retrogression a
wlr.le longer you will endeavor to cune up
on the bill with Us in 1 enjoy the pure at
m.nphereof advancement and progress.
Wmig Siiok Loo, President of the H p
Wo, Chinese Company, San Francisco, Cal.,
emlors'-s the great pain-reliever St. Jacobs
ONI.V 1 WKNTV-KIVB DAYS MOHK . ' .
Iii which to hay your Dry (iooil.s, t'loth
in', lUUatid ISp, L'idieH and Children's
Sh"e, M'.'ii'o Hoots, &e., itf. On Sept.
'JOtll, l'iSJj, thiH suit' will Close. No ,SUt:ll
chiiiiei: wm ever oll'erud in Cairo, to huy
Lfoods nt leu than cost mid alni"st your
own price. Stock iuu.it h'j closed out and
iirmy Icoijiiins yet n.'inani. This id no uJ
vcrtMitneiit fur Imncouih. Tim stock must
bis sold to close, thu csta'o of Win. Wolf.
Wti otfer Kryin llrown Custom Shuts tor
l.oD un. I fJ.To; former price, f: 'J."i and
.f 1.75. Children's Shoes, 200. , .Vic, 7oc and
$ 1. 00; goods Hint sold before lit 7oc, $1.01)
and $1..V. Everything else us low. L'ulieu
IIos') at .jc, Ulc, 'h('. and IIOc, ; formerly,
10c, !iic, :i"c and .pli;. Men's Shirts that
sold at $1,150 and f.'.OH, now half price.
Prints for llc, lc, .. and 5c, Cood new
styles. L'irgo stock ol Kibhons that sold for
10c, 20c, 10c and 50c. per yard, mow half
Komeinbei' this is your last clmncc Tho
stock in Hti II larger. Having done liolli a
wholcsalu and retail trido, wo rctpiirod a
Many winter goods which must, ho mild,
mid will soon be needed, urn now open. Wo
could wrlto a paper full of quotations of
those goods; hut prefer to have you cull
und obtain our prices, and then compuro
them with prices of goods sold elsewhere.
Bargains in every line for thoso who want.
P.S.-Wo shall alter Sept. 1, re
duce our stock of Groceries, in order to
h.ive it imnraijud. Fleru aru hariains also.
C. O. P.
HEALTH and COMFORT!
bisiiilect your PBKMISES. Wo Imvca lniare
COPPERAS, CHLOMDE of LIME,
liKOMO CIILOHALIJM, GIllONDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc,
Also (iKXUIXE DALMATIAN-
l.'ili met ! is I'miiim
i in! Av iiue,
r I Cairo, Illinois.
DRV (iOODS ami NOTIONS,
f ill line of n!l the litu.nt. n.iwest color
a 1 iiualr y. m;d '.ti msuufarture.
l. 'A lil'KT
Tivn-ii'rie, t i;raiui, Oil
. A ..jsc.
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing
Ih!t) par!ni!i' iieeiiju-s ftJ flj,,r snj
comyii'iu in a.l reflects. ltoii are
K'iriiU..;.l ol latc-l sryle sad btl ma
terial Bottom Price ami First-class (foods!
.ve., ei. lii trr. ..mu . eueit ct-roa per iM fof
.!'. an . lvi -eu m.e eacb :ihii)ueut Inter-
it. i.. r lie- ... i,icfiitn pur Iiu-.-. Kur (.tie
O It'll. "O C..I:' pur '-:ii
Onk futnishe.i r.
mi i'.ir rent. Apply to
Mrv'. M B.A'le, uver tl.c 1'ulor Shoo Store.
A Ure nuiiili. r of men wnnte.l to tuiki;
Ktiivt'n. S'i'.t ly em;inyuient t;ivt.-u from
now until next i 1 1 1 1 . Full paol.
Apply to J. M. Ktv, kxtor, Ark., or to
Farnliaker it C., Curo, W.i. tf
Hest'iurint nr.. I Oyster II ui.tc,
Jle; i A line her.
Julm ll"4' mi l Elierh'i d ll'iilu-r litve
fonni'.l a ;i.tit;iei!ii) in buichenu,' &nl
will continue tin; I'll-one 'it tile, old stand
'il John He'i on C'oninerci-il aveuUf, litJ
tvvcen llKli mid 'J'!ii. Mil un. I new ditto
inerinn: invited to eill on tii"tn aud they
will tin 1 ii f'l.l ;tv-t irtinent df the best of
cut riif.'itHfit -ill tinier mid all kin Is of John
Iler-i's cele!n;e I ui ike of snina during
the H'a.ioii. tt
I v C K
i tt: nt IklUun 5J Ohio
I'roposals tor Filling.
Se'i'.ed propo.iul.- will 'oe received up to mid
im lipling Thurd.iy the vM I ins'., furtive
hundred yardi of c irt't mure or lew, to be
plat ed upon the ctnol property ou the cor
ner of Nineteenth an 1 Walnut streets.
By order of the hoard.
X. B. Tiiisti.ewood,
I. A. (iOI.DSTINE,
Clip-, I-k, August 15th, lssil.
For a good tni-il go to DeBauti's, 50 Ohio
Now B larding House.
Mrs. '. E. oruian has opened a first
cUss boar ling leni- in the Brihach house,
opposite (,' ,ort House, where regular board
ers and tn:iM'.i! guests will find jiood ac
commodation. Board and lodging 4.00
per week, i it - to transients $1.00 per day.
Tabic ,upp;icd with the best the market
oystets at D.-Bauu'a, 50
TO CONTIIAOTOIW AMI UUII.DKKH.
M'uled bids will be received at the otlice
of II. 11. Candee, Cairo, Ills,, any time be
fore noon of August :.llst, lyyy, toi furnish
ing the. materials and erecting a building
at Cairo. Ills., to be known as the A. B.
S'lll'u'd Memorial Library Building, Record
ing to the plans and specifications (printed
copies of the epecilicationsoan be furnished)
to be seen at the i.flie.e, aforesaid.
Bids may be submitted lor any part or
parts of the work', or tor tho whole of it.
flood and sull!cie,;t bond will be re
quited. Any or all bids may be rejected.
Address to the undersigned marked
"I'roposuLs for Sallord Memorial Library
Building.'1 Anna E. Sakpoud.
Cairo, Ills., Aug. 10, 188:1.
For a good cup of tea or coffee, go to
New Blacksmith Shop.
A t.ew horse shoeing shop lias heua open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth atreet. All
manner of blacksmithing and wagon work
iloin; to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
K. Eiclilioir.s Furniture RooiriH.
Don't huy any kind of furnituro until
you have seen tho beautiful stock at 101
Commercial avenue near Sixth street, up
stairs. All tho latent styles at closo prices.
y?X 1) i l)f r 4 1
IMWNF A Rn.FMMI
vivkisv i nib v IIUULM lin I Lllj
OHIO LKY K-
and Cor. Iltli & Wash. Ave.
QKOHtiK II. LEACH, M l).
PHYSICIAN it SURGEON.
Sppcinl Mention paid In ihe. .mcopiitlilc treat
ment of cubical dueasea. und (li-eaies of vmmen
aud rhl iIpti.
OKKICE-On Uih ircrt. oip(Hil.; tbe I'oal
omit), Cairo. HI
J)U. J. E. STKONO,
128 Cwiimierml Ave, Cairo, 111.
V.VI'UK, ELKCTKO VAI'OH su MBDICATKD
A lady in alteielauct;.
)H. W. C. JOCK LYN,
MfKlt K-B.a-Ma Strtei. n.r Comr- srtla: Ateoot
jyt. K W. WHITI.OCK.-"
Own -No, Commerru) Avrnue. PtwaB
and Mi.lh litre.:. '
XKW YOKK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN 'I IIK i'ITV.
(iOOJ)S SOLI) VERY CLOSE
o. o. 'ATii:i .t co..
tor. Nii.eti't)nt!i !rft 1 Co it'll HI
I'untrriurcial Av urn I ' alaU 1 1 J
Hit. H. fk'TII.
KUBtUT A. 1MITU.
Grand Central Store.
UA.IHO. - - ILL
Shop on Halliiliiy Aveiiim, titlween r'ourtli and
Sixtti trlt;ts, I'alru, llllnul).
liAII kt tniu ol liiht anil heavy tihckamllhlnif,
wt(iin autl carriumi work (Jumi In the murl work
manllko maiinor. Hre-nliiuliiK a npucialty ami
ealllactlon Kuariiiituvtl .
ALLIIiAY BROTH K.S,
!' 11. 1.IH IN
a0UK, (IK A IN AND IUY
HiirbBHt ChhIi ViWe Paid tor Wbeat.
PUOI'UIETOR OF BI'KOAT'B FATKNT
11 EFi jig e ii ato n Oaks,
Wholesulo Uoalor in U't
ICV BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WKLt
I'ACKKD FOR 8HI.ITINO
Cm Loadm it 8iueialtv.
C) jK1 JH' t c K l
Cor.Tweirtli Street and Levee.