Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2. is8.
The Daily Bulletin.
Aotict'liitnict.amn. mum conti per line for
omt and I1t cenia Pr iid nt.un mn
Um. Km one vk. 80 conn per line. Kor one
n ouln.iweinif prnn
will buy a gooi meal cooked to order, at
ONLY TWENTYKIVK DAYSMORK!!!
Iii which to buy your Dry Goods, Cloth
ing, HsUMjvi Cps, Ladiei ntid Children's
Show, Men's Hoots, iic, &c On Sept.
20th, 1SSJ, this sale will close. No such
chance was ever offered in Cairo, to buy
l'mhIs at less than cost and almost your
own price. Stock must be closed out and
many bargtius vet remain. This is no ad
vertisement for buncomb. The stock must
be sold to close the esta'e of Wm. Wolf.
Wo offer Bryan Brown Custom Shoes tor
12.50 and $2.73; former price, $3.25 and
fJ.75. Children's Shoes, 23c, 50c, 75c. and
$1.00; goods that sold before at 75c, f 1.00
and $1.50. Everything else as low. Ladies
at 5c, 10c". 20c. and 30c; formerly,
10c, 20c, 30c. and 40c Men's Shirts that
sold at f 1.50 and $2.00, now half price.
Prints for 3fc.,4c, 4a'c. and 5c Good new
st)le. Larije stock ot Hibbons that sold for
10e 20c, 4Uc. and 50c per yard, now half
Remember this is your last chance. The
stork is still larger. Having done both a
wholesale and retail trade, we required a
Many winter goods which must bo sold,
ami will soon be needed, are now open. We
could write a paper full of quotations of
these goods; but prefer to have you cal'
and obtain our prices, and then compare
them with prices of goods sold elsewhere.
Bargains in every Hue for those who want.
C. O. Patier,
P. S.-We shall after S pt. 1, 1883, re
duce our st'tck of Groceries, in order to
have it appraised. Here are bargains also.
826 15t C. O. P.
Saddle Rock Ovsters at DeBaun 50 Ohio
L'fce. ' tf
One furnished ro tin for rent. Apply to
Mis. .M Biyle? over the Parlor Shoe Store.
will buv a gwd meal cooked to order at
De BauVs. tf
A Jarge number of men wanted to make
staves. S:ealy employment given from
now uutil next spring. Full wages paid.
Apply to J. McRiv, R ctor, Ark., or to
Furnijaker & Co., Ciiro, Ills. tf
Restaurant and Oyster II use, 5G Ohio
Hegi A Biicher.
John Hegi and Eberhard Bacher have
formed a partnership in butchering and
will continue the business at the old Btand
of John Hegi on Commercial avenue, be
tween I9:h and 20:h. Oi l and new custo
mer? are invite I to call o.i them and they
will fiala full assort ai-nt of the best of
cut meats at all times and all kinds of John
H-.'gi's celebrate i nuke of sausages during
the ceaon. tt
will tuv a good meal cooked to order at
New Blacksraitli Shop.
A new horse shoeing suop has been open
ed by Mr. P Powers on Tenth street. All
uanner of b'.ackmithing and wagon work
done to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
K. EichhoflTs Furniture Room..
I) in't buy any kind of furniture until
you hivi seen the beautiful stock at 101
Commercial avenue near Sixth street, up
btaira. All the latent styles at close prices.
For Sale or Trade.
A tirat-class property consisting of 3 acres,
.ir'len. etc, a good dwelling bouse, a store
house 70 feet deep, 2-story baru, ice house,
corn cribs, smoke-house, well, cistern, etc.,
at G ecntield Landing can be bought for
cash or I will exchange for Cairo property.
I mean business. Come and see me.
0.".tf Jons Tans kk.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
NoUcoc in tii4 cuiutniiB. ;eu eeDU per Mat,
tn-1 ii-i.rtioti au i wImiIht rnarKcd or not, ir calcu
luted to fnwrc uv uiu s buslneti intercil are
The family of Mr. Henry Ualliday re
turned from Sheboygan yesterday.
U'ad ti diet) in another column, of
Eichhuff's furniture rooms. It will pay you
Rfdor DiVi-nport will conduct the us
ual services in tiie Episcopal church to-day.
Mrs. Lou Murphy of Piuckueyvilit is
in the ciiy visiting tlu taiuily of Mr. Bur
nett on Tenth sdrcut.
The Lutheran, Biptist, and St. Pat
rick's Catholic churches will bu open to the
public at usual to day.
-''O, fan me!" cried the unhappy young
man, as lie eav his best girl passing him
Under her palm-leaf hut.
A negro llreman on the steamer Fowl
er, named Geo. McClellen, fell dead Friday
juet alter he had entered bis home in Padu
Cab. Cause unknown.
The Cairo Houe, kept by J. B. Doer
lug on Eighth street so long, was yesterday
rvuioved into the brick budding of Mr.
Hugh O 'Callahan, at the corner of Fifteenth
struct and Commercial avenue.
A stove-pipe thrust through the shin
gle roof of a house at the comer of Twenty
third street and Holbronk avenue, and a hot
Are In the stove at the lower end of the
pipe, was the cause of a fire in the roof yes
terday morning about 0 o'clock. This
flame was detected soon after it staited
and neighbors hastened to put it out, and
did so before the alarm was given for the
fire department. The houso is occupied by
Mr. Driscol and family. The damago was
The MaLle Norton Opera Company,
numbering eighteen members, passed
through the city yesterday for Pine Bluff,
Mo., on the Texas narrow-gauge. They
had thirty-two trunks for baggage.
The late Henry Breihan's business goes
on tho same as beforo his death. Mr.
Christ Young, cousin of Mrs. Breihan, is
managing it. Tho agency of the Best
Brewing company is retained by the new
Diver Hiram Hill was called to Simth
land, Ky., last evening, by telegram to
raise the steamer Joseph V. Troupe bound
from Evansville lor Cairo, which sunk a
few miles above Smithland yesterday some
time. No particulars were given. Mr.
Services will be held this morning in
tho Presbyterian church by Rev. B. Y.
George. Sunday School also at the usual
hour in the afternoon. The eveuing ser
vice will probably be dispensed with,on ac
count of tho mass meeting at the Metho
-Capt. C. W. Bradley returned yester
lay from his visit up the Ohio river. He
and Mrs. Bradley visited the great Southern
Exposition at Louisville and went from
there to Evansville where Mrs. Bradley re
mains, visiting friends. The report that
Capt. Bradley was kidnupped proves to have
been a solsilverisra.
Mr. Matthew Metzgar, of the Halli
dy Guards, was sent down from Spring
field by the adjutant general, with authoi
ity to bring eleven members of the guards
who had relused to go with the rest of the
boys. Mr. Metzgar had authority to arrest
the eleven if they refused to come willingly.
Only actual prostration by sickness was to
deter him from compelling any one of them
A mass meeting will be held at the
Methodist church to-night under the au
spices ot tho County Sunday School con
vention. Mr. Jacobs will address the meet
ing. To morrow morning at 9 o'clock an
other meeting will be hel l; at 2 o'clock p.
m. a children's meeting, and at night an
other mass meeting all at the same
church. Everybody interested in Sunday
School work is invited.
The Argus tries to prove, in an edito
rial nearly a column long, that "business
will not climb a hill." The Argus has a
very short memory. It is not much over
a year ago since there was some very lively
climbing done in all parts of the city and
the Argus man wasn't very backward about
it himself. But if he Las forgotten the in
teresting incident, a perusal of the files of
his paper, from February 15th to March
10th, 1S:S2, and the same dates in 1883,
will perhaps revive them in his mind.
The St. Louis & Cairo It. R. is to begin
active work on the Mississippi levee during
this week. Stakes marking the amount ot
Ailing to be done have already been driven
by Engineer Charles Thrupp, and
the line of the side track has
also bten laid out. Ttie dirt for
the filling will be taken from the fragments
which still remain of the old Mississippi
levee. The work is not inconsiderable; it will
engage a force ot from twenty-five to fifty
men, and a dirt train and engine, fir a
month or longer.
The negro, Wm. Gardner, who was
confined in the county jail under a bond of
$200 for stealing a w atch and an overcoat
from a negro named Rued, up town, es
caped trom his cell Friday night about U
o'clock, by means of a hole which he made
through the brick wall with some iron or
steel instrument. How he got the instru
ment, or what it was, is not known. An
other uegro, "Lucky Bill," who was in the
same cell, remained, preferring confinement
to liberty as a fugitive. He Bays Gardner
tried to set the jail on fire before leaving,
and that the smoke awoke him and he put
the fire out before it had done any damage
While business generally his been
probably as dull here as anywhere, the ho
tel business in particular has been very
fair, as is apparent from the register of The
Halliday, which shows the following tran
sient arrivals dutir.g the week ending last
Sunday 28 Monday 50
Tuesday 50 Wednesday 54
Thursday ,57 Friday 54
Saturday, up to 10 o'clock last uluUl. . . .53
This showing compares favorably with
some of the largest hotels in much larger
cities thau Cairo, and proves that Cairo's
rivers and manv railroads make her a cen
tre for much of the travel in this part of
Yesterday forenoon Justice Robinson
heard the arguments in two civil cases of
some importance and gave decisions in
them. The first was a case of replevin to
which Jennie Warren and Julia Fogy wnre
parties. Jennie sued out a writ of replevin
to obtain a quantity of clothing which she
had given Julia to wash and which tho lat
ter refused to deliver unless the washing
was paid lor in advunce. The question at
issue was, of course, If Julia had a lien
upon tho clothing and could hold it tor tho
cost of washing it. Tho court decided in
the negative. Attorney Angus Leek ap
peared for tho plaintiff and Attorney (leo
W. Hendricks for tho defendant. The other
case was one ot forcible detainer to which
Mr. Geo. ChristiiMti and Amos Amount
Wi-rn parties, the former suing for posses
sion of property alleged to bo unlawfully
hold by the latter. Judge Yocum appear
ed for tho plaintiff and Mr. O. W. Hen
dricks for the defendant. The court re
served its decision.
The poet and humorist of tho Decatur
Review is one of the enemies of the Mother
Hubbard dress, and explains its origin nod
his dislike to it in the following effusion:
"Old Mother Hubbard went to the cupboard
together poor daughter some gum; but
when sho got there tho cupboard was bare
so sho made her p or daughter a gown.
The gown had no sash on, 'twas set in queer
fashion, and loose from tho shoulders it
hung; it was umde ot pure white, to be
worn in the night, and then on a nail to lie
swung. But in these days so gay, sir, the
night's turned to day, sir; and you needn't
be scarced if you meet this Hubbard night
gown in mot any town, promenading right
out iu the street ! Now, if we had a daugh
ter who wouldn't drees as she'd oughter,
and this fool thing tried to do; you bet
that we'd 'belt' her till she went held r
skelter, and put away that gown p. d. q.
Here is a case in point that might be
multiplied indefinitely: Mr. G. B. Wild,
ot Blaudville, Ky., wasMn the city Thurs
day. He has been and still is in business
in Hlandville, and has made money. Ho
has now about thirty thousand dollars in
ready money and is looking for a larger
rt' ld of operations than Blaudville affords.
Mr. Coffee, of the drug firm ,t C.iffee it
Bross, who is an intimate friend of Mr.
Wild's, "surrounded" the latter Thursday
and sought to induce him to locate in busi
ness, saying that this was as good a place as
any in the country for any kind of business,
and that he himself was well satisfied
with his venture. 3ut Mr. Wild protested.
'No, sir," said he, "I would not think of
running the chances of investing any money
here. The surroundings of your ci:y and its
condition as to t-rade are too favorable for
i vertlow from the rivers. I could not be
induced to go through the mental agony
your folks are subjected to every year or
two by hign water." Mr. Wild went tmni
here to Paducah, saying that he would see
what inducements that city could offer him.
Now, while we know that Mr. Wild has
a yreltly exaggerated idea of our danger,
and of the alarm of our citizens during
flood time, yet we must admit that his ideas
about these things are no more exaggerated
than those of all other strangers who come
here or have ever beard anything about
Cairo. Iu the face of such evidence, who
can deny that Cairo's only hope of ever be
coming a city lies in Ailing up to a poiut
above high-water mark? Certainly, in the
face of "uch evidence anything that can
possib'y be sai l against filling this city
with diit sinksinto ludicrous insignificance.
We ask the Argus an 1 her few dupes to
chew on this a while and see how it agrees
with their disordered stomachs.
The completion f the work proposed
1 1 be commenced this week on the Missis
sippi h.v. e, by the St. Louis and Cairo rail
road company and of that now in progress
on the city's levee and on the Ohio leve-,
will mark the fulfilment of the firs: part ot
the programme outlined by Mayor Halliday j
in liis inau.'ural address when touching
upon the street filling proposition. It wi.l
tender our city secure against the rivers in
spite of the doubts and licvJ-bhaking "t
ran and tiie fears and wailiogs .f
oijr m-rvju-, aiti-?treet-filling citizens. This
work done, we can engage calmly in the.
great work of internal improvements, that
shall convince the stranger against bis wi.l,
of Cairo's .-n'ire security from overflow, al
lay the feirj ot our nervous swamp-angi.ls
and make our little city one of the most
beautiful, most substantial, most prosper-ou-,
in ist important cities in the country.
And this w.iul 1 be the fulfilment of the
s'-con 1 an 1 other parts of the programme
set foith in Mayor IlallUay's inaugural.
The people of Cairo have been sitting
around like so nun Micawbers for lo!
t!iee many year-, struggling to evade the
"civil proce-vs" perio licaily sought to be
serve 1 upon them by the rivers; relying
Sol.-ly up hi tiieir city's "natural advan
tages" to give them the world' confidence
and re-pect and support, and then mourn
ing because the world did not appreciate
tliee "natural it dvantages," but persisted in
seeing only tmd magnifying our ''natural
disadvaiilages'aiid withholding from U that
respect and support which we of rigot de
served. Bui our people, like Mr.Micawber,
Cand like the people of Mound City, hy the
way) have been aroused from their passive
ness ana h ive determine 1 to turn thingi up
themselves. They see that in order to bo
helped by others they must first show that
they can help themselves; in order to Lret
the respect and admiration of the outside
world, they must deserve it; and they
have determined to overcome the "natural
disadvantages" thai huve until now heen
persistently magnified to such proportions
us to hide all our great advantage from tb'J
outside world. I n doing this our people
will attract the attention of the people of
the whole country and c impel their admira
tion and support. In this way alono can
cities be built.
It is understoo I that an ordinance vvi"
be introduced at tho next meeting of tho
city council, raising the gradj of tho d'y
to a point where it w'ul, when Oiled up,
afford surface drainage over the levees both
ways, and also designating the first district
to bo filled up to this grade, It is thought
that the first district will comi.rise tho four
teen square lying hotweetj Second and
Fourteenth streets; but this is, of course, a
matter about which there can be node
tinitenoss until it has been determined by
a discussion in the council. One main
point at first it is to establish the new
grade for the different streets in the city, so
that any one who wishes to build may be
governed by it. New houses, erected on
streets that aro not tilled up to the new
grade and may not be for siuiio time to
come, may bo built in such manner as to
be easily changed when tho street shall
have been filled, and yet offer every de
sirable convenience while the street re
main at its present grade; or they may be
built so as to require no change at all when
the s" reels aro to be filled. The grade once
established, there must be an end to the
cry about the paralysis of real estate im
provement, by reason of the uncertainty
respecting the permanence of the city's
grade. The council will now probab'y soon
settle this matter, and tin n we shall see
how much foundation there was for this
cry. Those who caiifed all the grumbling
on this scure by indicating a desire to build,
but giving as a reason for not doing so the
uncertainty id the existing grade of the
streets, will, when the council shall have
settled this matter, of course, proceed
immediately to prove to the public that
they were honest in their utterances, by
commencing at once to put up their con
ditionally promised houses. We know of
seveial who now own tininrproved property
fronting on what will probably be the first
improvement district, who will tut up
valuable houses on their lots as soon asihe
street shall hs.ve been tilled, but w ho v. ill
not build at all if the street is not tilled.
We know of another, the owner of a good
house and lot in said district, who will sell
his proper')' at a very reasmable figure if
the street is not raised, and wh will not
sell nt all if it is. We know of but three
or fur owners of property in said disfict,
who are not clamoring for the improvement
to be made forthwith. There has probably
never been a matter moiu clearly a:id
forcibly presented to any body ot men than
is the demand by the public here tor the
beginning of this great improvement, and
the council, understanding th's, will not
B way of ctrrying out its suggestion
to get the views of some eminent foreign
civil e igineers, financiers and sanitaria'is,
with reference to the street tilling
pnjct, the Argus yesterday cap
tured C.vil Engineer Charles
Thrupp, and induced that gentleman to ex
press himself upon the subject in the three
fold Capacity of civil engine t, sanitarian
and financier. As civil engineer, Mr
Thrupp pronounces the street tilling pio
ject as "utterly impracticable ;" as sanita
rian, he avers that, to raise the streets ot the
city t.velve feet higher, "w Mil I pr luce a
sanitary condition that would be destruc
tive to the hel'h of the phice,'" and as pub
lic t:riane:er, he regards "a serious attempt
to carry nut the street tilling f heme, as
ruinous o both the citv corpora'iou and the
property owners;" and without offering a
single reason for the faith that is in hi -n he
refers us, f-r a venfie. ,:;ori of his doleful
utterances, to L'ol. Fiad I, ot S.
Louis. Now, thore is piobtbly no
man in the ci'y, who bun a
more profound resjuci ft Mr. Thrupp us
a civil i ngineer than we h iVe, orwbowou d
treit h. s opinions upon all matters pertain
ing to civil engineering with greater deter
euce; but when he tells us tint street filling
in Cairo is impracticable, our mind involun
tarily runs up 'the Ohio to Piducah, and
up the Illinois Ce.jtral rotl to Chicago, and
along the Wabash roil to New York City
an l I .b'.on and hick again t Cairo, to the
time when we were a mere h i, w ay down
in our teens, in the year Wi, when t.ic
shrill toot ot the little engine drawing a
dirt train over the levee and along Tenth
street, sounded in our young ears. And
s line yoirs before this, men of good prac
tical sense did not deem it impr icticable,
unhealthy and rmnou, to raise the streets
of Cairo above the flood line, and they
baeke i up their judgments by heavy ex
pen di'urea "f money. The gtade of tiie
City w as then established Up to this point,
it we are correctly informed, and a number
ot line houses were put up accordingly,
among them, 'he Winter HI ick, the Webb
resilenc", the B.eloek house own
owm-d ',y Mr, Wood Kit
tenh u-e, an I other houses. Street
filling seems to have been regarded as
pMcticablo in cities less favorably sitUited
for it than Cairo is; street filling was prac
ticable in Cur in IMP); but it is "utterly
impracticable" in Cairo now. Strange!
Mr. Thrupp is probably in good a sanitarian
as any other citizen who is not an experi
ence 1 piiysici in, and we have as much re
spect for his opinion upon sanituy matters
as we have lor those of othercitiz 'lis equal
ly as well qu ilille 1 as ho is to ju Igo of the
matter, and who differ with him entirely.
But in the absence ol any reason why ho
believes as ho docs, we confess that we fail
to see in what manner elevated streets that
would f militate rather than i.bstruct drain
uge, could to any extent or in any man
lier bo prejudicial to th'i health of the
city. Mr. Thrupp iik financier lias evident
ly been un apt scholar of the A rgus man and
had therefore fallen into the same great pit
of i rmr in which that doughty obi hi unit
ban been wallowing for seveial months
b ii k. This error is, that the city at large
jx to bear the greater part of the cxpeiihii of
the proponed work, when in tact it will
beur but a very small fraction thereof,
which tho city is uioru than able to meet
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect jour PitEMISES. Wo have a We
COPPERAS, CHLORIDE of LIME,
ISltOMO GIIL0RALUM, 0IR0NDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also (IKXUINE DALMATIAN
more rapidly than it will be called upon to
do so. .Mr. Tnrupp is probably not so well
qualified to judge of th's ability of the
property hold rs to bear their share of the
txp n.-e, as the property holders themselves
re, mid we shall pmyc to him in a future
issue that we h iven't quite so many paupt rs
among us as he seems to think we have.
We do not deem it at all necessary to apply
to Col. Fladd for verification of what Mr.
Thrjpp has sai l. Col. Fladd may be a
very competent civil er.gineer; benny be
also a o.io.I sanitarian and know all about
the sanitary i tl'-ets of street rilling in Cairo;
lie may also be u L'ood financier and know
ju-t how much ready c a-h is lying around
loose iu every man's till in Cairo; but we
are under tho iinpres-ion, that just now and,
for some weeks to come, he will have all
bis attention monopolized in an effort to
defend himself against the lusty attacks
iiiadis by the St. Juiis press upon his de
fective linings mem of the St. Louis water
IMPORTANCE OF WAGON ROADS.
Those of our c ti.er.s who look carelessly
or with disfavor upon the efforts of a few
citizens to iive Cairo all the mud connec
tions with the country around us that it is
possible to give her, may find interest in the
following extract fr i!n the seventh annual
report of the commissioner of public works
of the city of Chicago, now in print. It
is an interesting document, inasmuch as it
contains historical matter pertaining to the
growth of the city, which has riot before
been so fully given to the public and proves
that Chicago was first made a great road
centre an I owes her early rapid growth to
'.his important tact hs much as to any other
single lact. lb-re isthe extract:
"Previous to the organization of the de
partment of public works in lyill, the ef
lorts made in this branch of public work
were unsystematized and spasmodic. There
is therefore to printed reports of street im
provements in the archives of the city
prior to tli it date. It is believed that the
follow ing r.otes of the improvements ma le
in the. early d iys of (,'hicago will be of in
terest now. The tir-t 'road' in Chicago was
located in lSol, from the public square to
the western county line. In April, 13.'',
several streets and roads were authorized:
among others the I'u.-t street leading to Lake
Michigan w iis lai i out. It then commenc
ed at the east end of Water street. The
viewers believed that 'the said road is of
public utility, and a convenient passage
!r mi the town to the hike.' In June,
the county commissioners 'ordered that a
road lie viewed trom the town of Chicago
to the l)ut Page river, and soon to the west
line of the county.'
"By .March, ISM, the state road leading
from (.'hie ago to the left bank of the Wa
bash riicr, i ppie ite Vincennes, was com
plete j, -old luring the spring and summer
ot that year v irioii- minor roads were laid
out. Thus '-veil at th:s eirly period Chica
go was becoming a road center. When,
Inter, plank nnds commenced to be built,
she a iso took the leal in the trade of all
the country round. In Augiint the town of
Chicago w a incorp ir ited, and one of the
first oilieinl i,r b-rs of the board of trustees
was given to the town surveyor to 'pitch'
Situh Watei str-ct trom the United States
reservation to Randolph street on or before
April next, bill. During July, 183-1, the
surveyor was leqmred to graduate South
Water street so that 'water should flow
from each rroas street into the river.' South
Water and Lake streets were the two prin
cipal thoroughfares, of the village, and
therefore, were early turnpiked and graded.
Plank slices were also built across Clark
ntreet to carry the drainage to the south
"In the fall of IHllf) Canal street was
turnpiked as far north as Kinzie, and Lake
street similarly improved as fur as Des
plaines, and R unio h street from the river
to the west side of section 0. As late as
July I), 1 H:i. The American calls attention
to a pool of w ater mi Lake street, corner of
of LaSalle, inhabited by frogs. 'It smolls
strong now, and in a few (lays will send out
a hotriblehtench.' My the winter of 18.'JI1
the leading thoroiigliinres were turnpiked.
The next spring proposals were invited for
'chairing, grubbing and grading' Market,
Franklin, Chicago avenue, LaSallo, Clark
mid Dearborn streets; also Union, I)es
plaines, Peyton, Canal, Harmon, Hamilton.
Ueorge, Maria, Webster, Spring, Klizabeth
and Catherine streets, and one-half of Di
vision street, making in all fourteen and
ono half miles of streets.
"In Wi North Branch street from Kin
zie to Desplaines street, was graded, and In
1811 Lake street Was planked from Statu to
Deai born street, which is believed to be tho
coinmeiicetiieiit of planking the Htreets."
Mr. 0. W. Heinken, Benone, 1 O., Pa.,
h is been entirely cured of rlitMimatlm by
the use of llui (J real Herman Remedy, St.
Jacobs Oil. Previously he could find no
74 OHIO I.KVKU
and Cor. Ilth it Wnsli. Ave.
'CITY GUi STORE"
Oldest in the city; established in 1862.
I'mii'l Ave , between 9th and Kith bis.
MANl'f ACTl'llEK A DFALEH IS ALL KINDS
AmmunUion of nil il-siT;p'l'rii always oo hand at
HOTTUW 1'KIi En.
(irni-ral n pirlni; lu Ii kirel of nmtnl. Key
t!i desTiptioris iul n order, mul natlsfuctlon
wirmntvd. .ivu me a call, and bo cuiiviuced for
TOUnclf. at incaigu of tie- "11IU IjI'.N ."
. JOHN A. KOKIILKH.
91 6m Proprietor, Cairo, III.
XJKW YORK STORK,
WHOLESALE AND P.E'rAlL
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CU I V.
GOODS SOLI) VKRY CLOSE
O. O. I 'ATI Kit .t CO..
tor. Ninot.ionth trot I ('aim 111
W. fcTKAl TON, Cairo. T. DIltD, MlMourl.
ST RATION &, BIRD,
No. ? Ohio Lvk, Cairo, III.
tVAni'Df American Powier Co.
GOLDSTINE & ROSENWATER,
mttv?vZT' Cairo, Illinois.
DRY GOODS anil NOTIONS,
a full lino of iillthn latcM. newmt colors
aud quality, and licet mftnnfVtiire.
OAHVKT J) KJ'AKTM I5 1'.
Ilodv IlNHnM-lii, Tipntr!(!i, Ii.grann, Oil
Clotka, t -,, Ac.
thin and Gents'
TM !) pariinur)', occupies a full fio r and
Ih complfiii in all rcupralH. Uoodn arc
Kiiarautuud ol latest style and bust ma
terial Bottom Pricr-u anil First-class Goods 1
ALL I DAY BROTHERS.
iiii a in
KL0UR, (iRAIN AND HAY
HiirbxHt ChhIi Prlre Paid for Wbfttt.
IWJPIUKTOK OK gf'KOAT'H PAT K NT
Wholesale I. Settlor in loo.
ICK. MY TUB CAR LOAD OH TON.WBM '
PACKED FOU PHirriNO
Car .Load u Spuoinltv.
o F i o Vi t
I'or, Twelfth Street an J Lere