Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; WEDMESDAY MORNIMtt, SEPTEMBER . m
The Daily Bulletin,
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
i.i.Mt.1 f.nriird in rami nutuimi
acli ini.ruo TIM wuuiurr ' ?' .--"".,
-Mrs. Cameron, wife uf TnE Bcllktik,
pressman, is visiting relatives at Colnlcu.
Tito steamer Onirics Bowen and ono
btiro wm run Bruti'l west of the cily in
the Mississippi river4yesti.rcly.
An 1 1 1 inn! well-known lsrroer of Mis
sissippi county, M mimed Burns, died
Sitnrd-iy evening, lie occupied a farm
near Kodncy's switch.
An "Ilhiea" or' in was put up a few
dnys i;o hy Dr. Jocclyn in Ins establish
ment on Commercial avenue. It is ancle
yint piece of int'cliiiiucism.
Justice 0. A. Osborne returned yester
day from his trip east, lie visited a num
ber of historical places while away and
was much benefited by tho trip.
About twenty yemnjr men left here yes
terday on the steamer Ste. Geneveive for
.1..BH. Mo., to tiike a coarse of
study in St. Vincent's college there.
Mr. Daniel Uartman is east and north,
'.lectins a largo stock of all kinis of fancy
goods for his emporium of curiosities and
useful and ornamental articles of every di
cription. Mr. W. F. Latubdin, river editor of
Tuk Bn.tETi.v, has returned from Paducab
Id where he was called by the sickness of
his child. He will henceforth give his de
partment ot the paper bis usual close atten
tion. Mr. George Gostello arrived in the city
yesterday by special car, and will leave for
the north this afternoon. He U general
agentforS.il. Birrttt's Great Railroad
show that is billed for Cairo this month.
The finance committee of the city coun
cil, enisTins of Mayor Halliday and
Aldermen Holies, 111 ike and Walker, met
at the c luncil ch imber yesterdiy morning
and des'r ye L by burning, twenty thousand
dollars uf cancelled city scrip.
diet" Myers au i Constable Martin yes-,
terday airest-.-d a neyrn named Elie Thomp
son who is wa-itei in Uumbult, Tennessee,
for tho 'ting a nun. They are holding him
for orders from the officers of Humbolt,
who were notified of the arrest.
A fairy advertising cr of S. II. Bar
rett's great combined railroad shows arrived
in thecity yesteMav morning on the Illi
nois Central. Mr. S. II. Barrett himself
was a passenger on it, and remained with
his party over the day at Tho llalliday.
A negro named Henry Churchfield
was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Morse yes
terday rooming, for stealing a pistol some
time ago. The uegr made a break for lib
erty from tin; court-house gate, but the
officer followed in a buggy and re-captured
him after a lively little chase.
The piling along the Mobile and Ohio
incline at Eist Cairo is badly in need of
repairs. Two gap of one hundred and
one hundred and forty fectl ting respectively
have been torn in about seventy-five piles
in all. A force of men and a steam driver
were to have ben here the first of the
week to repair the damage, but they have
not yet arrived.
There lias been considerable disaster
to water craft within the last tew days.
The steamer City ot Helena came up yester
day and reported that the Jno. Dippold,
bound for Plum Point with a large tow of
rock and coal, sunk two barges of rock and
cne ot coal right in the channel of the river
at Tiptonville. The New Orleans was
aground a'so near there, but got off, and
the Commonwealth fared likewise. The
little A. J. Biker also has a barge aground
in the Mississippi river near this city.
Prom the report of Sergeant W. II.
Kay, for the month of A'igust just passed,
it appears that we had 1 .73 inches of rain
fall as against 3.40 the same month of the
year before. The highest temperature was
92.5 on the C.'nd; the lowest, 81 on the
30th, The total movement of the wind was
4048 miles: tho highest velocity, 27 miles
per hour, blowing northeast, on the 23rd,
Gales with a wind velocity of twenty-five
mile ev hiiur or over, prevailed on the
10th and 23rd.
Another oil painting is attracting at
tention, in Mr. Paul G. Schuh's drug store.
It repliants a number of swans sporting
about in a p'md of clear water, among a
wild gr'iwth of w ater lilies and other plants,
It is painted upon looking glas, the glass
representing the pond, and the disturbance
of the water caused by a fierce engagement
between two of the bir Is, and the shad lows
of those floating serenly and of the green
growth alone the shore, are penciled with
a delicate hand and with natural effect.
The picture is the work of Miss Bettie
Ticket Agent L. B. Church, of the
combined Wabash and Iron Mountain roids
at this point, denies that the opening uf the
Texas and St. Louis road has had any per
ceptible effect on the passenger business of
the Iron Mountain road, The Iron Moun
tain, liu says, has not reduced its rates to 2
cents per mile and from all indications does
not intend to reduce them at all. Ilearjjucs
tbat it cost a well established broad-gauge
road loss to run between any ifiven points
than it doea a newly established narrow
gauge road. It takes the same number of
engineers aud firemen and break men and
conductors to run a narrow-gauiici train
that it does to run a broad-gauge train, tho
only difference being tho fuel for the engine,
which is merely nominal. Ther, if tho
narrow-gaugo road be a new ono ami its
trains jump the track on an average of once
in two weeks, tho cost of keeping up tho
rolling stock is greatly in excess of that of
the old-established broad gauge road, which
has comparatively few wrecks. Mr. Church
and Agent Mil burn concur in the opinion
that the Iron Mountain is now, in every
branch, more than holding its own against
the little narrow-gauge and will continue
to do so.
Balsau, the French diver who came to
this country to swim the Niagara rnpids,
has now fully decided to make the attempt.
Before his departure for New York he said
that ho believed that ho could float to the
Canadian side, and also that ho would be
able to go ahead feet first. If so, it was
only a question of his ability to maintain
his breath during five minutes at the wild
est part of the chasm and he was willing to
take his chauco for life in getting live
chances for securing a fresh breathing spare
of a second or more during each of those
The Argus has been talking in a vague,
a very indefinite sort of way about the great
cost of raising the streets of the city as
proposed, and by representing every cent as
a dollar, lias succeeded in magnifying the
mole hill of cents into a mountain of dob
Urs. We can not help but feel a cold
chill coursing through our veins at the bate
thought of what a ponderous, incalculable,
overwhelming pile the cost of not doing
this work would be to Cairo, if tho Argus
man's Munchausen brain were to compute
it by the same ules which have governed
him in finding the cost of doing the work.
We consider it very modest to fix the amount
that Cairo has lost, by reason of being ten
feet or more below high-water mark, at
much more than it woul 1 have taken to
rill the entire city up to sixty feet above (
low-watermark by the government gauge.
The Lambert & Richardson Dramatic
company, who open the theatrical season
at the Opera House Monday night ne.v
will be remembered In the "Banker's
Daughter" and ''D mites'' last year, and
who were pronounced then the beit com
bination which visited us during the sea
son. It has been determined that the open
ing night shall witness the presentation of
that sterling comedy, "The Honey Moon,"
with Miss Julia Blake in the charming
role of Juliana, in which she displays sev
eral most exquisite costumes producedjby
Worth, and which were made for this de
Ughtfull character. The inimitable Harry
R ibinson, whom we all remember, is one
of the main attractions of the entertainment.
Let the opeuing night bo a rouser. Tues
day night "Bitchelors"' will be presented,
one of the funniest ot all comedies, in which
the entire company will appear.
The Cairo Iron and Machine works, of
this place, are now being crowded with or
ders for their machine tools, which are giv
ing the very best satisfaction wherever in
troduced. Mr. Reed hasjust returned from
St. Louis, where he received orders for four
lathes of different sizes from Messrs. Hill,
Clark & Co., of that city. Ho hasjust ship
ped two hthes to parties in New Orleans,
and is now in receipt ot orders for two more
from the same firm. His lathes have re
cently been purchased by the Western Nail
works, two by the City Foundry and
Machine works, and one large siz'j by the
Belleville Skeim and Pump works, that is
to be shipped this week. All three (inns of
Belleville, 111. He will also ship one 2b' in
lathe this week to a firm in Union City,
Teim. He has recently added one new
drill press, and is about putting in two
new planers and four new lathes to increase
Li. capacity. Considering the dullness of
times, and that most eastern manufacturers
in this line of machinery are complaining
of slackness of orders speaks well well for
the merits of his tools.
It is just as we expected and pre
dicted. The Argus does not like the opin
ion given by Mr, Cregier, the eminent civil
engineer of Chicago, concerning street till
ing in Cairo. It prefers that of its own en
gineer, Mr. Charles T'irupp, on the ground
that he is better posted with regard to
Cairo's condition, etc., th in Mr. Cregier is,
It is evideut that tho Argus' demand for tho
opinion of "some eminent foreign civil en
gineer" was a hypocritical one was made
upon the understood condition that such
"eminent foreign civil engineer" mint ex
press an opinion that would agree entirely
with that of the Argus, or it was "no go."
It is needlesB, ot course, to tell the Argus
that Mr. Cregier is as thoroughly posted
about Cairo as any experienced civil engin
eer needs to bo to pass an opinion upon
her needs from a purely professional stand
point. He has been in this city, and Mr.
Barclay, in his conversation with him of
several hours in duration, took particular
pains to post him with regard to every
point that could be advanced against fill
ing. But wo are satisfied, that had Mr.
Cregier not confined himself to giving an
opinion strictly from tho standpoint of a
civil engineer, but had assumed the rolo of
a financier and made a sweeping guess at
thosizoof our citizen's bank accounts;
then assumed also tho rolo of a sanitarian
and with a serious pin, discoursed upon
tho certainty and tho evil effect of increas
ing the number of water receptacles in the
city, simply by raising the banks around
those that already exist had Mr. Cregier
done this and declared street tilling In
Cairo "utterly impracticable, destructive of
the city's health mid ruinous to her fi
nances, public and private," then the Argus
estimate or .nr. uregier as a civil engineer
would havo been several leagues higher
and his opinion would havo been law with
tlmt paper. The Argus will not deny this,
and by its failure to do so will admit that it
docs not desire to know tho truth.
An ordinance giving the officers of the
city a right to make raids upon supposed
gambling-houses would bo an important
step toward suppressing gambling within
the city and keeping it suppressed. Arti
cle V of the Act of Incorporation, section
tr(, gives the city council the right "to sup
press gaining and gambliug-houses." The
ordinance chapter V, section 20, prohibit
gambling mid gambling-house, but do not
prescribe any method by which the busi
ness may be broken up. It is, peihaps, or
dinarily not the province of the city coun
cil to prescribe the manner of procedure
in bringing criminals to justice, but in cases
of the kind under discussion, an ordinance
authorizing officers to take extraordinary
measures to capture and convict the guilty
pai ties would be a great convenience, At
present the keeper of a gambling-house has
the law nearly all on his own side; for the
infamous business can be carried on be
hind closed and locked di.ors, through
which none need be admitted without giv
ing a secret sign and a solemn promise of
secrecy, and when the patrons of the insti
tution are arrested or held as witnesses,
each may refuse to testify against the other
on the ground that he would criminate him
self. If the officers were allowed to make
an unexpected, forcible entrance into the
midst of gambling dens, they could get all
the evidence neecssary to convict without
depending upon the players themselves.
The night police force of the city has
lost a very valuible aid in the death, by
poisoning, of a dog owned by Officer John
P. Hogan, The dog suddenly died in a
fit on Commercial avenue near Seventh
street three or four nights ago. He leaves a
rcmarkablejecord as an aid to the officers.
It is ;mly a w eek ago since Officers Hogan
and Boughiur were chasing a big, burly
negro, who had been guilty of some mis
chief, up Washington avenue. The negro
was nearly a square ahead, aud was making
good his escape. Officer Hogan simply
called to his dog who was always by his
side to "catch, I'im," and the dog made a
d ish for the fugitive, caught him by the
pants near the bottom and turned him a
compl'-te somersault. When making their
n'grit.y rounds the dog would lie constant
ly with him and on tho lookout. Ho
would recognize a police whistle at once
and at a great distance, and give the
alarm by barking and running in. the di
rection from whence- it came. If shots
were fired or the lire-bells rang, he would
not rest until he was a witness of the
trouble, and if he saw his master in a scuf
fle wiih a prisoner lie would invarial.ly
take part and help him nu but be li u
never been known to seriously bite any one.
It in his e tray ings about he found a drunk
en man on the w alk, he would give the
signal to his m ister; or if he saw any one
sneaking along a dark street with a bundle
on the hack, he would follow aud give
warning t" nis master where the suspicious
in in stopped. Besides this, he was oho li
ent to his m ister's lightest command. If
told logo hick, from any part ot the city,
he would wilk straight to police Lea 1
fUarters, and then await the arrival of his
master. Within the last few days theie
Iih'4 been a mysterious raid upon valu able
dugs in the lower part of tho City. The
perpetnitois, if discovered, should bo severe
ly dealt with.
Those few good people who believe
with the Argus thut, to fill tho entire city
up to lb.- pre-ent grade would cure all the
tviln of sipe-water.are deceiving themselves.
The gra le of Commercial avenue as com
pared with the Ohio levee and measured
on the g ivernnient gauge, is forty-two feet
above low water in irk. Whenever the
livers rise to this figure on the gauge, the
ground imi le the levees would be filled
with sipe-w .ter to a point within a tew in
ches of the' suiface; evorv basement below
the surface would be flooded, every cistern
would be surrounded by a strong pressure
of water, every privy vault Would be filled
and if the riven rose higher would run
over. But more than this, nearly all the
rain that fell during the time the rivers
were over lotty -two feet Would remain in
the city an I on t ip of the ground. There
would be no room for it in the ground, be
cause si pe water would be there, and there
would be no way out of the city through
the seweis, because the sewers would be
closed. But it is said th u the rivers re
main at forty-two feet, or over, only a very
short time and that very little rain falls
during this time, This may be truo of
most years, but of many years it is not true.
The record at the signal office hero, shows
that the river marked 42.0 on tho govern
ment gauge on the Kith of Jmiuaty 1882,
and continued lo rise until it rem hud over
fifty-one feet and sto id at over 43 until tho
2fth of March inclusive-. nearly two mouths
and a half. The r tin full during this time,
as shown by the s'lino record, was sixteen
inches Now, had the city been
entirely level, all this rain, instead of run
ring off the streets into tho low p .ices par
tially tilled witlisipo-water and there- mak
ing ponds from four to ten toot deep, would
have stood on top of our sheets and In
our gutters mid over our sidewalks and on
the floors of our business houses to tho
depth of a foot or more. Cairo's condition
during this memorable period of time was
deplorable enough, but wo had at least
portions of our principal streets and side
walks out of water, dry land was not alto
gether hidden within our levees, and for this
poor boon wo wero indebted alone to those
great reservoirs, the low places in various
parts of the city, which tho Argus in its
narrow philosophy proposes to fill up. It
will lie Huid by others that this was an ex
ceptional year; thut other years we had
only from three to six inches of raiufall du
ring the time that the river was overtoity
two feet on the gauge, as is also shown by
the signal report. Admit this; but tell us
if such exceptional years are not liable to
occur periodically, and if one such excep
tional year in live would not serve to effect
ually choke off whatever little "boom"
might have sprung up in the interval.
seems to us that the thought of leaving
f.'air pi rmaneutly in a condition in which
tier i:it;Z"iis woui'i lie iisiimiieil to own lit r
would always rigisler. when away from
home, us being from Chicago, or St. Louis
or icklille, or Mound City it seems to
u.t that this i an appalling, a very Initio
latin ' thought.
Lima, Pi.itu, lion. S. Crosby, Hawii
lan Consul, says he sulfereif with i Ileum
tism, and 'was advised to try the conqueror
I pain, .v. Jacobs Oil. By three appltca
Hons he was entirely cured.
li''v. T. M. Hogan will conduct services
in St. Joseph's Catholic church next Sun
day, the ninth inst. Low muss will be cele
brated at eight o'clock and high mass with
sermon ut ten a. in. Instructions for the
children mid Vespeis at three p. m.
liKSOLlTloNS OF RESPECT.
Wiikukas it has pleased (iod in his in
finite wisdom to remove from our
our heiovi-d lirottier henry JJreiban
Whkueas it is hut imt and proper that a
recognition ol his virtues be had; tlierefore,
Resolved, Tuat we sincerely iii"urn his
loss, and that ill his removal wis h ive .ost
a faithful iii ember,
Resolved, That we extend to his f ui.ily
tir heartfelt sympathy in their alllicttori,
Kesoive I, mat we iirape our li ill in
mounting for the period of thirty da s; that
a p'ige o! our records be set ap'irt mo
these resolutions filtered thereon, and lint
a ropy of the same be transmitted to the
widow of our fit - brother.
Geo. J. Bkckkh,
John K jehi.ku,
J AS. Sl hWAKT,
PRE SOUTHERN ILLINOIS PnESS
Believing that it is tlie general desire of
the publish" rs and e Ptors of S"U'b'Tn Illi
nois to foim a Inciil tipss association to
promote common interests in this portion
of the state, we ask our brother publishers
and editors to meet with us n convention
at Ii) (J'loin, on Friday mid StMpl'iy.
September 21st and 22d, for the purpose of
forming such association, and we hope
they will generally ittten 1.
Aug. IS. JbS3.
Tho.. F. Piocton,
C. P. BiniAUDs.
I hi Q i iin Tribune,
J. J. Amu uson,
Tnos. L. Joy,
Mt. Cai inel Republic in.
W. J. U.NDKKWOOI),
YESTERDAY'S HOTEL ARRIVALS.
E I. O. I) mnell, St. Louis; A. II. Elling
ton, Jackson, Turn.; J. P. Roberts, .Mound
(,'r.y, His.; A. B.Adams, Lafayette; W. II.
Buriiuke, Evwisville, Ind.; J. R. Blair,
Oinville, Ms.;. J. P. Smith. I. C. R. R ; F.
White, Denver, Colorado; J. Cane & White,
Murphysl oro, IPs ; R. M. Blown, Cincin
nati, Ohio ; J. N. Williams, Texas; W. D.
Bieiin, Chicago; W. R. Blown, Chicago;
M Burns, Anchor Line; S. H. Bine!, Chic
agi;ieo. Cistcllo, Chicago; John Eherle,
Chicago; M. Moran, Chicago; J. Bnvmin,
Chicago; J. L. Strode, Chicago; C. R xlgers,
Chicago; .John Celighan, Chicago; (J. H.
H id, Chicago; H.C. Ceil. Chicago; J. C.
Harris, Tiptonville, Term.; J. P, Harris,
Tiptonville, Tenn.; J. P. Adair, St. Louts;
C. Iliggin", Chicago; L. M. Goode, Spring
field; W. J.Tokey.St, Louis. Mo, j E. War.
mo, St. Louis, Mo.; O. Libings, Paris, Ills.;
J. E. Bu.ikuer, Ci iitrali i, Ills,; Jos. A. Saw
yer, Chicago; J. M. White, Ark.; B. Ntihal,
Pine Iii u II"; J. B. Lock wood and wife, city;
A. T. Townsend, St. Louis; A. E. Sabine,
Louisville; J, M. Runk, Cnicago;' II. A.
Kennedy, Chicago; Ceo. L, Harrison, Chi
cago; L. T. Fredericks, St, Imix; E. C.
Homer, Helen", Ark.; I). A. Wester, Cen
tralia; W. I). Lifswell, Campbell, Mo.; J.
M. Fibet, St. Louis; A. W. Ludlow, Chica
go; W. S. Ro Igeis, St. Louis; John Gard
ner, St, Iuiis.
C. T. Coinings, St. Louis; M. Shaw, St.
Lmis; Mrs. L. 1), Zico-on and sister, Bird's
point; R. B. Lisscr, St. Louis; Win. Wilson,
I. C. R. R ; Wm, Osborn, St. Louis; J, P.
Uiuc.e, Boston; Jas S, Roarden, Ark,; C. V.
Jibery. Jackson, Tenn.; Wm. Manning,
city ; J. B. Crandall, Mound City; J.J.
Walker, Hickman; J.N. Nichols, Bland-villi-;
J.N. Mariin, Dor Hufson, Hirdwcll,
Ky.; N, B medict, Marshal, TVx ; George
Pigeon, Kentucky; I) in Dodge, Clinton,
Ky.iK. Smith, St. Lmis; T. Dickerson,
A. D.mlgan, Bird's Point ; J. L. Green, Chl
cigo; E. King, Capo Girardeau; W. B.
S iley, ltichton.
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect your PREMISES. Wo have a large
COPPERAS, CHLORIDE of LIME,
imOMO CH LOR ALUM, GIRONDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also (IHXUINE DALMATIAN
.lulu . f lit 1 li : i- column, eijui ci-ntu pet line for
it ninl n vo rent per line etch nilmrcjucnt imer-:nii-
Kur Dim ii, ti, .v) cent per linu. Kor mi
.(Jill h. Ml cent n.rr :IM
Iniy ;i i")od inciil cooked to order, at
O.S'I.V TWKN'I V KIVK. 1U 1 S MOKE ! ! !
Iii -vhieh to leiy yciir Dry Goods, Cloth
ing, lists mi' I C ii.-, Li'liei mid Children's
Shoes, Men's P,....ts, iic, tie. On Sent.
20th, IS:;, thi.i s-i!o will clone. No such
chance w is ever ollercd in Cairn, to buy
goods nt less than eo.-t in I almost your
own price. Stock mu.-t he closed out and
many bargains vet rciimm. This is no ad
vertifcuicnt fur Ijuiic iji f. The Mock must
be sold to close the estiie of Win. Wolf.
We offer Brv inl'.r c.vn Custom Shoes lor
'.'..VJ and $5.75 : former pi ice, $';.' an I
l'ti-75. (villi lien's S.'i'irs, J") -. , ollc, 7)i:. Bil l
fl.Ol.hgooiis ill ,t soft b.foie t 7oc... fl.OO
and f l.,iil. Kvctythi'ig else a- low. Ladies
Hos" m oc lite., 'joe. i,nd :;Mc; formerly,
Pie., 20c, ;;o(:
an. I lo,-. Men's Shirts thut
and $'' UO, now hill' price.
s"oi at f 1 .")!)
Pi hits for :;';:
It'., 4 jo. and Tic. Good new
" k ol Kibb.ins tlint sold for
ii 1 ."JO''. e r yard, now Irilf
t) leu. L tr'e -
10c, 20c, .10c
Iteihf min i this i your hist ch nice. The
stock is still Ur'cr. Ihvini' done both ;i
wholi suli! no i retail ir i le, we required a
Mtny winter oo i.ls w hich must be "ld,
anil wi:l noon be ineilcl, lire now open. e
could write a paper full of (piotiitions of
these '' "iii?; but in.-O r to have 'ou call
and i.bt:iin our prices, and then compare
them with pric-s of 'o .is Nifj elsewhere.
i.irg iins in every line for those who wunt.
P.S.-We shall alt-r 1, 1 sjS:;, re
luce our s'.ock of Groceries, in order to
hive it apprais-:d. Here are Imruains also.
820-lot C. (). p.
at IK Ilsiun o'! Ohio
O.n i-; furnished ro mi for rent. Apply to
Mrs. M Boyle, over the Pu lor Shoe Store.
will buv a !
to order at
A large number of men wanted to make
staves. Steady employment given from
now until next spring. Full wages paid.
Apply to J. MJtiy, Hector, Ark., or to
Farnbakcr & Co., Ciiro, Ills. tf
Itest'turaut and O.ster II mse,
Ilegi A Bueher.
John I'.'gi itnd Kberhard Bueher have
formed a partnership in bu'cherniL' and
continue tin; business at the old stand
if John Ifeoi on Commercial avenue, be
tween 19;h ni l 20th. Old and new custo
mers are invi'e l to nil on them and they
will find a full assortment of the best of
cut meats at nil times and all kinds of John
Hegi's celebrated make of sausages during
will buv a good meal cooked to order at
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse shoeing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P Powers on Tenth street. All
Manner of blacksiinthing and wagon work
lone to order. Repairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
Iv. Kiclihofrs Furniture Room.
Don't buy any kind of furniture until
you have seen the beautiful stock at 101
Commercial avenue near Sixth street, up
stairs. All the latest stvles at close nrices.
To all who are suifering from the errors
slid indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
I send a recipe Unit will crre you, FitKK
ok (Mt a no k. I Ins great remedy was
liscovered by a minister in South America.
Send a sell-addressed envelope to tho Rev.
JosK.pit T. Inman, Station 1)., New York
Hiickien'N Arnica salve
I'he Best Salve !n the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
u res Piles. It ia guaranteed to u ive per
fect satisfaction, ornioiii y refunded. Price
25 cents pr box. For salu by Baiclay
i Ohio i.i:-
and Cor. iltli ftWnsli. Ave.
CAIRO OPEKA HOUSE.
OKAND OPENING Of AMt'hKM KNT SEASON
TWO NKJItTS ON'I.Y!
TLiiv I Sept. 10
tun ) i hi i i: 1 (irptir.si :(ti,, c-ipporling thu
bennt'lfil m'lrfc, M
and the vcr pii.n;r cton-i': rt, Mr.
In JOHN TOWN'S rlctu -t of ..li ti,iiu"!in
Particular attention is called to the
niagtiilleent costiiines worn In this
elegant production of comedy.
On Tuepilny nvcDii.i; will be glvm
i'jTrinil lirkt'K to nil tiiKi i:n-H eiitcroilrimerU
will rn!c. Sct rim now he necured.
J. 11 liAKNKS, Kiiiiie- Miiiiatter.
W. s rUATTON. Culm.
T. lllKI), M'Mourl.
.STRATTOX it RUM I,
No. To Ohio Levee. Cnini,
rAtjetiU Aliiuric.au Powder Co.
N"KW YORK STOiiK,
WHOLESALE AND UK '"AIL.
The Largest Variety Stoefc
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VEUYCIOISM
O. O. PAT1EU & CO..
Cor, Ninotoonthetrotit 1 f'm'jm 111
CotiiiTmrelsl Avnnii f ' 'till., lilt
IManrt 1'1H Commer
cl til Avenue,
DRY GOODS ami NOTIONS,
n full linn of illl tho liitiist. newest colnrn
and quality, and tient miiimfiio.turi;.
OAltIKT DKPAI1TMKX V.
Ilndv Unism'lH, T uientrli'li, Ihhiaou, Oil
Cloths, it',, itc.
Clothing and Gents' Furnishing
Thin JVViartmt.mt occiiplin a full ilimr niul
In compluln In all reKpci'tH, (Jiiinl urn
Kiiarantuoil ol Utoet etylu nud bunt inn
tonal, Bottom Prices ami First-class Oootlst