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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER rt, ma.
The Daily Bulletin
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Not icon in tue coinmn. ion eonll per Un,
rh in-ertion and wlmtner marked or not, if calcu
luted in fowrd w mun i bnilnott lntcrot are
Mr. Louis Herbert is having a new
floor laii In one of his brick houses on
Everything in our lino at bottom
prices. Goldstine & Hoaenwater. It
Charlie Bowers serves a ten-cent oyster
6tew in lieu of lunch that is very popular
with his patrons.
Tickets for the Lambert & Richanlson
entertainment at the Opera House Tuesday,
are on sale at the jewelry store of Mr. E. A.
500 pc. Hamburg embroidery, all
widths, at Goldstine & H)seuwater's. It
A carefully selected stock of carpet, at
0)ld?tine & Risen water's. It
One hundred and fifty-four dollars was
the sum realized as the net proceeds from
the complimentary, benefit liiven recently
to Tiof. Storer.
Gentlemen are respectfully invited to
inspect our new stock of clothing, hats and
gents' furnishing goods at the lowest price,
at Goltstine & R wen water's. It
A force of men and a pile-driver went
to work on the damaged Mobile and Ohio
incline, at East Cairo, yesterday. They
will have about a week's work.
Ladies ure respectfully invited to in
spect our new arrival of. fine dress goods.
Flannels and trimmings to match, at Gold
stine & 11 isenwater's. It
Constable Ilaz Martin had the jail
gang at work on Eighth street yesterday,
doing s inie necessary work in tho way of
clearing the gutters of obstructions.
The passenger train on tlm Texas & St.
Louis roa 1 was eleven hours late on Tues
day, and seven hours late yesterday. A
wreck ou th. lower end of the linu was the
With every evidence ot sincerity tho
Arirtis suggests that the low places in the
city be tilled up even with Commercial av
enue, an 1 that wind mills be buiittorun
pumps with, to keep the sipe and rain
The school board met Monday and
elected Miss M. C. Yocum, of Grand
Ch tin, as one of the teachers in our public
schools, in place of Miss Burton, resigned.
Miss Yocum is a sister of Judge Yocum and
a very competent teacher.
Smith & llrinkmeyer have received the
first new stock of everything belonging to a
first-clas merchant tailoring establishment,
and they invite immediate inspection by
the public. Those who call lirst will have
the great range for choice. Thu & Su-5t
Three council men met at tne chamber
Tuesday night and adjourned over until
Friday night at 7:30 o'clock. The reason
was that the work on tho Mississippi levee
might be finished and all the claims against
the city ou this account by presented and
passed up in by the council at once.
There was no polico business in the
city yesterday. Police busiiiess has been
dull for some time, but this is not so much
the fault of the officers as of the criminally
incliiicd. Yet there is a strong disposition
on thi' part ot several councilmen not to
vote the police force any pay this month.
Yesterday Deputy Sheriff J. L.Prunett,
of Alexandria, Ky., came up to take charge
of thu negro, Elii-o Thompson, whom Chief
Myers and Constable M utin arrested here
on Tuesday, and who is charged with shoot
ing at a man at Alexandria. A reward of
one hundred dollars was offered for the
capture of the negro, which the officers re
ceived. Some one entered the residence of Mr.
W. A. Rice, a p mitei, on Twenty-eighth
street, Tucniuy night, and took a pistol and
slot of clothing valued at torty dollars.
Entrnce was ir lined by means of the tran
6 in) over the door. There was no one in tho
liou-e at the time of the burglary and the
home is the only one i;i the 6pnre; so that
the burglar htl things pretty much his own
way and ran little risk
''Thope who desire to obtain precise
fiyun-n on the ust of the town raising
pnj et pmpoheil," stju Uiu Arus, "can
diiiiliilesN gi t iheoi by calling on Mr. Chun,
Thrvipp, the civil engineer, than whom no
tnan in tin city, certainly, in more compe
tent to make ihi'in." We endorso heartily
tiie Arijus' c nupliimut of Mr. Tlirupp as a
civil t ngini er,und wmiM cull the Argus' at
tention to the fact that the figures given by
Mr. L'M'gar at the Opeta Hoiic, "on the
cost of the tu .vii raising pnj ct proposed,"
were nearly all prepare! by Mr. Thrupp
We do not blame the Architect of the
Univeise with the natural disadvantages un
der which Cidro labors; but wo do blame i
Community ol ten thousand people people
Is well situat' d financially as thoso of any
city of equal size in the country for living
hero for thirty or forty years and permitting
k comparatively slight natural disadvantage
to cause them untold suffering and anxiety
and losses, and to overshadow completely
all their great advantages and blight tho
' whole futuro of their city. We blame the
people for permitting this, as much as ws
would denounce the buVmcia man whose
narrow, short-Bighted Ideas of bunineni
would prevent him from spending half a
dollar in order to savo ten,
would cause him to let twenty dollars slip
through his fingers while holding onto one
with fear and trembling, lest that too bo
wrenched from him. We admire a man of
broad views, ef enterprise, activity, combat
iveness,who will not sit down in idleness
and let the world wag as it will; and if he
is wagged into the slough of squallor
lay there like a stewed oyster and charge
his deplorable condition to "circumstances
over which ho ead uo control." We have
only contempt for the man who will not
even try to ovorctmo adverse circumstances,
and so has tho world at large.
An engino and flat-car, while going
down tho Wabash incline at tho paint
Tuesday night about 8:30 o'clock, met
with an accident that might have resulted
in the death of two or rrorc men. At the
point near the cradle a water supply pipe
extends over tho track, used to supply the
engines with wator. In some way this pipe
changed its position, aud when tho engine
and car reached it, it caught in the trucks
ol the car and threw it from the track down
into the river. Fortunately the couplings
between the tender and car broke, and the
engine and tender remained on the track.
Two brakeiuen were on tho flat-car when it
went overboard, and both went into the
river. One received only a ducking, while
the other received also an injury in the side
which compelled him to lay off. The car
At a meeting of tho hoard of county
commissioners Tuesday, the following g"n
tlemen were elected to act as the grand
jury for the next term of the circuit court,
which commences on the third Monday in
December: Firt Cairo Precinct, Joseph
Steagala and Thos. Wilson; Second Cairo
Precinct, Juo. Gitesand Louis Burget;
Third Cairo Precinct, Egbert Smith and P.
Fitzgerald; Fourth Cairo Precinct, J. Rees
and I). J. Galligan; Fifth Cairo Precinct,
G. F. Ort and Win. Elder; Goose Island, J.
II. Foster and Israel Billings; Thebes, Mart.
Brow n and C. A. Marchildon; Elco, Miles
Cauble and John Piltiards; Beech Ridge,
Geo. Degelder; Lake Milligati, Wna. Green
lee; Santa Fe, French Jones; E. Cape, Jas.
L. Sanders; Clear Creek, A. J. Bunch; San
dusky, Geo. Yocum; Unity, B. F. Curtis.
Several rumors afloat as to the manner
of treatment accorded the delinquent mem
bers of the Halliday Guards, are erroneous.
These young men were only given a gentle
repremand, but were warned that a repe
tion of their offence would be punished to
the extent of the law, which is a tine of
$10 and three months in tho penitentiary.
The Halliday Guards were one of the best
behaved bodies on the ground at Spring
fluid, and carried off a large share of the
honors. Their elegant flag, presented to
them by the ladies of Cairo, wa9 the regi
mental flag; in the drill they were one of
Iho best and in the sham battle, were place I
iu tho lead. Tho governor also compli
mented thera by applauding them during
their drill. Thoy undo a good record for
themselves and may rest with satisfaction
upon their laurels.
-Mr. Cregier was iu Chicago when the
streets of that city wero filled up from five
to fifteen feet and he aided in the work.
Ho knows what that filling cost tho city of
Chicago and what it brought in return. Mr.
C'egier h is been in Cairo, and was thor
oughly posted as to her condition with ref
erence to tho riverwheu he gave his opinion
and advice. A survey and elaborate esti
mate would establish only the exact cost of
the filling needed, nothing more; but an ex
perienced civil engineer needs not to know
to a yard how much dirt it will take, nor
to a ceut how much it will cost to place it
where it is needed, in order to tell from the
stand-point ot a civil engineer alone, wheth
er it would be practicable togralually
raise tho streets of a city of ten thousand
people twelve feet in order to gain the ines
timable advantage ot uninterrupted surface
drainage and safety from overflow.
For several reasons chief among them
being that no satisfactory arrangements
could be made with tho St. Louis & Cairo
road for transportation, tho Arab Fire com
pany has temporarily abandoned its In
tended trip to tho mountains in tho upper
end of this country. The company's "firm"
will, therefore, remain uninvaded by a hu
man being lor several months or years
longer. But there is no danger of its
fading away, for it is a rock-bound, rock
ribbed, rock-bottomed and rock-covered
chunk of "timber laud." It laid too heuvi-
ly upon the earth's stomach, and the earth
cast it up about tho time of the historical
New Madrid earthquake. Alter this ex
perience tho earth will probably not swal
low it again, and it certainly cant fly; hence
it is apt to remain where it Is until its own
ers cau organize themselves into a coaching
club ami pave a roadway out to the
"farm," or until it can mvke satisfactory
arrangements with tho St. Louis & Cairo
Tho learful imprecation with which
Mr. "Moses Hochelmer" introduces his gen
tle protest against being robbed of his copy
of Tub Buu.ktis every morning (see com
munication elsewhere) ought to paralizo
the individual against whom it is pronounc
ed, audit will, if lie understands it mid ho
hasn't tho metalic lace of the average dude.
Even those who are not acquainted with
the simple beauty and rugged strength of
tho German language, will understand, nr.il
be impressed with, the eluphautiv ponder
osity of tho expression, "Kroulzmillioruu
donnerwetter"; but la order to enable them
to judgo moro accurately ef its awful Im
port wo will add, by way of comparison,
that, though il lacks considerably of tip
ping tho sculo tiguinst "Himmolskreutzbil
lioneudonnorwetter," its power is such as t )
render entirely impotent, such expressions
as "Potzbrathwurstundkeinende," or Pot.
seli'iullenblilz," which aro tho tamest, most
trifling balderdash by the side of it. The
Individual against whom "Moses" directed
thin swful oath, is a doomed man ami our
advice to him is to pick up his "duds" and
flee to 9DI110 foreign clime, say Paducah,
or hide bis identity and bury himself for
ever iu the rocky fastnesses of tho Aiab's
It appears, after all, that to charge our
merchants with lack of enterprise in that
they do not get more of tho business along
the Texas & St. Louis and other railroads
south is unjust to a great extent. It ap
pears that our merchants aro not so much
to hi nue for this as the railroads are.
Cairo is being most outrageously discrim
inated against in the establishment of
freight rales, which brings her merchants
indirect competition with tho merchants
of St. Louis and Chicago, while at the
same time giving these uutair advantages
over thu Cairo merchaut. In tho matter of
fieight rates Cairo is treated by the railroad-,
centering here exactly as a way sta
tion, as Mound City or Bird's Point or East
Cairo or Wickliffeare treated. It coBts as
much, fur instance,' to ship a car-load of
flour from Cairo to any point on the Texas
& St. Louis road, as it does to ship a car
trom St. Louis, Mo., to the same point.
Thus the car of flour would, iu effect, be
brought from St. Louis to Cairo for nothing
and then sent from Cairo on to its destina
tion for the same sum asked for taking it
originally from Cairo. Iu tnis way
the St. Louis merchant is enabled
to compete with the Cairo
merchant at Cairo, and can invariably
"down" the Cairo merchant, simply because
the latter lives iu a city of ten thousand
people and he himself lives in a city of three
hundred and filty thousand for uo other
reason in the world. There are few retail
merchants who would not prefer to buy
from a large commercial city, even if they
ha 1 to pay more for their goods than they
would in u smaller city ; but when the goods
Hre placed at their doors as cheaply from a
large city as from a small one, they will
always avoid the latter. Thisstate of things
is not true alone of the C'air Short Lino
and the Texas and St. Louis, but also of
the Illinois Central ami the whilom Missis
sippi Central, of the Wabash and the Iron
Mountain, and the Mobile and Ohio.
And even the little St. Louis and Cairo
narrow-gauge has given cheaper rates from
St. L mis than from Cairo, to points nearer
to this city than to that. But what are our
merchants going to do about it? They
say they are heiress. Tho railroad com
panies always seek to protect their through
business at the expense, not only of their
way business, but often at
a loss to themselves. If
a merchant protests against tho unjust dis
crimination, he is told that he needn't ship
unless he wants to. If the goods are want
ed below, they will go; if not from here,
then from St. Louis or Chicago. Thus
the matter stands. Tho merchants of this
city aro at the mercy of the railroads aud
are being Lound hands and feet by them.
Unless the state board of railroad and
warehouse commissioner, can cotno to the
rescue, the only answer that can bo made
to the question asked above is, "Nothing."
In enniimerating tho tvils that would
constantly attend the "moderate filling"
proposed by the Argiu, wo tailed to note
yesterday one very important point, namely,
that the principal inlets of sipe-water dur
ing high water periods aro tho natural
sewers, the sand ridges, which run diago
nally across the city and which aro even
now as high as Commercial avenuo is, and
higher in places. Experience of years has
proven that bipe-water does not enter tho
city in any considerable quantity, until
alter the rivers reach a point abovo forty
two feet on the government gauge. At this
s'age it reaches the tops of these sand
ridges in the city and the sipo-watcr begins
to peicolate through the surface and run
dow n into the low places, As thu river rises
above tins point the inflow of sipe-water
becomes stronger, and finally great streams
are seen to bubble up like fountains, through
the tops of the highest ridges iu ' tho city.
As now conditioned all this water runs down
the sides of these ridges into the basins, and
there, together with the rain water, forms
veritable little lakes of from four to fifteen
feet deep according to the length of
time ttio rivers remain up and
to tint amount of rainfall.
But suppose this con lition weio changed
in the Argus suggests. Supposing all these
low places, these great reservoirs, were
filled up to a point even only with Com
mercial aveuuo and even only with, or be
low, the tops of these sand ridges, what
would then be the result? Tlio tops of the
ridges, through which now most of our
sipe-water comes, would emit just as much
water as ever, of course, (unless, indeed,
the Argus should go back on itself and
consent to have just a kkw mounds raised
indifferent parts of tho city); tho rain
would, wc muki! bold to assume, fall then
just ns frequently and as copiously as un
der present conditions; and this inflow
would continue as long at tho river re
mained above forty-two teef, aud increaso
in force and quantity as it rose higher and
higher-just the same as under present
c inditioiifl, But the difference finally would
he, that whereas, under present conditions,
this combination water runs down into the
great basins in different parts of the city,
making lakes of from fuiir to titteeu feet
deep, it would, under .the conditions sug
gested by the Argus, spread all over the
city, cover every squi'eiuch of ground with
in tho levees, to tho depth of three feet
more or less. Men of ordinarily good un
derstHiidings, who, desiro only to arrive at
the truth, will not require an actual demon
stration to convince them of the correctness
of this conclusion; but wo would suggest
to the Argus man when ho goes home to
dinner, just to fill his cup to tho brim with
with cofle, earno as they do at some boarding-houses,
then dump about six tea-spoonfuls
id' sugar into it, just
as they do at some boarding-
houses, and then watch und seo where
his coffee goes to. The expiremeut is sim
ple, but the illustration is exactly Cornet,
and will, perhaps, bring the important idea
we wi.di to convey, within the reach of the
Argus man's comprehension.
THE OPENING NIGHT.
Tin? pn fentution by the Lambert Si
Richardson Dramatic combination of the
splendid comedy, "Honey Moon" at the
Opera House Monday i veiling nex', prem
ises to be an entertainment of diameter,
which c m not fail to please. The comedy is
first -class strong, aud nwie ranks higher
in the dramatic world. Our lady fiiends
should not forget the worth costumes,
whith will be worn by Miss Julia Blake,
and will not fail to take their opera glasses.
Buder has tickets on sale, 75, SO and 25,
inch) ling reserved seats.
A WARNING TO THE NEWSPAPER
Krentzmillioncndoniitrwetter! It is all
right iftbelatist version did disclose the
lact that Adam lei Eve astray; it only
proves that she was the masher. Never
theless, tliis transposition does not tniligite
the offence of the dude or dudelet, who
have recently and so oft"n "sequestrated"
Tin-: Bulletin, a it laid so temptingly at
nn up-stairs dior, and never returned it.
Pruir.bly those possessed of this faculty
of kleptomania, may nut think this is
provoking to the "real" subset iber. If
they will desist, they will not only be for
given, 'hut r-ceive th; undivided b, in fits of
the "imperfect breathings'' of at least one
subscriber. Nux vnnica vox populi.
THE FIRST NOTE FROM OUR NEIGH
BORS. Jonuboro (ia.ette.
While in Cairo last week, we wi re pleas
ed to learn that the properly owners of
Cairo are waking up to the importance of
filling up the s'.reets, and that Commercial
avenue will bo rained some twelve teit.
This will lie above high-water mark, and is
a movement in thu right, direction. Let
Cairo est iblisb this gn le. for her principal
streets, and her population will be doubled
in five years. We learn that the as-css-meiit
wiil be made, the money pai l in, and
the work of filling be let to the lowest bid
der, This is the right way to go to work.
All Southern Illinois is interested in the
prosperity of Cairo, and we aie glad to
know tint her citizens are now going to
work right, and will make a city of which
we may well be proud.
Captain Lewis S,ionagle, of the brig
Ubaldeina, of H iitiiuore, says tiiat he used
the great pain-cure, St. Jacobs Oil, for pain
iu tin' back, and Ins steward also for rbeu
inatiin in the legs, and both were cured by
a fow applications.
YliS lERDAY'S IIQTKL ARRIVALS.
W.R. Maddox, Memphis; R. M. Pringle,
St. Louisr G. 0. Morris, Stone Fort; J. C.
I'oolcy, Emma Pooley, New Orleans; l),
I Iu Is in, Trenton, Mo.; T. I). Windrom, M.
Si o. K. R.; Will Dallam, Evansville; J.
S. Led better, same; J. C. Mallowre, same;
T. Landsberg, Cincinnati; L. IJ. Smith,
Chicago; I). T. Kruduf, same; W. H.
Stickler, sum;; E, S. Clark, Jefferson City,
Mo.;M. L. Sm lfreder, St. Louis; S. A.
Nicholi, Ark.; Wake Hubbul', Cincinnati;
A. Goodman, San Gabriel, Col.; George E.
Billingsly, Greenville, Miss.; Sam Brown,
satnejW. E. Coffin, Philadelphia; N. B.
Jiuiiet:, Vera, III.; Miss Bradshaw, East
Lsverpool, O.; S. Y. Gladney, Homer, La.;
F. C. Gladney, same: Mrs. Gladney, same;
E. F. Dugd ile, St. Louis; J. A. Huckely
and I vly, Sikeston, Mo.;J,oiiis W. Eller
nian, Philadelphia; C. 11. Cooke, St. Louis;
Motion Scott, Canton, Miss.; L. W. Wallace,
Chicago; Wm. A.Spnim, Vienna; Frank
Keeler hinl wife, 1. m: Bluff; Charb s Curtis,
Howeil, Mich.; R. S. Wheatley, Du Quoin;
W. L. Miller. Chicago; F. S. Hues, Philadel
phia; Kenneth Bryan, St. Louis; Georgo
Keuriek, Jr., Missouti; L. M. G iode, Spring
field, Ohio; F. M. Gill, St. Louis; 0. I).
Bartoro, same; C. E. Phillips, F.vaimvillo;
M. Heillironer, I'adnenh, L. Bltschul, Pino
Bluff; Mrs. M. D. ('apron, Paducah; Mrs.
G. T. llai tlett, siime.
C. L Wolfe, Olmsted; George Clark, St
Louis ;S. Hick, same; A. Shinkle, Haiii(;
N. R. Wheat, same; Win. T. Adams, same;
It. R. Iverknatrick, same; F. White, Den
ver, Col.; J is, A. Tavor, T. & St. L. R. R.;
Jas, A. Colter, Mt. Vernon, In I.; L, P.
Biuer, Boston; Wm. Join's, St. Louis.
PROPOSALS FOR FILLING THU LI
Pinpos ils will be received at the olllce
of 11.11. Caiideu until noon of September
10th, 18S.I, for hauling 4,000 yards, more
or lost, of earth upon the A. B. Safford
Memorial Library lots on Washington ave
nue, between KJtli and 17th streets. Pro
pos ils must state th'i amount per cubic
yard and not include the cost of the earth.
All bids may be rejected.
Anna E. Sakkoiip.
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect jour PBEJHSES. Vo have a lawns
COPPERAS, CHLORIDE of I1ME,
UK 031 1) CIIL0RALII3I, GIRONDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc,
Also GEXUrXE DALMATIAN
.N'itii-fp in ti.ts cn..i:nn, unjni cunu per line fur
rn nipt tivu ct'Uis imr Iiiib c&ch nulmeijiient Inmr
iim. Fur oiif w;k. :n coat per line, i'ut ne
i oiilh. iiilcetitH jut linu
will buy a I meal cooked to order, at
Music book, bound at $i.QQ per volume,
tf A. W. Pvatt, 7? Ohio Levee.
ONLY TWENTY-FIVE IJAYS MOKE!!!
In vhieli to buy your Diy Goods, Cloth
in;, Hats aud C'tpo, Ladies and Children's
Shoes, Mens IJoots, ,te, On Sept.
20th, 1S8:J, this suic will do-. No such
cbiiiiei; whs ever offered in Cairo, to buy
ioods at h-s tiinii cost and alninct your
own price. Stock mu.it be closed out anil
many bargains vet remain. This in no ad
vertisement for liune.'inb. The stock must
be sold to dose the c-t le of Will. Wolf.
We olh r Bryan Hmwii Custom Shoes lor
2.50 and $2. 70' fount r pi ice, :l.2" and
IU.75. Children's Shoes, 2oc, 50,:., 75c. and
1.I)0;l"oiIs that so, I l, fore at 75c, 1.00
and 1.50, r.verytbin else a- low. Ladies
His" at 5c 1 ... one. snd o0c; formerly,
10c, 20c :;i)c. am 40,-, Men's Shirts that
sold at 1.50 and f.'Oo, now half price,
l'lints for 3jC ,1c, 4 ,'2'r. and 5c. Good ih'W
stles. Lirne stock ot l!ibb"ns that sold for
10c, 20c, 40c. hi. I 50c m r yard, now half
price . .
Hemcmber thi- is your lust ch mce. The
stock is still larger. Having done both a
wholesale and retail tride, we required a
Many winter onds which must be sold,
and will soon he le-edrd, are now open, We
could write a papi r full of quotations of
these yoods ; but prefer to have you cul!
and obtain our pi ic.-, and then compare
them with prie' of ','oods sold elsewhere.
Bargains in every line for those who want.
P.S. Wes'u'l alter S-pt. 1, lHS.'l, re
duce our stock of Groceries, in nMer to
have it appraised. Hen' Hre bargains also.
820-15 1 C. O. P.
Saddle Hock Oysten at DeBsiin 50 Ohio
One furnished room for rent. Apply to
Mis. M. Boyle, over the Parlor Shoe Store.
will buy a good meal c mke 1 to order at
Do Bairn's, tf
A larne number of men wanted to make
staves. Steady employment iven from
now until next spriiii:. r ull wayes paid.
Apply to J. MiKiy, Hector, Ark., or to
Fariibakcr tk Co., Ciiro, Ills. tf
Restaurant an 1 Oyster II oiise, 5(j Ohio
Hc-i ft Btlclicr.
John ll''i;i and Cberhard Bucher have
formed a partnership in butchering and
will continue tie- lei-iiuss at the old stand
of John Heiri on Commercial avenue, be
tween llHh un I 20lh, Old and new custo
nuTsare, invite. I to call 00 them and they
will tin I a full assortment of the best of
cut meats at all times and all kinds of John
Head's celebrated make of sausages during
the season. tl
will buv a p;ood meal cooked to order at
New Blacksmith Shop.
A new horse siioeiny shop has been open
ed by Mr. P. Powers on Tenth street. All
manner of b!aeksmithini and wagon work
done to order. Itepairini; work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
K. KichHoirs Furniture Rooms.
Don't buy any kind of furnituro until
you have seen the beautiful stock at 101
Commercial avenue near Sixth street, up
stairs. All the latest styles at close priccB.
To all who arc sull'erine; from the errors
slid indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
will send a recipe that will cr'cyoii, KHKK
)V ciiaikh:. This great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South America.
Send a seil-addressed envelope to tho KcT.
Jnsp.i'ii T. Inm.vn, Station I)., New York
BiicKicnii Arnica Sahc
The Best Salvo !u the world for Cuts,
l!i uises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Hhetini, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin liruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
I'lS cents per box. For salo by Hn relay
74 OHIO LJt;VI!It
and (or. Iltli & Wash. Ave.
AMt'SK M KNT.
(JAIH0 OPKUA IIOUSK.
(JHAND OPENING OK A M t'sil.M KNT SEASON
TWO NKiin.S OM,V!
MONDAY & I UMtL 1A P. 1 1
TTESDAY UfjH. LVJ (V 11.
,t') dinliiLi nrt'Hri'.zttio' . Mi;:iorin2 the
benulil it ac'.refi. .M
JUL I A )LA lv L
and the m popn.nr omn-riiiiii, Mr.
in-JOHN TOlliV.s nclh-.l nf ..diii.-Ii,..
Particular attention is called to tho
magnificent costumes worn In this
elesranf production of comedy.
On Tucsilny ew-uiujj will be t'lvi-n
fTima! prieen to nil tlr-l ria-H enterUinmrnU
will rule. .Sen;, can tmw be H'tun-d.
J. H IIAKNKS. Uimiuesa Manager.
W. r-TKATTON, Cairo.
T. Ill Kb, Misnourl.
STJiATIM ft I5IIU),
No. r7 Ohio Levee. Cairo, III.
t'f"Ai!Hiti Amuriian Powder Co.
TEV YORK STOUK,
WUOLKSALK AND I'.E'i'AlL
The Largest Variety Kiwi:
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD V Mi V CLOSE
O. O. PAT1KW Ac OCX.
Cor. Ninotoonlh s'raot ) Pi)! n 111
:W and 1 W Commt
;Zm"r Cairo, Illinois.
DRY GOODS ami NOTIONS,
a full linn of all tho IhI-kM, n"Wiml colon
mid quality, and IiumL 111 an 11 fact ure.
UAKPKT DKI'AHTM KN V.
Hoily Hntnn-lH, Tijicntrli'K, lrami, Oil
Clolln, 4i' ,tc.
thing' and Gents' Furnishing
Thin i),'parttnnnt occuplm a full Ho'r au:l '
In comuldie Iu all roniH'cti". U001U arr
Kimrantond of lot cat ntylu and bent mt
lonal. Bottom Trices and First-clana Gooilst