Newspaper Page Text
THK DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MUKlNlNfl, MARCH 1, 1884.
THE DAHY BULLETIN.
i otirei In tun column, aigm cent per line for
ir'tind Bv cents pwUn achaubeiuenttnier
Ion. Kor one week. aocenti perl-no. For one
noiitb.W cent per line
Foil Sale A. 'walnut oval-tront show
case V, Thb Bullktiw office.
will buy a good meal cooked to order at
Do Baun'e. ; tf
Cheese anl Batter.
GUARANTEED PURE STOCK.
Choice Dairy Butter.
Choice Creamery Butter.
Choice Factory Cheese.
Choice Cream Cheese.
G. M. Alden,
2201m No. 2l8ihSt.
3 a Cents
will buy a gooi meal cooked t.- order, at
New York Store Company,
C. W. Henderson,
W. B. Pettis,
Vf. L. Bristol,
G. F. Ort & Co.,
Stratton & Bird,
for Chess Carley Company's famous
"Fire Proof Oil."
Saddle Rock Oysters at DcBaun 56 Ohio
Legal Blanks Kept For Sale
at The Bclmtih office..
Special Warranty Deeds,
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, &c.
will buv a good meal coiked to order at
KueKien's Arnica salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Druises, Sores, Ulcere, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It i guaranteed to Rive per
rM eitisfartioo. or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
Restaurant and Oyster House, 56 Ohio
"Quantity and Quality. In the Dia
mond Dyes more coloring is given than in
any known dye?, and they give faster and
more brilliant colors. 10c. at all druggists.
Wells, Richardson & Co-Burlington, Vt.
Simple Card, 32 colors, and book of direc
tions for 2c. stamp.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Sotlcet in taee coinmn. ten eot per line,
tach insertion and whether marked or not, if calcu
lated to fowa'd any min i bmineai Interest ere
always paid lor.
Mr. N. W. Ilickcr came down from
his farm yesterday, looking well.
Mr. John A. Milieus the first to re
ceive the new 24 o'clock watches.
Ice, wood and kindling, at City Brew
err. J&r.oh Ivlee. tf
The Illinois Central road began trans
ferring at Eist Cairo again yesterday morn
ing. Mrs. G. W. Storer returnei last even
ing on the steamer Mary Houston from
We are still ready to sell our entire
stock of clothing. Gjldstine & Rosenwater
Mr. George M. Barbour, of "From the
Lakes to the Gulf" notoriety, was at Tue
Tbe Charity Society will meet this af
ternoon at 3 o'clock at Temperance Hall on
See the new supply of 24 o'clock
watches at John A. Miller's jewelry store,
Chas. Bowers, proprerfor of the Euro
pean hotel, returned yesterday morning
from a trip to Cincinnati.
A fire broke out in Mound City about
8 o'clock last night an 1 destroyed the pest
house and another house belonging to Mr
The raffle of the fine gold watch an
chain will come off at Teichman's Billiard
Parlors to-night. It
There will bo preaching this evening
at the Christian church, on 18th street, by
Elder C. M. Hoddv. of DuQuain. A cor
dial invitation extended to all.
lion. Joseph Robarts was at The nail
day. He came down from Mound City on
the yacht Maud Lilley, and the little craft
stood the severe test nicely, and yet she is
allowed to carry only 30 ordinary people
Postmaster Murphy yesterday received
letter from the widow of Robert H.
Smith, formerly a pilot living in this city
and a member of the Odd Fellow's lodge
here. Smith died last November and the
widow asks aid from ths lodge.
Tht train due here on the Illinois Cen
tral, from the south yesterday afternoon
was ten hours later, because of a collision
which occurred in the forenoon at Canton,
Miss., in which an engineer was reported
killed and several other injured.
It is reported that there Is trouble
amsng the Republicans st Chicago about
the coming nationtti convention in that city
The expected to bold it in the Exposition
building, but they have discovered that it
has been let to the Musical Festival bhso
ciation up to June 6, three days after the
date for the convention.
Mr. Charles Brush, of Carbon iale, who
has charge of tho construction of the new
marine hospital here, wis in the city yes
terday looking about. He will come down
next week to take up his quarters here,
preparatory to the commencement of work
on the building.
The steamer Oiborne, the new transfer
boat for the Illinois Cen-ral at this point,
did not arrive last evening as ws expected.
She was reported to have left Louisville
Thursday morning and should have been
here yesterday afternoon, but Bhe was prob
ably unavoidably detained.
Rev. C. Nash, the presiding elder of
Mt. Vernon district, will preach in the
Methodist church this evening, also to
morrow both morning and -evening. The
sacrament of the Holy Eucharist will be
observed in connection with the S:ibbath
The Jonesboro Odette undestands
"that as soon as the water goes down at
Cairo, the St. Louis and Ciiro railroad will
run in connection with the Mobile and
Ohio railroad trains at that place. This
will make a direct railway connection with
St. Lwuis, Mobile, New Orleans and Jack
The cause of tUo accilent on the
southern division of tho Illinois Central
yesterday morning is said to have been,
that the rear end of a si le-trcked freight
train projected over onto the main track,
and, being struck by the engine of the pas
senger train threw it from the track and
killed the engineer named Fielder.
Mr. George E. O'lUra is negotiating
withLmcl Agent Turley of the Illinois Cen
tral rtilroad, for the purchase of s;x lots at
the corner of Twentieth and Walnut streets,
It is understood that h;.3 purpose is to es
tablish a female seminary upon the site,
The conclusion s Jems quite reisonnble U
those who koow Mr. O'Hira's principal
The case of Lse vs. Woodruff was de
cided by Magistrate Comings yesterday af
ternoon. Plaintiff had biught an organ
from'defendant for f 05; had given a mort
gage upon it and pud $33 when the mort
gage expired. Defendant waited a week
or longer, and then took the orgta awiy
against plaintiff's will, whereupon plaintiff
brought suit. The court give julgmaat
in favor of plaintiff for the amount he had
yaid on the organ.
Ale'.ter from Mr. Fnnk Petti t, of
Denison, Tex., informs us tint ths writer
is a member of the firm of Pettit & Waltz,
dealers in hardware, staves anl tinware;
contractors for tin, iron, slite and metallic
shingle roofing and manufacturers of gal
vanized iroa cornices, tinware, etc. The
establishment is not a''liUle'' oue as stated;
the firm employs seven men constantly and
from twelve to fifteen during the busy
The Cairo Oil mills will probably shut
down to-day for a brief rest. It nn on
full time during this whole season and for
a while on double time. It is compelled
to close down now becuse it is out of raw
material and because the water has stopped
the Iron Mountain andTtxas and St. Louis
railroads upon which it depends for the
larger part of its supply of cotton seed. It
has contracts for over ten thousand sacks of
seed still unfulfilled, but it can't get the
8t.'d until the roads mentioned start again.
Manager Divis reports having had so far a
more successful and profitable run than any
in former soasona. Water or the fear ot it
did D"t difetur'o the institution in the least,
and operations will be resumed as soon as
The following is the official call of the
National Democratic committee, iued on
the22d ult. : "The Democratic National
Democratic committee having met in the
city of Washington on the 221 day ot
February, 1884, has appointed the 8th day
of July next, at noon, as the time, and
chosen tne city of Chicago as the place for
holding the National Democratic conven
tion. Each state is entitled to representa
tion therein equal to double the number of
senators and representatives in the congress
of the United States. Democrats of each
territory and the District of Columbia are
invited to send two delegates, subject to the
decision of the convention as to their ad
mission. All Democratic citizens of the
United States, irrespective of past political
associations and differences, who can unite
with us in an tllort for a pure, economical
and constitutional government, are cordial
ly invited to join in sruding delegates to
the convention. The call is signed by all
members of the National Democratic com
Elsewhere appears an extract from the
book about to be published by Mr. D. W
Lusk, of Spriufield. It refers to Cairo's
early history, and will prove interesting
The book will bo in tho hands of the prin
ters within a month. It will be a his-
tery of the civil and political progress of
the stato between the years of 1809 aud
1384, together with many entertaining in
Junius anU anncnoifB in tne lives ot our
public men. To this will be added an an
pendis, which will contain tho names of all
our state officers from territory times to the
present, tlie judiciary, senators and repre
Mutative, in the assembly, and senators and
representatives in congress, tho president!
electors, the presidential vote of 1880 of all
the states, tho number of electoral votes
each state will be entitled to in 1834, and
tho vote of Illinois for 1880 by counties for
the state offi:er., and congressional and
senatorial districts. Begiuniug our ap
pendix with the time Illinois wis formed
into a territory, we shall brief the history
from that period to 1808, in a careful and
concise manner, so as to give the reader in
the two departments a c unplete and satis
factory knowledge of the progress of the
territory and tho state, politically and com
mercially, from that time to 18341
Thursday's Globe Democrat gives ths
following story as told by a mate of the
steamer Montana coming down the Ten
nessee river to Palucahsome days before:
"It got powerful d irk before we got to Pa
ducah, mi as tho river was clear over the
banks and ths lights all down, and we had
to steer by was tho dark skirt of woods.
The captain was at the wheel pulling her
along slow like, and the rest of us was
sitting around the stove here, when we
hoard him stop her. Everybody got out on
deck to see what the row was. The captain
said he'd blessel if he knew where we was,
but the boat's head was pointed straight at
a brick house, and another turn of the
wheel would havecollided us. It was dark
as pitch, and we couldn't tell anything
about our position, except we could see
that brick wall, and we tooted and tooted
on the whistle and then yelled : 'Hel lo
the -shore there.' 'We waited a while
and yelle I again, when we heard another
Hel lo,1 and we asked where we was.
'Tuis is the gas works at Paducah,' was the
answer, aad there wo was goin to j ini in
the side of the gas-orks. We had iua up
a slouch from the river, aud we had to edge
out of it mighty careful, and when we got
out of the danger the captain didn't know
how to heai her, 'cause there was no lights
anywhere. We run along a little, and then
one of ths fellers siid: 'See here, captain,
you've rounded to.' Ue thought we was
going down stream. The captain wasn't
sure, and he blew the whistle and we yelled
for shore to gel our bearings. Some feller
up in the town beard us, and went down on
the wharfboat with one of these here brass
brand slide occ ros and blew us a tune.
We caught his noise, and steered right
into bniing without the least trouble.
And there the feller was standing on the
wharfboat apulliog on his bone and blow
ing until we got in.
By order of Chairman Oberly the stte
Democratic centnl committee will meet at
Peoria on the G;h instant, to determine the
time and place for holding the state con
vent! n. Ia determining these two impor
tant points the committee should, and
doubtless wiil, thoroughly and fairly con
sider everything that may have a bearing
upon them one way or another; and we may
reasonably conclude that theonvtnience
of all parts of the state and the flood in the
southern end thereof will be permitted to
exert due in8uancj upon tbe committee in
deciding upon the place and time for
holding the convention. Springfield and
Peoria are the most prominent candidates
as to place. The chief argument advanced
by Republican here against the latter place
for their convention, is that it is too ir.uch
out of the way for this end of the state and
that therefore the representation from here
will not bo as full as it would be at Spring
field. Tbe same argument will hold good
ngainst the same city for the Democrats
here. The chief argument advanced by a
few Republicans here against Springfield
was, that there the party machine held too
much sway and might txcit too great an
Dfduence upon the action of tho convention;
but this argument could not be advanced
ajuinst that city by Democrats, for Demo
crats have no party machine at Springfield.
So thut, for Democrats, Sonngfi.jld's advan
tage of being m ire centrally located for the
couvunience of people in all parts of the
state is not annulled by a disadvantage of
equal imp stance. W.th respect to the
time, also, t!j3 argument advanced by Re
publicans here..against the date fixed for
their convention might S irve a g oo I pur
pose in the Djuiocratic conmittce, io so
far as it may induce the committee to fix
the date as l ite as possible. Tiie Republi
can argummt is that the date of their con
vention is entirely too early for the flood
ed districts in this end of tlw state, because,
tor a month or mire, at least, the flood will
hinder com nuuiosttion atnon. the people
and seriou-tly interfere with holdin" local
conventions aud assemblies, if not prevent
them. Th'j same argumeat will apply with
equal force to tho Democratic convention.
For the Democrats of this end of the state,
tnerelore, it would si'ein that Snnmrfield
would be the more advantageous place of
the two mentioned, and too date should be
fixed as late as possible.
STAGES OF TIIE RIVER.
Tho river marked by the gauge at this
port at 0 p. m. 53 feet 0 inches and fall
ing. Chattanooga, Feb. 29.-Rivir 9 feet 7
inches and fulling.
Cincinnati, Feb. 29. River 20 feet 2
inches and fulling.
Louisville,' Feb. 29. River 10 feet
10 inches and falling.
Nashville, Feb. 29 -River 15 feet 9 inch
es and rising.
Pittsburg, Feb.29-Rivcr 0 feet 4 inch
es and falling.
St Louis, Feb 29 River 11 feet 8ioch-
es and fulling.
Herbert hpencer the great philosopher
while in America said : "Tho Yankees live
too fBt, work too much, and catch co'd too
often." What a chance for Dr. Bull
Cough Syrup 1
The Great Sachem of tho Turbulont
Tribe Extends tho Olive
The Wilted Warriors Have No Candidate
but tbe Candidate of the Na
They Will Cleave Unto Cleveland, Tackle
Tilden, or Fight for Flower,
Voting for Victory.
New York, Feb. 29. At Wednesday
night's meeting of the Tammany Hull
General Committee, tho following resolu
tion, among others, was adopted with
great applause i
Iletuhed, That the Democratic General
Committee of the City and State of New
York do lay aside all past differences and
unite in common cause a strong, aggres
sive, resolute Democracy In solid phalanx
against the corruption of tho Republican
party, and we respectfully urge upon the
National Democratic Convention, which
will meet at Chicago on the 8th of
July next, to select the candidate for
President from our State. The great battle
for supremacy at the eoming elec
tion will he fought and the
Issue decided In New York, and the his
tory of past campaigns has already shown
that this would be wise and sound Demo
Mr. John Kelly was seen yesterday af
ternoon by a correspondent. 'Tammany
Hall wishes, it seems, Mr. Kelly, to have
a New York man nominated for President
by the National Democratic Convention,"
said the reporter.
"Yes," replied Mr. Kelly, "we think
New York will be the battle-ground in the
coming great contest. This State will
decide the election. That is as p aln as
the nose on a man's face. This being ad
mitted, a New York man should head our
National ticket. We can make a better
fight for a New York man than we could
for a candidate from another State."
"Has Tammany Hall any favorite can
didate';" "Tammany Hall has no candidate and
will have none. You may depend on that,
whatever rumors or statements may be
circulated. All we have said and all
we intend to say Is that the nominee for
President should be a citizen of thw great
8tate. As I said before, the Presidential
contest this year will be decided - by the
electoral vote of New York. With a" can
didate from New York, I am certain the
Democrats will carry the State."
"You say Tammany Hall has no can
didate?" "No. Tammany Hall does not care who
IT WIU. 81P1DKT TIIE TICKET.
The organization, however, thinks that
success will tie assured by the nomina
tion of a Presidential candidate who hails
from this State. Tammany Hall does
not care who the man may be Tilden,
Hewitt, Flower or anybody else."
"Suppose Governor Cleveland should
be nominated?" Interjected the reporter.
"Yes, Cleveland al-o. We will support
the ticket, no matter who is nominated
lor President and Vice-President."
"How about the old ticket?"
"Well, I know there is a strong feeling
evincing Itself in favor of the nomina
tion of the ticket of 1ST0. I, however,
think that out of the question, speaking
candidly. I have not spoken to Mr. Til
den in Bve years. I saw him going up
the steps of his Gramercy-Park residence
not long ago, and must confess that he
appeared very feeble. I doubt very
niuoh if he would consent lo be a candi
date on account of his physical condi
tion." "Tammany Hall intends to be repre
sented in the convention at Chicago, does
It not, Mr. Kelly?"
"Yes, we will go to the convention bv
a special train. It is much cheaper than
to go there on individual tickets. We
are not going there to raise any row or
make any threats. We will be there as
Democrats, either to take part In the
proceedings or to look upon them. You
know that a national convention has al
ways an attraction for Democrats from
all parts of the country. However, we
will not shout for any special favorite."
"The organization will seek admission
to the convention, Will it not?"
"Speaking plainly, I will say this : Tam
many Hall will send a delegation from
this city to the State Convention, which
will select delegates to the National Con
vention. If we are not treated properly
at the State Convention we will place our
grievances before the National Conven
tion. We will not use any threats or
raise any row. We will merely show in
as plain and as straightforward and truth
ful way as possible how we have been
treated by our State Conventions.
There must be a stop somewhere, and
at some time to the treatment
ACfORDKI) TO IS
by these men who control the party In the
State. At the State Convention in Sara
tago In 18HO, which met after the 1879
affair (laughing) was condoned, as our
opponents were then wont to say, and
Tammany Hall was admitted on an equal
ity with the County Democracy, then the
Irving Hall party, w hat happened in the
following year, 1881, at Albany? Why
we were excluded altogether. That was
certainly not consistent with the action
of the Saratoga Convention of the pre
ceding year, and Tammany Hall had cer
tainly done nothing in the interim to de
In 1882 at Syracuse we were accorded
thirty-two delegates. Last yeur at Buf
falo they gave us twenty-four delegates.
Now, avhile we do not wish to use any
threat Tammany Hall Insists that Its rights
must be respected. There Is no disputing
the fact that Tammany Hall is a powerful
organization. It has repeatedly In the
face of great odds shown its strength.
It does not propose to submit to any more
ill treatment. If tho State Convention
does not give us the representation we
deserve, we will appeal to the National
"Suppose the National Couvention does
not give Tammany Hall any satisfac
tion?" "We will have to bow as good Demo
crats who w ish to see a Democratic Pres
"Then Tammany Hull will support tho
nominees of tie Chicago Convention
whether Tammany Hall delegates are ad
mitted or not?"
"Tammany Hall will support the ticket
nominated. It Is time, however, that
Tammany Hall's strength as an organiza
tion was recoirnlzed. Many Tammany
Hall men are going to conventions to be
allowed the privilege only ol kicking
their heels against the curb-stone."
"Who do you think would bo the most
available Presidential cauuiiiato ior tne
Tin, Copper nnd -A.qato Ironware.
Roolinjr, Guttering and all kinds of work in Tin, Copper
and Sheet Iron done to order.
Nos. 27, 31 & 33, c
TKLITPHONR NO. CO.
Paints, - Oils,"- Tarnishes,
Brushes, Glass, Window Shade, Artist's Material, Ac.
MAKE A SPECIALTY-OF
"I again reiterate that I have no choice.
I say that
1 HAVK NO I'KltSOSAL ("HOICK.
Xi i'ihiT, a far as 1 know, has Tammany
Hall. No miuii'm name has bt'iui im ntioiit-d
at any of the recent meetings of the gen
eral committee, or of the committee uu
"How aliout the tariff question?" "
"1 am in favor of a reform of the tariff,
ami that it sh ill In- so graduated that it
will furnish the revenue MiSielent fr a
pure and eeonomieal support of the liov
oniment, riiridly administered, and not be
Imnleiisoine to American ludii-tiy ami
labor, nor permit (lie accumulation of a
lar-re sur;lus in the Treasury to bu a cor
ruption fund for the spoils hunter anil the
WOUKOF THE COMMITTERS.
on nxi'KNom i:ks.
Washington, V. C Feb. 2!. Paul
Strobaeh of Alabama, whose nomination
by the President for United States farslial
of Alabama, was recently withdrawn from
the Senate, was before the House Com
mittee on Expenditures, and testified In
his own defense. He said the original
charges and indictment against him upon
which lie was tried and acquitted, did not
include over thirty-five or forty dollars.
The prosecution was conducted by the
olllcers of the department upon malice,
and the witnesses for the department
were prompted by malice and malice
alone. There was so much malice against
him that Brewster Cameron went to the
Postmaster-General aud protested agalnt
his appointment as Marshal, and tried to
influence the Postmaster-lieneral to have
ths nomination withdrawn. "HrcWstcr
Cameron," said the witness, "went to
Alabama and took the advice and testi
mony." His enemies tried to make him
appear a thief. "When the jury acquitted
me" aid the witness, "the Attorney
General was so displeased that he wrote
a most extraordinary letter reviewing
the finding of the jury and declaring it
"I think it very extraordinary to see an
ofllcer of the Government impugn the
motives and conclusions of a jury" said
Mr. Milliken of the committee.
"1 mvself think it peculiar," rejoined
The witness resuming said: "The Attorney-General
charged that I could pack
thejury In Montgomery, and that the de
partment couldn't obtain justice at the
hands of a jury in Alabama. I propose
to prove that I couldn't pack a jury, but
ou the contrary, that the olllcers of the
department attempted to pack thejury
Mr. Miliken said: "I would like to
know why the Attorney-General publishes
his reasons for nolle pressing the case,
aud takingactiou generally in these cases?
I deem it most extraordinary that he
should publish such matters."
The witness produced a copy of the
Washington Critic, and read a sketch of
the testimony of Examiner liownian in
regard to frauds committed by the wit
ness in hisaccouuts with M. A. George,
and stated that he never arrested George,
and has no account with him. lie
handled none of his fees, and therefore
there could be no truth In the charge
that he had rendered false accounts.
ON I'l'llI.IC LANDS.
The House Committee on Public Lands
heard arguments in favor of the passage
of Anderson's bill to adjust the laud
grants of certain Western railroads, in-cludin-r
the Atchison Topeka & Sanla 1'e,
and the Kansas Pacific, which It is
alleged have received lands in excess of
those they are entitled to under the
ON NAVAL AFFAH13.
The House Committee on Xaval Affairs
authorized Mr. Cox to ask a suspension
of the rules in order to pass a resolution
of thanks to the llritish Government for
its gift of the Arctic steamer Alert. A
favorable report was ordered to be made
on Mr. Goff's bill relieving from the
charge of desertion sailors of the navy
and members of the marine corps who at
the expiration of the war, failed to secure
regular discharges. A bill for the relief
of the survivors of the Iron-clad Monitor
was laid aside.
The House Judiciary Committee author
ized a favorable report on the following
bills: Changing the time" of holding
the District and ClrcuItCourts of Georgia
from September to October; appro
priating Sl'75,000 for relief of the National
Jiank of Newton, Mass.; detaching
Grundy County, Tenn., from the Southern
District and attaching It to the Middle
District of the State.
Washington, D. C, Feb. 20. Senator
Harrison reported unoriginal bill from
the Committee on Territories to divide
Dakota into two sections, nnd providing
for admission of the southern portion In
to tho Union.
After some routine business thcconsld
eratij u of the steel cruiser bill proceeded,
tho pendlngquestlon being an amendment
providing for vessels to he built ot tho
Government Navy Yard.
Senator Hale opposed the amendment
CLARK & LOYETT,
l?rnmoc I CAIIM), ILL.
Telephone No 103
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-uj.njO!) oqj Xq J.irnpi lll'lfl 'A AIM AU
B JO JOAT1J UJ SB.W J.i2j.V.lpp!) JOt!U.sJ
sosodjnd pj3!iiod joj pawn
iiupq wt.rw npjEA" nqj jrqi asJH HI w vp
-ubois pio aqi pun UnoS. ju.ippidj,! s wpu
'sopis.ifr ".issaA jo uojjDnJisuo.i at;)
uj pnjjH oq pinoo Aiopi wojoq sjitpop
jo spunsnoqj jo ppaipunij jo ajnjtpu.Mlxo
tun a.MOAUt pmo.w it jsuj uunoja oqj uo
NEW APVKKTl.il KNT.1.
NoUrcn in ttii column ibrua Hues or Il-m ucciiii
one luaertioD or tl.Ot ft week.
' ( V'l'V reliable man In every couuty,
I WVil 1 ij l'i mnnnfai'ture. and employ
agent to pe l a uci fui h mx liold aiticlo 3 0 pur
o-nt. profit, (inly tl'j it) ri qilrid for machine and
(unfit. Sei.d i ccuia fur rninple and fud particu
lar!. Addrt'M, A. H. CLEM ENTS,
21tt-l in Jnm'riown, nd.
T K V'rt1 IJ-Lnilica or youne men to tak
M ;Vil Ifiluice, pliaiant work at their own
home; S! to 1 a day ca-lly maile; irk urnt by
mall; Bu car,atIni!. AdUreei V. Kldd Co.,
box 1ST, bubuqae, I ivra. 8S41m
Clarkson & Bowers,
No. 30 8th 8t , 'ai r, 111.
tGood Stock and Prfcci ReafODaMo.c!
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Mmle to Order.
8th St., bet. OLlo Levee & Conim. rclal Ave.
CAIRO. - - ILL.
Repairing- neatly done at short notice.
XEW YOllK STOKK,
lVKOLIJHALK AND RETAIL.
Largest Variety Slwfc
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLlTvtiKY CLOSE
m, YORK STORE CO,
Uir.Nilietcur.t!: ftrctl 1 Pflim IM
Crnimi-rc h! Avenne I ttll,' lw
"CITY GUN STORE"
Oldest in the city; established iu 1002.
Com'l Ave , hetwi-pn nth and UKh bta.
MAKUFACTUKEU 4 1 KALE It IN ALL KINDS
AmmnnUlon of nil dcrr p'lnti. alwayt on band at
General repir!ng In all klndn of metal". Keyt
of all itoacrlplmn mado to order, and lutlKfai tlon
warranted. Hive me a call, nnd lie cotiytui ed foi
youneir, at tho gn of tbe "BIO G Ux
JOHN A. KOEHLEH
6m Proprietor, Cairo, 111.