Newspaper Page Text
IX TT -W "
The DaiiV Bulletin.
TUK.Muy, vu. i, mm.
CAIRO CIII LIVERY, FEED and
online, eiul A V., bet. Cth & Oth Sis.
(Jo'mI Turno;it at nVaionable Hates.
HP Hor8 1j'iti'lil hikI wo'.l -!iri'(l
TKI.K.'UONE NO. m.
LOUIS C. HERBERT,
(Success r to Chas. T. Xi wlind" au.l
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter,
Commercial Ave, bet. Tenth and Ele
CAIRO, : : : ILL.
D.ive Well F ircennd 1.1ft Pumps fu'Un--d arid
put u jj. Atjeut for Ihe Celebrated
"IiUCKEYE FOUCE PUMP",
Ihc bt pump ever Invented. New Gas Fixture
Itiridthed to order. Od ix:ures repaired and
Krjobblrjg prompt' att- nded to 310 tf
Clarkson & Bowers,
No. 30 t!i t , Viiro, 111.
liTGoud Stock Hud Trices li aconable Ji I
KOBf UT A. TU.
Grand Central Store.
- I Yj l.
136 Ac 136 Cora'l Ave.
hare receive! a full atd co iipMe Hue
ol new Fall aud Winter
Cloaks, Tolnianf, Xo'ions, Etc.
A henry stock of Dody liru'-es, Taper
trice uud Ingram
A full mock of Oil Cloths, !1 elz'-'f and prices.
Clolhing & Gents' Furnish'g Goods
A full and com pi- te stock Is now being
closed oat at great burxams.
Uonda t Hottotn Prices!
W. bTKATTON, Cairo. T. B1K1), Missouri.
STRATTON & BI11D,
No. 57 Ohio heme, Cairo, I'l.
OTAgents Araoilcaa PoJder Co.
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Made to Order.
8th St., bt.. Obio Levee & Commercial Ave.
OA1KO. - - ILL
Repairing: neatly dpue at short notice.
JpSW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN . THIC CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
HEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nineteenth a treat 1 Pair A Til
Commercial Annan I vttUU, 1IJ.
AFTER THE STORM, A CALM.
Tlio Blood-Doluged City, After Suf
fering tho TorturOB of
For Three Long Days and Nights,
Hilda Time Tor Pause and
A Summing Up of the Cost of the Dem
onstrationThe Motive Approved,
13ut the Methods Condemned.
Incidents md Accidents of the Great
Riot- Ti e KillKtl and Wounded
Locked Up-The Mob Prac
The Work of the Flames.
Cincinnati, i )., March 31. The feeling
at noon Is one of n Tief. No further riot
is apprehended. Tin: crowds at the bar
ricades are diminishing. The Court-house
and j:iil swarm with soldiers on guard and
sleeping. The guards have been doubled
at the ruins to protect the fragments of
records which escaped. The two first
books of the County Commissioners' rec
ords A. 1). 171'i to I HiiO are saved. Tho
(.oiifes-ioii of l'alnitr and Berner as
also the, weapons used by them were
saved; also the gallows made for the
hanging of Mcllugh, the wife murderer.
Original wills and bonds In the Probate
Court are the only things saved there,
and two framed sets. of rules are the only
things left of the second best law library
of th'i country. The destruction of
records, Indictments and other legal mat
ters w ill cause the most of the pending
suits to be recommenced.
Crowding the Dead Lines.
Cincinnati, O., March 31. There Is
considerable complaint by the citizens
that the riot act was not read before the
mi'itia lired. The streets leading to the
burnt Court-house and jail are barricaded
with overturned wagons, planking, bar
rels of salt, etc., and guarded by veterans
of Cincinnati, three regiments of the
Governor's (iuards and two colored com
panies, two Gatling guns aal four field
pieces. Kisrht hundred additional troops
arrived la-t night. Five companies
are stationed at the city buildings where
two batteries of artillery and two Gatling
guns are detailed. Three companies pa
trol the streets, two are stationed at the
Music Hall, and others are distributed iu
the suburbs and police stations.
This morning Adjutant General Finley
orders detailed reports from field and
staff oitlcers of the number of men in
each command. The Sixteenth reglmeut,
of Toledo, 10 strong; the Fifth regiment,
Ku men, and Smoothers arrived this morn
ing, making 2,500 troopsju the city. Tho
streets are quiet except in the vicinity of
the court -house, where crowds are stand
ing at the dead lines looking at the barri
cades and marks of bullets In the adjacent
The Governor Heard From.
Cincinnati, O., March 31. Adjutant
General Finley received the following dis
patch from Columbus at 10 a. m. :
The Fifth aud Sixteenth regiments are
on their way from Columbus to Cincin
nati. The Second was stopped at Lima.
The Kightli will not come.
NO OKOAN1ZKD MOB.
The following dispatch was sent back.
"Governor lloadly:" Stop all troops
en route for Cincinnati. No organized
mob in the city.
Colonel Samikl Col in right.
Sorrowful Scenes at the Hospital.
Cincinnati, ., March 31. The belief
prevails that the Public Library will be
used temporarily as a place for holding
court. A committee of fifteen have been
appointed at a meeting of business men,
Mayor Stephens presiding, to secure suit
able quarters. There are sorrowful
scenes at the hospital. Weeping women
ask after wounded relatives and friends.
The doctors and surgeons are dressing
wounds and amputating limbs. Kind la
dies arc ministering at the cots of wound
ed men, some of whom are unconscious,
and others moaning, but the most bear
ing the pain bravely. Seven have died at
the hospital since noon yesterday. At the
morgue all the bodies were Identified but
one, a noble looking fellow, about twenty-four,
who wears a smile that conquers
death and defies the grave, with a firm,
strong beard and broad brow, fit for a
leader of men.
The Gatling: Speaks Death.
Cincinnati, O., March 31. The rioters
made their last rally a few minutes before
midnight. They had at that tlmo been
much reduced In numbers, and while still
threatening were less aggressive. Hav
ing stolen about forty muskets from the
Turners' Armory, they fired on the militia
at the Court-house and Walnut streets.
Several volleys were fired by tho militia
which were replied to with some spirit by
the rioters. At last a volley from a Gat
ling gun laid low two of their number
and entirely cooled their enthusiasm. A
few random shots were fired after that hour
but from then till morning comparative
quiet reigned. At Military Headquarters
It Is believed there will be no renewal of
hostilities by the mob, and that tho riot
is subs tautlally at an end.
Resolutions of Thanks.
Cincinnati, O., March 31. At a meet
ing of 150 leading citizens held at tho
Council Chamber at 9:30 a. m., Mayor
Stephens In tho chair, it was
Jienohtd, That tho citizens return
thanks to Governor lloadly and tho O. N.
G. for aid rendered In suppressing the riot
aud upholding tho law.
llcsulird, That wo pledgo ourselves to
support tho Mayor In maintaining pcaco
Ttio meeting requested tho Mayor to
select a comuilttoo of flftocu for consulta
tion, aud It was decided to at once pro
vide properaceonimodatlon for the courts,
reco ending that the criminal docket
be disposed of as speedily as possible.
The State Hil.tla In Possesion.
Cincinnati, ()., March 31. The State
Militia are here lu force and have full pos
session, lhey are hero In overwhelming
numbers and more are coining. There is
no possibility that any combination car
TIIK PANICKY FKKLINO
has departed. Mr. l&riggs Swift, tho
millionaire pork merchant, who was shot
by militia last night while discharging his
duties as a member of the Citizens' Com
mittee, is dying. Pillaging in the west
em part of the city has entirely stopped.
Not much damage has bceu done there.
Increasing- tho Police Force The Killed
Cincinnati, O., March 31. Tho Com
mittee of fifteen appointed by Mayor
Stephens, held a meeting In Pike's bulld
lug at noon, and decided to Increase the
police force to 2,000 men, the enrollment
to commence at once, for the purpose of
relieving the militia force, and to be paid
by popular subscription and contributions
to be reimbursed hereafter. A reso
lution was adopted, calling on the
citizens to organize In each ward
for protection and order.
The total number of those known to be
killed Is forty-eight. It Is thought a
number were taken to their homes and
not reported who havo since died from
The total number of those known to bo
wounded Is 123. Many of the wounded,
among those who could walk to their
homes were not reported. It Is thought
that between two and three hundred were
more or less wounded.
The Court-House and Records.
Cincinnati, O., March 31. The dam
age to the Court-house building,
though great, has been much less than
it would have been had not the building
been almost fire-proof. The chief com
bustible material in It was the furni
ture. All the walls are intact. Every
stairway was of Iron throughout. The
floors were of brick, arched over with
boiler iron and supported by Iron
joitts. The building can be Improved by
remodeling, and completely restored for
use by next winter. It was the most
perfect building In the city In its con
struction, and It cost nearly a million. It
Ls said now that
THE MOST VALUABLE RECORDS
of the Recorder's olllce were carried into
the jail and saved from burning. It was
also said that many of the records that
remained in the fire are only mutilated
more or less by the flames. All indict
ments in the Prosecuting Attorney's of
fice, and all papers In criminal proceed
ings not yet completed, have been exposed
to destruction, and are probably de
stroyed. A thousand knotty legal ques
tions, only a few of which can be antici
pated no w, will arise out of this destruction
of the records.
Campbell Must Go.
Cincinnati, O., March 31. Tom Camp
bell, the jury-packing lawyer who saved
Berner's neck, has been very warmly In
vited to make himself scarce in Cincin
nati. The citizens who communicated
with him remarked that though they want
ed no more bloodshed, they were deter
mined to rid the city of worthless and
dangerous persons, and he had better go.
Wheii Campbell appeared on 'Change on
Saturday he was quietly told that he was
not wanted. It took some little persua
sion to get him off. but he was soon con
vinced that It was necessary for him to
Cincinnati, O., March 31. The beliel
expressed in my telegrams of Saturday,
that the rioters were neither cowed not
quieted, but were simply taking a breath
lug spell In order to be the better pre
pared for a renewed attack on the Court
house and County Jail, was well founded.
All day long the air was filled with alarm
ing rumors of conspiracy and organiza
tion among the indignant people. Ber
ner seemed to have been forgotten, and
the populace became little less than revo
lutionists, their anger beiug directed
more against the military and all other
authority than against the murderers who
were the prime cause of the terrible out
break. Through tho afternoon Sheriff Hawk
Ins, with a large force at his back, took
every precaution to protect tho Court
house and jail. The streets leading to
those buildings were barricaded and no
body was allowed to approach within six
blocks of them without a permit. By a
strange oversight, however, the rear of
the Court-house was unprotected. The
mob, which had been Increasing all even
ing until it was double the size of that on
the previous night, soon discovered this
vulnerable point, and before 10 p. m. they
had entered the building and
SET IT ON FIRE.
Tho Sheriff was quickly on hand, and
the leaders demanded the prisoners in tho
County Jail. He firmly refused to sur
render them, and warned those who were
bent upon mischief that they would meet
with certain death If they made another
attempt to enter the jail. The First Regi
ment was stationed between the tire and
tho mob, their guns being unloaded this
time, and the militia were continually as
saulted with brickbats, stones and fire
arms. Several of the soldiers were seri
ously Injured and one was killed. Cap
tain Desmond went Into the Treasurer's
olllce, where tho fire was started, to as
In putting It out, but he was shot
It Is supposed by the awkwardness of one
of his own men.
All the largo plate-glass windows In tho
building were broken, by tho mob, and
a perfect hail of missiles and pistol
balls fell upon tho militia. Telegrams
were sent to Governor lloadly Ill
forming him of tho situation, and ask
ing for assistance, and responses were
received statlug that every militia regi
ment In tho State would be called out
Tho mob, although immense in slzo
and vicious lu tomper, stood for hours
In front of tho Court-houso without
making a move. It seemed to lack
both leadership and organization, and
was perfectly helpless. Trusting to tho
Indifference or sympathy of tho sol
diers, It swayed to and fro la
rango of their guus, somo of the
rioters apparently courting death.
Now and then a wounded man or a
corpso was taken out of tho surging
crowd, and then again the mob would get
angry and threaten all sorts of things.
During the night a largo portion of tho
crowd moved down Main street, and,
stopping at Powell's gun store, made
preparations to force an entrance. They
started to batter in the windows and
doors, but a private watchman standing
in front told them to
GO IN DECENTLY
if they were going In at all. They made
a rush for the door, and the first man to
enter fell dead just Inside the threshold.
He was shot by somebody inside. An
other entered, a second shot was fired
and ho too fell near the door. After a
moment's hesitation another advance was
made, some shots were fired and five
bodies lay piled on top of each other In
Powell's doorway. Two of tho men were
dead, tho others were fatally wounded.
The crowd did not dare to move against
the store again, but attempted to burn it
down, without doing very great damage.
The shots were tired by Powell iu defouse
of his property.
Tho Morgue through tho night was
filled with dead bodies. Most of them
were Identified early in tho morning.
THE Moll DISPERSING.
At 4 a. in. the mob began to melt away,
and by five o'clock there were only a few
thousand people around the Court-house.
The militia had had neither rest nor sleep
for twenty-four hours, and the Sheriff
feared that if the tight should be renewed
he would not be ahle to protect the jail
any longer. To add to his discomfiture
the Fourth Regiment, ordered to Cincin
nati, arrived but refused to report at the
jail. It scattered In the vicinity of the
depot, and when its officers attempted to
get the men together it was found that
they had disappeared.
ni'R.MNO the court house
was a senseless proceeding on the part of
the mob, and entirely wanton. Its de
struction could not in any way lead to the
capture of the murderers In jail, nor can
It be seen how it could have satisfied the
insane thirst for vengeance which seemed
to have comple control over the mob.
There were in the throng thousands of re
spectablecitizens, business men and heavy
tax-payers, who must have known that
they were in effect destroying their own
property, for it is upon them that the loss
will fall. Tlie Court House was a mag
nificent building, and the loss will be a
heavy one to Hamilton County.
Cincinnati, O., March 31, At daylight
yesterday morning the streets in the vi
cinity of the Court-house began to till up
agaiu. Those appearing on the scene
were either entirely fresh arrivals or men
vho had spent the night drinking in the
laloous, or asleep on the sidewalks and
loorsteps. It was noticeable that there
were more drunken men than on either of
the previous days, aud this fact created the
greatest alarm among the soldiers
md policemen. It was learned
;arly in the morning that the
lumber of killed and wounded was much
greater than had been supposed, and peo
ple began to feel that the riot was no
learer an end than it was on F'riday
aight. Tho liues around the court-house
ind jail were extended by barricading the
streets a distance of a quarter of a mile,
but the mob found its way beyond the
lines, and the fear of further trouble was
unabated. The anger of tho populace
against the militia was deep and bitter.
There seemed to be a general feeling iu
favor of driving the military out of tho
city, but as on the previous night there
was no leadership.
A DEAD LINE
was established beyond which nobody
was allowed to pass" During the day the
crowd annoyed the militia by throwing
stones and other missiles at them. At
the Main street bridge Fred Smalize, who
had been amusing himself by hurling
brickbats at the soldiers, stepped beyond
the limits. He was warned takeep back,
but paid no attention. One of the mili
tiamen raised his gun and shot him dead.
of the Mayor were posted around tho
city, several regiments arrived from
other towns, and before night there
were 3,000 men under arms lu the
neighborhood of the jail. A Citizens'
Committee was also organized to assist
in the restoration of order. Up to
ten o'clock at night tho streets were
filled with excited people, but the back
bone of the riot was evidently broken,
and no further trouble of a serious
naturo was feared. Stray shots wero
heard occasionally, and a few persons
were wounded, but this was more tho
result of whisky drinking than any
thing else. At two o'clock this morn
ing the police reported for tho first tinio
that the city was quiet, and that the mob
had entirely dispersed.
Opinions of the Press.
Cincinnati, O., March 31. Tho Com-men-ill
Gazette says: "Throughout tho
city yesterday there was a strangely
unanimous sentiment of regret that tho
riot of the night before had not resulted
in tho execution of somo of tho most ob
noxious of the crowd of murderers lu tho
jail. That would havo made peace. It
was felt that tho public ludlguation
was just, though the methods of
its execution had caused only death
aud suffering among honest men, and
there was no compensation for the mis
fortune. The mistake has been niado
throughout the unhappy oxeltomentlu this
city, which has had such terrible results,
of underrating tho force of the public In
dignation. Tho long continued malad
ministration of tho laws, and the defiant
attitude of the evil-doers, with the appar
ent hopelessness of speedy remedies,
havo produced a senso of resent incut
stronger than those who have uot had es
pecial occasion to familiarize them
selves with tho prevalent feeling
could havo conjectured. Tho Music
Hall Indignation meeting was called
and managed by those who wero
not aware of tho Inflammability of tho
material around them, and even after tho
experience of Friday night tho enormous
crowd that assembled last evening aud
the desperate spirit of many in It was
still a surprise. There has been In addi
tion a series of deplorable mistakes
lug on to tho supremo disaster that is utV
onus. There is a larae amount of per
sonal responsibility to settle, but this Is
no time for that. First we must have
order and peace. Tho destruction of tho
Court-house by firo last night ls of Itself a
great public mlsfortuue, and tho loss
of records will make confusion for many
a year. For u long time before tho house
was fired thero were many threats that It
should be destroyed and these seemed to
grow rather out of the theory that It was
a temple of Injustice than from any Idea
of the savago stratagem of burning and
smoking out tho prisoners in the JaU, and
their guards. It ls a mistake to talk
about the mob at tho jail night before last
as toughs aud roughs. Tho meo active
and earnest In tbo movemeut wero uot as
a rule of tho vicious classes."
The Enquirer says: "The situation U
ono which cripples any attempt to de
8crlbo It. It Is past tho point of moral
Izatiou or argument, and nothing but ap
peal suggests itself. It Is dilficult to con
sider It calmly, but calmness, delibera
tion, Judgment, are qualities for which
there is pressing need."
Tho X,ws.Journal says: "The object
for which tho movement was organized
has been lost sight of and what was In
tended as a power to punish crime has de
generated into an aimless, unmanageable
mob; but as troops aro now pouring Into
tho city lu sulllcient numbers to quell the
disturbance, law and order will agaiu be
supreme in a very few hours."
BEHIND THE BAK3,
James Goodwin, a Mt. Pulaski, 111., Mur
derer, Captured at Alton.
Alton, III., March 31. An Important
arrest was made hero to-day by City Mar
shal Joesling. Jas. Goodwill, who was
Indicted by the Pulaski County, 111., Grand
Jury about a year ago for murder, and
who escaped, was arrested on Identifica
tion by a citizen of Pulaski County, who
was In the city. Ho was employed here
by the Huse-Loomis Ice Company . Good
win is said to have murdered a man by
braining him with a club in Mound City.
Another Levee Breaks.
VicKsnuRO, Miss., March 31. The ofTl
cers of the Anchor Line steamer "Arkan
sas City" report that at Raleigh Lauding,
two ami one-half miles below Ilowarre,
the levee broke last night. Tho water Is
pouring through at a terrible rate.
There is a break a quarter of mile wide,
aud becoming wider, in last Carroll
Parish. La. It is ono of the most import
ant levees on the river, built by the Gov
ernment last year. It will overllow the
southern portions of East Carroll, Madi
son aud Tensas Parishes and cause the In
undation of many of the largest planta
tions in Louisiana.
An Outbreak at Portsmouth.
Portsmouth, O., March 31. There is
great excitement In Portsmouth, which
seems to have broken into violence
through the wild desire of tho populace
to get the Cincinnati newspapers. Sec
bergersnews staudjwas burstopen by
a howling mob and the periodicals confis
cated. In the fracas Amos Hall's skull
was crushed aud many wero wounded.
Two of the Cincinnati Eeeniny i'u'
boys were knocked downand their papers
taken from them.
Dropped Dead at Hannibal.
Hannibal, Mo., March 31. Martin
Frink, a clgarmaker of this place, former
ly of Quincy, aged forty-five years,
dropped dead at his boarding-house at
12:15 yesterday. Tho remains were
shipped to tulncy yesterday in charge of
the Cinarmakers' Union. Deceased was
a member of the G. A. R. post of this
city. Ho leaves a wife aud two children.
Broke Every Bone in His Body.
Chicago, III., March 31. Peter Carrl
gan, foreman of the bricklayers on the
new Board of Trade building, fell from a
window eighty-five feet to the ground,
this morning. Every bone In his body
was broken. He lived an hour In awful
A firo this morning In the stereotyping
department of the Chicago Herald was
extinguished by the fire department be
fore it could communicate with other
parts of the building. Loss slight.
THE BATTLE OF HALFI TEH,
Details of General Gordon's En
gagement on the 10th
Won and Lost.
The Duke of Albany, in Deference to
His Own Wishes, to be In
terred at Windsor,
The Oxford -Cambridge Race to be Post
poned on Account of the
London, March 31. Later advices give
tho details of Gordon's ongagement near
Haiti Teh on the lfith lust. The rebels
pursued the Egyptians for two miles after
tho battle. The confusion during tho re
treat was fearful to behold. The Egyptian
regulars and Bashl Bazouks kept shouting
out that their generals had betrayed them.
The wounded received no attention for
seven hours. Tho troops hatl been clam
oring for three weeks before they met tho
enemy. In tho early part of tho encounter
the Egyptians were successful and the en
emy wero actually iu full retreat when
their cavalry made a dashing charge.
Despite the reverse, the Inhabitants
still remain staunch friends of General
Gordon. One Arab lenthhu 1,000, as his
treasury Is empty. Another Arab equip
ped 200 blacks for him. Two black pashas
have been arrested for charging Into the
ranks of their own troops, thus allowing
tho enemy to enter tho gap made.
AT TUB DISPOSAL OF CANADA.
London, March 31. Tho Government
has placed Colonel Butler at the disposal
of the Canadian authorities to Inspect tho
defenses of the Dominion.
GLADSTONE OUT AGAIN.
London, March 31. Gladstone was
present In the Houso of Commons to-day.
0XK0RCAMU1UD0K BOAT RACE.
London, March 31. Tho Oxford-Cam-brldgo
University boat race, which was to
occur next Saturday, has been postponed
.i. .1 ... Ai , .. r .a
s leadw"!11 account oi mo ucuiuvi iiuce.L,eopoiu
London, March 81. It has been decid
ed to bury tho Duke of Albany, lu accord
ance with his wishes In tho royal vault at
St. George's Chapel, Windsor. The cere
mony of tho interment will be entirely
private. Crown l'rlnce Frederick Wil
liam of rrussla, will assist at the funeral.
London, March 81. Nicholas Trub
ner, tho well-known book-seller and
bibliographer, Is dead.
What has Scepticism done for the world ?
Nothlntr but tojugijcst doubts. It has even
suKKesta that Kheuuifttism cannot bo cured. .
tskeptlciaia In aa bad aa Rheumatism.
What has Science done for the world? '
A good many thlnpij lor Instance, it has
shown that Rheumatism cau be cured.
It has shown that Neuralgia can be got nil or.
Modern science has proved that Rheumatism is
a blood disease, and has provided Athuipiihuos
as tho remedy which can completely euro it.
It has proved that, although, the old doctors
f illed toovercome Neuralirla, ATULOPHORoscan
reach It, aud eradicate It from the system.
It has proved that though these tormentlnir
diseases were so slow and obstinate, they can
Lo overcome to a little while by means ol
Don't be skeptical It you have any doubts as
to what ATHT.opnoR03 can do, write to some of
those whom it has cured. For Instance, Rev. S.
U. Dennen, 1). u Pastor Third Congregational
church, ;of New Haven, Conn., the Rev. W. 1'.
(-'orbit, pastor George St. m. E. Church, of New
Haveu, the Rev. J. E. searles, pastor Wlllettst.
M. E. Church, New York city, Mr. Brummell, tho
well known candy manufacturer, of New York,
Ex-Gov. blgelow, of Connecticut, and uuiny
others, equally well known.
If you cannot tret ATHtopnoaoa of vonr dmmriKt,
e will aend it eipnsw paid, ou receipt of rwrular
Price one dollar t Iwttlo. We prefer that you buy
it from your drumist, hut If ho liaim't it, do not lie
lerHuaded to try HoiuutUuitf ebe, hut order at oiico
from ua aa directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
Ullllllllllllllllll Hi Hi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim
Durham la historic. It won neutral ground
durlwr the armixtlce between. Sherman and
Johnson. Uoldiera of both anuiea filled
tueirpouchea with the tobacco atoredthcre,
and, after the surrender, marched home
ward. Soon orders came from Eaut, West,
North and South, for "moreof that eleirant
tobacco." Then, ten men ran an unknown
factory. Now it employs 80U men, uses the
pink and pick of the Golden Belt, and the
Durham liiUl la the trade-mark of this, the
beet tobacco In the world. Blackwell'a Bull
Durham Smokinif Tobacco baa the laixeet
ale of any amoking tobacco In the world.
Why! Simply because It hi the but. All
dealer! have it Trade-mark of the Bull
If he'd gone for a pack
age of Bla'kwell's Dull
Durham Hiuokuiff To
bacco, as be wax told, be
wouldu't have been
vtmt(il liv tliA billL
0. W.J HENDERSON,
No. 191 Commercial Ave.
Sole Agent lor tho Celebrated
STOVES & RANGES,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iran Work.
Bollders1 Ilardtraro and CArnnnt.W Tn,lu. Tnhla
and Pocket Cutlery, best lu the market. Rogers
Bros. Plated Knives, Forks aud .Spoons, Graulta
Iron Ware. Berlin Earthunivitrn. U'hu.i M,inmin
Freezers, Water Coolers, Refrigerators, Clothes
Wringers, Crown Flutors, Step Ladders, Garden
Implements, (ioldea Mar Oil Stove best in the
world. Lamps Of evcrv descrlution. Elain Oil.
Carpet Sweepers, Feather Dusters, Brooms, Win
dow Screen Wiro Cloth, Full supply ot Fishing
The aboo t roctt bottom prices.
Corner 12th and Commercial Avenue, Cairo, IU.
Telephone No. Vi.
Q.EORGE HARRISON LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of surgical diseases, aud diseases of women
and chiHI reu.
OFFICE On lllh street, opposite the Post
olllce, Culro, 111.
)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, III.
VAPOB, KLECTP.O-VAPOR and MEDICATED
A lady in attendance.
)R. W. C. JCCELYN,
OFFICR-Klghth Btreet, near Comnarclal Avenng
J)R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
OVnflB Nfl. 1 aa RAmmm.l.1 ft - -
Kghth and Ninth Street
H. e. iisrcB,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
6th Street, between Com'l Ave. and Levee.
CHOKE BORINO A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMUNTTION.
UTti Repaired, All Kindt. Kaje M.d,
LOOK OUTl" fjr A n
7 l v' V