Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY OAIKO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MokjnIMG, SEPTEMBER 10, 1884.
W' ire sutborlied to annnnnce that Mr. Anpna
I nek Is an Independent candidate for State's At
torney of Alexander County, in the approaching
Wc are anthorlied to announce Mr. Alexander
II. Irvin at an Independent candidate Mr re
Flection to the office of Circuit Clerk, In the
coming election la November.
UENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
The city council met last night and
adjourned over till next Thursday night.
Wanted Boys between 15 and 18
yews of age, at Chicago Clothing House, tf
Mr. Sam Burger is back from Vin
connes to stay here during the fall and win
A puty of Wabash officials passed
through the city yesterday od a trip of in
spection over this division of tho road.
Fresh Oysters at Joe SteagaU's saloon
and restaurant, corner Sixth and commer
Memphis will be the next field in
which the Cairo boys will contend for glo
ry. The Reds or Euktords of that city will
be made to surrender their laurels.
For Sale. Tent and fixtures located
east side Commercial avenue next door to
Wm. Lud wig's; cost $503, will be sold
cheap. Apply at the tent. 4t
Mr. Wm. Webber is having nnterial
for his new brick business house on Com
mercial Avenue hauled to the gronud. The
building will now soon show iteelf above
the adjoining property.
The voters of the county will doubt
less understand that Mr. Irvin is n Inde
pendent candidate for the office of circuit
clerk he does not run as the nominee or
representative of any political party.
Mr. A. Marx has returned from the
east. He was gone several weeks in
specting the stocks of the leading clothing
and furniture houses of the large cities and
making selections for' his Cairo trade.
Mr. C. R. Stuart returned yesterday
from the north and east. Fie saw much
that was attractive in the dry goods and
notion line, and will soon have a grand op
ening at his Eighth ttrett place of busi
ness. The challenge still stands that the
Cairo base ball club, composed exclusively
of young men who are not professional
players, can hold its own or beat any club
composed of amateurs in this lection of the
It is understood that there will bu uo
joint discussion between Messrs. Thomas
' and Albright. As stated before, there is a
strong sentiment in Capt. Thomas' purty
gainst joint discussions, and the plan ' is
said to be to smother the scheme in the
The public will regret.to learn of the
suspension of the Palace clothing house of
Mr. Samuel Burger. The BUBpension is
probabry but temporary. Sheriff IIodgeB
levied on the stock last evening under an
execution issued under a judgment of
f,000, in favor ot a New York firm.
A yonng man named John McGregor,
who came down from Paducah Sunday
with the Eckfords to witness a match game
cf baseball and remained here on a spree,
foil from wharfboat No. 2 yesterday after
noon and was drowned. Someone who saw
him fall in stripped himself and dove down
after him three or four times without find
ing him. lie was about thirty years of
age; was a cigar-maker by trade, employed
in the factory of Mr. Ilyman at Paducah.
He had for some lime been employed in
Mr. P. Korsmeyer's factory here Borne years
ine si. oyjuiset tairo roau is now re
ceiving bids for the filling to be done on
the line of the road outside of the city, and
it is thought that work will be begun in a
few weeks from now. There is also some
talk of building an incline and a car-hoist,
in connection with the Iron Mountain road,
but this matter has not yet been determined
Col. Hamilton is in New York and will be
away gome days yet. When he returns the
various plana of tho company with refer
unco to needed improvements here will be
paedily perfected. ,
Officers Taylor and Tyler brought out
Plummer Martin yesterday, whom tbey had
with much difficulty taken to the city jail
some weeks before to satisfy an old execu
tion. Plummer had sworn repeatedly
while in jail that he would "get even" with
11 the officers when he got out, and yester
day he thought his term of imprisonment
had expired and he would have a chance to
carry out his threat. But be was mistaken.
Thaofficeis took him before Magistrete
Comings who fined him $20 and costs for
resisting the officers, and he went to jail
for mother twenty days. Plummer at
large is a constant menace to the public
peace.- He is a good enough nigger when
in jail. '
The Charleston Blues had a row with
, their hired professionals at the union depot
.before leaving for home Monday night.
The understanding was that tho ptofes
lionals should receive, besides a stipulated
sum and their expenses, aUo a certain per
centage of the money won in bets, and they
were assured that betting would bo heavy
nd their receipts would be handsome,
the Blues bad not a few backers well sup
plied with lucre which tbey offered to bet
freely. But it seems they found few vic
tims, for when they came to settle up with
their hirelings they went through the ba
by act, siying that they had gotten very
few bets and would have to pay the expens
es out of their own pockets. Rmce Ow
ens, the conductor on the Iron Mountain,
who acted for the Blues in procuring the
services of St. Louis, "Big Four," hd to
square it up with tho latter, and will prob
ably have to whistle for his money from
the Blues. Unless this little misunderstand
ing is agreeably settlnd, the Blues in the
future will have to depend on their own
taltnt.or at least be satisfied with lesser tal
ent than tbey had hero Monday, and this
would insure their defeat every time they
dared to competo with tho Cairos.
Caleb Sherman, the negro captured ly
Constable Uazzard Martin some nights ago
in the act of robbing a white man on Ohio
levee, was examined in Justice Robinson's
court yesterday and held to bail in the sum
of $200. Sherman is a notoriously bad
character. Some years ago Mr. Max Ily
man, of J. Burger's store, caught him
while stealing shoes from in front of 'he
store. Sherman turned and attacked Mr.
Ilyman with an open pocket knife, inflict
ing a bad wound on Mr. II.'s throat. He
was sent to the penitentiary for five years
and eight months, which term be served
out, less the time deducted for good behav
ior while in prison. But his lesson did not
last him long. He is just as dangerous a
rascal as he was before.
I want to have you people of Illinois
trust Democrats to examine the books of
the state of Illinois, and I am trying to
show you that Democrats will examine
them honestly. You have heard that Car
ter Harrison is charged with being the
friend cf the gamblers, of the whiskey
guzzlers and of the bummers. Have you
ever heard of a single Republican paper
that dared to say that Carter Harrison m
one of bis employes had stolen a single dol
lar during the five and a half year
I have been in office. While the press has
hunted me down like a sleuth hound, it
has not discovered one single set of mine
that is tinctured with dishonor or dishon
esty. Applause. The newspapers say I
cannot be trusted becauee I am the friend
of tbe gamblers. As a boy, I lived in Ken
tucky, where all played, but I have not
since I lived in the state l Illinois, now 20
years, played any game of curds or bet on
any game of chance. I never was a gmn
bltr, and hive no associate that is a gam
bler. I hardly associate with Charley Far
well, mv Republican ftienl, who plays
poker; in fa:t, he wont associate with mo
because I cannot play. Carter Htrricu.
Last night at 7:30 o'clock Mr. John F.
Hogao and Miss Nellie A. Clancy, oldest
daughter of Mr. Patrick Clancy, and a
most excellent young lady in every respect,
were uuited in marriage. The affair was a
quiet one. The ceremony took place at the
residence of Rev. Father Murphy, on Ninth
street, in the presence of but two or three
After the ceremony the happy pair went
to the residence of Mr. Jno. Clancy, corner
of Twelfth and Commercial, and there cele
brated their union in a very pleasant way.
A few friends had been invited and were
present, and after the customary congratu
lations and expressions of kind wishes for
the future were over, all sat down to a
feast that was a model in its line.
While the pleasure was at its height an
incident occurred that added very mater
ially to the delightfulneas of the occaiiioi,
and will probably always stand forth bold
ly trom among the other incidents, in the
minds of the happy bride and groom. It
was about c:30 o'clock when the company
was startled by the sudden entrance to
their presence of Col. Jas. 8. Rearden,
chief, and the whole city police force (ex
cepting the groom, of course); and in a
speech that was brief and very appropriate,
delivered with much feeling, Col. Rearden
presented to the groom a beautiful water
pitcher, in behalf of the police force of the
city, of which the groom had so long been
a faithful and efficient member.
Mr. Hogan was taken completely by
surprise, and it was with difficulty that he
managed to express his thanks for this sub
stantial evidence of kind feeling toward
him by bis fellow officers. This ceremony
over, all participated in the festivities un
til a late hour.
The gift is a very handsome piece of
work, elaborately carved, engraved on one
side with the wordB, 'Presented by the
Lairo Police Force," and on the other. "To
Jno P. Hogan." It was procured from
Mr. K. A. Buder. A large assortment of
handsome presents were also sent to the
bride by admiring friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Hogan have Tub Bulle
tin's good wisheB, as they have those of
the community generally.
Antonio Cella, born July 8th, 1834;
died September 8th, 1884; aged CO years, 1
month and 29 days.
Funeral services will be held in St.
Joseph's Catholic Church at 1 :30 p. m. to
day (Wednesday, Sept. 10). A special
train will leave foot of Fourteenth street at
2:80 o'clock p.m. for Villa Ridge, where
the burial will take place.
Friei.ds and acquaintances oi the family
are invited to attend.
Impressive Scenes Attending the
Obsequies of the Dead Secre
tarof the Treasury.
Geneva, the Some of His Old Friends and
Neighbors, Locks Her Doors and
Puts on Sable Girb.
Distinguished Mourners For the Distin
guished Dead A Day of Sorrow
and of Tears.
Geneva, X. Y., September 9. It was
a useless request tho Committee of Ar
rangements made when they asked ihul
no business be done to day. The old
frleuds and neighbors ot Secretary Fob
ger have more than they can do to keep
the tears from their eyes. Not a store Is
open, and the pretty little village looking
dowu on Seneca Lake is one mass ol
black cloth. From almost every house
hang solemn folds. The skies seem to
have conspired with tho vll age foils to do
honor to the great man lying In bis ca
ket In the stately old-fashioned mansion
which be so loug called home.
Opposite the Frankllu House, on t!i
outsidf of a little old building is a tin
sign on which can just be distinguished
tun word "Folger," people stop to look
at it, uud tears start iu their eyes as they
turu away. Ttie towu-folks und thov.
who drove miles in the early raonili.g to
hear the lost words spoken over the Oody
of the dead Secretary are disappointed
for the church Is small, and-they must
give way to the President and cinineut
men from abroad, who come to honor the
cold clay of Chares J. Folger.
At the request of the family the decor
ations in the Presbyterian Church were
simple. About the platform, gallery and
sides are bung folds of black c olh.
President Artbur, with bis Private Sec
retary, and Secretaries Chandler, Freilng
huvsenandUresham arrived at 11:30 an J
went to Senator Hammond's. Governor
Cleveland and staff came at noon.
The pall bearers arc J. li. Lewis, S. 11.
Verplauck, li. J. Swan, V. K. Sill, A. L.
Chew, J. Proutv, S. E. Ornith and V. V.
The body was placed in the casket at
eleven o'clock. The casket is of red
cedar covered with imported b'acu
broad-cioth. 1 he plate biurs the Inscrip
tion: "Charies J. Folger, born April K,
ISIS, died September 4th, ISot." 'ihe
only flowers lu the room was a crown of
white roses sett by Samuel M. lilatch
ford, ol New York.
At two o'clock the church was crow 1.
ed. Garritt Smith, ol St. Pettr's Church,
Albany, presided at tho orgau. 1 1 v. Mr.
Mrcy, acting pistor of the church, read
the Scripture. Prayer was made by lr.
Upson, ol Albany, who delivered thi ad
dress. OusoiVctncs in Wushingtou.
Washington, 1). C, September I).
liut dttle tj'l-i:it;-K i-. being done, oiit ol
lespect 'or thr late Jo I go Yo'fr, wliose
funeral tikes place to-day. lhj Execu
tive Department an i Government build
ings ure h aviiy draped with mourning.
Owing to the i.iten-c hrat mfiiiy persons
have iclt the city.
A SCOKCIIKI) IIIIUO.
With His Flesh Hanging in ShreJ3, He
Thinks of the Safety of
Narrow Escape of a Party of Eight Vis
itors Through His Heroio Efforts
to Warn Them of Danger.
Scrantov, Pa., September 9. A lire
originated In the englne-raom of the
Florence coal breaker at Pleasant Valley
where Pump-Runner James Lynch was
filling a lighted lamp from a two-gallon
can of kerosene. The fhnie came into
contact with the oil, and in a few min
utes the vast structure was ablate.
Lynch's cloth s werelsaturated with the
burning oil and he was threatened with a
horrible death. He jumped Into a barrel
of water near by and drenched his flam
ing garment, only to find the
Fl.KSH HANGING 1H 8TKIP8
from his breast and shoulders. Just
then he remembered that a party of visi
tors, including three gentlemen and five
ladles, were iu the tower of the breaker,
and although the flames were roshing
through the carriage-way, Lynch, forget
ful of his own peril, half-uaked and terri
bly scorched, ran np the steps to warn
them. He met the party descend
ing, and they had a narrow escape,
some of the clothing of the ladles
BRING SLIGHTLY SCORCHED.
When they emerged from the loot of the
breaker it was a veritable pillar of fire,
standing about 100 feet in height, and
scattering large cinders In all directions.
The conduct ot Lynch, whose death is
hourly expected, is warmly praised. The
breaker cost $r,0,000, and was insured for
835,800. Two hundred men and boys are
thrown out of work.
THR CLEVELAND FIUE.
Heavy Loaeea R solutions of Thanks
Orlgin of thi Firs.
Clkvkland, O., September 9. It is
now stated that the aggregate loss by
Sunday night's fire Is uot much over a
million dollars. Woods, Perry & Co., art
tns heaviest losers. Loss about $400,000;
Ibsu ranee not over 160,000. C. G. King
ACo.'s loss reaci 170,000! Insured for
The Board of Trade passed resolutions
thinking the mesabars ot tbe fire depart
ment for tbe efltoieat manner In which
they eoadocWd Uxmselvea; also thank
ing the different departments of mrsjntr
leg cities who responded to the call lor
fire or sit gins balancing to the
local fire departs! ware aaOt for dm,
wing to their wr-ss oeitdliion. Fire
CoamUskmsrs met last atsjM to dlsctui
the advUabUttr Hecmrtog newear)naa
mad additional hot.
The An has now burned ttaalf out
Tae dLstrtot which tormertf eosrtanrad
mtUtM at fee of taosber Is m etssai m
tfestutfi swept by a bragm. Tbor1ss4
the &r ts BtrsssTT, Boss rasuiln si"
that trwsps) slats tt
t parts sreta nimg tagi
CONSI LS CONFER.
Shanghai, September 9. The varlotu
foreign consuls have united lu a protest
to the Chinese Government against closing
Woo Sung liiver, which has been pro
posed by the Chinese military authori
ties who are making extensive prepara
tions lor sinking obstructions and tor
pedoes in the vicinity of the mouth of the
river twelve m'.les below here, which
would effectually close the river against
the commerce of tbe world for some
Alexandria, September 9. General
Wolseley und Lord Northbrook, lllah
Commissioners to Egypt, arrived to-day
and were enthusiastically received by the
roues I'KECAL HON.
Waksaw, September 9. The police of
the city dal y make numerous arrests of
persons charged with Nihilism. They
are active iu their endeavors to prevent
any Nihilist outrage belug perpetrated
during the Czar's slay.
Fit AN K JAMES AT MOUEltLY.
Rf publican Oiva the Great Exposition
the Cold Shoulder.
MoitKKi.Y, Mo., September 9 Frank
James, accompanied by his wife, chi d
and sister-in-law, arrived here last night
and were conveyed In a curriage to the
residence of a fi lend. This inorolair he
visited the Fair Gruunds and viewed the
ponderous pumpklus and line horse-Mosb
there on exhibitiou. He is perfectly do
cile, aud thought the Uepubllcans of this
locality were conspicuously scarce.
Trains are titled with visitors comlug to
witness tho procession of E! MahJi, the
False Prophet, who will puade the
Killed His Guard.
Washington, D. I'., September 9.
Skinny Lancaster, of the chain gang, thit
mornins attacked Policeman Fowler, suc
ceeding In securing his pistol, aud bhot
Fowier dead. Lancaster es apod, but
was subsequently arre.-ted.
Tayi-okville, III., .September T.
II. French, u dry-goods merchant ot thi
city, ni ido an argument yesterday ic
Mc('akiil an i Wi Icockson, attorneys.
Labilities, $7,0U0; act, $1,000.
Grs ?. cu,u l-ro7.smr
iTn;.-;Ay. skitk-vbiik .,
Cotton Steady; in M.iux. u ..
Fi-oi ii tii ly: XX.V ;o oliuiuu. .'5'jl jJ.
paient-i. t l.l.Vi'.. I.".
V iii-.at l ower: No. 1' Ked. TjHTt'.e;
So. J lied. i jn;.V4e.
C011.M-r: -So. iriixe 1. 47', II'. No.
1 wlntt' in,.i''l, ! ,'il''V'.
O.v rs te idy ; .u. s. iVi Ms-
llYH l.( W i ; Xo. . :Cc.
T'iiA'::'. rinn: mv, coin nm t riiv
t'i.oiiJI j.oj; ;,'; 1-niiiiiio'i r-d leaf, 14
ltuio: nii-diiii 1 -u i.'i,. :UJ ilT.m.
H.V Fnini. Ot lor prime to choice
ni w; clover iiiit mI. j .U rir common a
prn.li): choice new timothy. tl0.mjiJ,U.0u; tun
IIL'TTKK r irim-r: erio.ee 10 luncv creamery
2l!fitf;: ilairv. cho.ee lo lunuy, Iii4ISu: lo
Koos Active; fresh stock, 1.12' jo pel
PoTATOSt OuU-t. at iioftOT'ic r hmhol.
Pohk Sternly: now mess. 17.0oU7.50.
Laju Quint; orinj'j steam. 6&,7r
Baooii Ujiiks, loalusc; shorts, 1 1 'ic;
cleur riba, iOc, all pucktl.
Woot Tuh-wivsnod, chnioe. 'fP&.DHc: fair,
27rc; dlnify run low Cnwmho'l
Choice medium, '-'Ivic; (food averatfo medium
haoo: selected liirht One Is'lSc; (rood v
eraifu, lft17o: heavy U,tlc: comblnr. 'i
onxxl. :.'Ji.'o: comOirur, lo irra-lcs. 16419e.
liioas wuet: Ury mm, li.,o: daramfd,
12'4c: Doirs or Ktairs. 10c; dry taltol.
12c: dry SAitna. damaged. 10c: kip and
calf, saito't, 'o: damawi, e'4o: ouu and
UtfS, 5c; Krourt, uncurod. 7u; damaged,
taKP Pei.ts Weak: Rreen, 7SS33; dry
do, 0(75c., ns to amount and quality or wool;
rret-n shearlinifs. l.'i)o: dry do, 10l.c:
Kreen lamo tking. anuVc.
kkw yohk .
Wheat Lower: No. 8- Ked, Setilemlier
fcSc; October, 87Ve; November, Kic; De
cember, le; January, ! jc; February,
CORHtower; September. (B'4e; October
tc; November, Rlc; liecernber, 5."; Jan
OATS-Weaker; September, E'c; Oetotrer,
32c; November, C So.
Whkat Lower; Septi-mber, 70c; October
r,c; November. 7J',c; December. m'ti
Con Stnady; Heptembi-r. r'ic; October
53xc; November. 4'ic; year, 0',c; May.
Oats nirhr-r: Sonlemb-tr, 'Uc; Ootobor
2bc; year, 2lc; Mav. ?J'4C.
Pork Steady; SepU'inlx-r, $17; October
f 17; year. lll.Lf,; Januury, Ill.tK.
I.aki Uiwer; Sep'emiMir, J7.I0: Octobor
$7.10; Novemlrcr, fi.lll; JariUHry, 7.20.
HHOitr ltius .-ieptember, f'J.ir,',; October
Live Hock MajrkeU.
CATTi.a-Ko.flpts,8,iii; weak; exports. M.40
fti.U): K'od toehoite, ss.004frrt.tf,; eomiiion to
S,II'"1P7IA?II,U' '''W; steady; com non
Htxw-KcciMpts, 9,000; dull; 15&Wc lower:
gfrasncM, ll.OOfVV-T,; llnht. 5AV4.1U; wilirh
packing, tjiWiti.70. heavy packlnir and ship
CArri.s-Market lull, weak and lower; ex
tra cettlo, SAIHitl.ai; nood tot h dee nhlpnlnir,
$.t)0A.lJ0; lair 10 medium 5.n046.4; Teiai
Htecr, I t...Ufr !.:; light butr hor', 4.SrV4.Hll;
irood bellorx, .l.7ftfr4.n"i; mixed butchers'.
sa.8fjAI. iO: HtoekerB. 3riHle p!r c-wt lower
llht Woatarn to 1,001 ( univ sc tiM'tlAr,: tut
bu.K a. ntxa.5o. '
isiikki1 Market dull; tonmnn to (rood f:i00
GA.60; gO'xX U cliiiiuo, .i.7otfM.4S; extra io
lectcd, tLUr. WosUru latnlrs, 4.1.75(4 7ft- 1 nn.
udan, .l'(.r l.i.
lltMtK-Marknt d ill; prl a nhivio lower;
jffd Ohio and Mieh'Kiii, Vorkers, 7f)T.fl mj;
oholco corn fed Toik weights, ii.2ft,(,ti :.
Kransers, Iiht. ihiu to f or. Si.HKiwYKo; K,J
ooru-led nied.uuis, Jjti.ii(i)rt.3i); pi(ra, tl.(ki
l,AiTi.r.-llncoipti. 4.0U1: good ando .mmon
ins Texan su-nly; nirxllum loo lower;
export, 4J.U0H.i; ifooil u nlioioe uhlpplnir,
?J0'ii.H0; nommon to nicxllinu, WutyAr.&i;
tx dSi. S4.2nfA4.a0; rows, -t.l)u.).M.
Hoos-IUioolpta. ,ai0; trim ftn, lalSa
lower; InW of ll to 2SH fKiumta avorBiro
4k7.-n4.: mainly, $v 7ft.'i. Hu. "ro.
riamrp Kooolpta, 3DO; qiflot; t3.004a.M) for
futr to good muttons.
Mony an I 8 took Market.
Nav Yotia, Spptomljer 8. Money t per
eontt wrhann lower. WilSt; (lovern
oannta dull; currency, s'a, 137 b'd; i
ooupoiia. 11K hid; 4vf, do., UK bid. Trio
marfcotthln morning wu dnll throujhf ut
Daallnji wwro totidly dovubl ot tture. At
tae first osil ti e beam madn a raid n N on h
srn Parana, umlir vhlfh (ha wdtotti Ht weak
nsd. and prioesAaollnnd Hi to IH PT oent.
ilnoe that Unw tbe mrurkst has twin almoM at
astniHli ill Homo Kirn nf tlm wrmaiiinr OulO
sess QMS be inamod Iron (be tm that trp lo
acii 00 r it, JOB saanM wars soirL beirur tim
uulMtntn ncUowflfor thayrar. y
STOVES, -:- EAN6ES, -:- TIN,
Japanned ISerlin rind Agate "Ware,
Hi id Cages, Bath Tubs, Water Coolers & Ice Cream Freezers.
Ajreiit for Adams A Westlake Oil. Gasoline and Gas h-toves Detroit
Sate Co., Hamilton Steel PIowh, Chilled Flows, Walkimr Cultivators
torn Slit'lleis, Planters, Ktc, Etc. "ui,
Nos. 27 & 33,
TKI.KI'HONK NO- HO.
Loaders in Low Pricos.
MKN'S & BOYS'
CLOTHING MO 'USE,
VM Commercial Avenue, - - - CUR0. ILL.
WM. LUDWIG & CO.,
i" fl-" P,T" JUNE 17TM 1884riC
Harness, Saddles, & Horse Equipments Generally,
ALSO CARRIES THE LARGEST VARIETY OF
Trunks, Valises, Sachels, Traveling Bags, Shawl Straps,
and Oil and Rubber Suits.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE NOVELTY TRUNK.
Repairing done on Short Notice in their Line of Rusinefs. Examine goods and pri
ces Lelore purchasing elsewhere. The largest stock in the city at 122 Commercial Ave.
AVm. Liiidwie & Co.
ffOH SALE. Hay clock l'tiaeton, new. lift orlce
$. for tr.i-j.-I i quire of K. A. Burnett, Built
JO SALK jQayilxcIc jnmp-fiat mrrey. llt price
$i45. new. gmid Job, for tia). InqulreofK A.
pOK SALE. N'ew Home SewlDit Machine rl;ut
A from the factory, hat price !ju fur $3. K. A.
FOKSALK.-I offer for rale for tl5 my grey
borne "Denmark" (J yeci old, guaranteed
nnd, without a hleininli und gnntle enough for a
lady to drive. A. P. hi hiu.kueh.
VOli IIBNT Cuhl reiiflence property, i. e. cor.
3 and Holb oiik Ave Kine2 t'.ory brick reul
denceoflO rnnma, eleiiHtitly flnlfhcd Id modem
tvle; barn.ouihou . etc. Largo yard with fruit
and itrawncrrii s Kent low to a (food tenant.
M. J. IIOWLKV, Aneut.
IOK RENT The large, csnimodlnus Htore room
and bancment on Lt'vee Pt., belnw Hlh at., ro
celitly occupied by N. li. ThlutluwoMl & Bro.
M J. IIowlit, Agent.
At Auction Valuable Real Estate
At tbe front door of the C iurt Hojmd, Iu Cairo,
Ilia at H O U .... 1 '
I at 1 ill.) I'll
WEDNESDAY the let DAY ol OCTOUKK, 1884.
1 will oflor forijaleto tbe hltrhent bidder, the (ol
lowing, very dudlrablo property, viz: Brick h mi-e
and lot34xl(J() foet, Wahtneton avenue, adjoining
Brewery, block !. Dwelling huune and lots ;13,
lit and 85, block 30, 12th street. Dwelling boune
and lotit 81 and 82. block T, Centre atreot. Lota
2 and 8. block 4, lnt addition, Poplar ntreet; lot
14, block 18, lat addltlnu. near the New York etore:
lot 82, block 3D, 12th street, .
Thlalaverv desiralile propeitv, sltUKted In Ihe
business centres of the city, and now that It Is cer
tain Cairo will speedily necomo a great railroad
and commercial city, presents an opijoitunlty for
Investment not likely to occur aaln.
THKMS V4 cash, bal. 6 and 12 months secured
with 8 per cent Interest, or 8 per cent off for cah.
For further Information Inquire of
. U. S. P1DOEON.
M. J. HOWLKY, Agent.
Patrick T. McAlpine,
' Made to Order.
Stb St., bet. Ohio Levoe A Commercial Ava. '
OAIHO, . - ILL
Rtipalrlu; neatly douc at short notice.
Dealers in All Kinds of-
NEW YORK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Tbe Lar2st Variety Stock
IN THE CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
r. Nineteenth street I PairA III
Pnnimercial Avenue VallU. Il
us. K. SMITH.
Grand Central Store.
OA IRQ. ILL
130 fc 138 Cora'l Ave.
have a full and complete Iln of
Mud; Woods, li listers, Xotlons, Etc.
A heavy stock ol Body Brussels, Taper
trios and Ingrain -
A foil stock of Oil Cloths, all alaes and prices.
All Uooda) nt Bottom Prioeal