Newspaper Page Text
No. 101 Commercial & Oth,
have come to the front with sonic Pennine liartfalns, as
tliefollowlnff will attest:
Men's Good Calf Boots, -
Men's Bals and Button London
Men's Buckle Shoes, good ones,
Jlisses' School Shoes, well made
Children's Solar Tip Shoes, -
Our lino of Ladles' Kid, Glove Top and Oil Goat But
ton Boots for 82.50 mnt be seen to 1h appreciated.
Railroadmen should seo onr Pox-toe Boets, very
prime and cheap
Goods marked in plain prices
THE DULY BULLETIN
OFFICIAL PAPER OP ALEXANDER COUNT
KNTKUEI) AT TUB CAIRO POSTOFFICB FOR
I'RANSMIBSIOIf THROUGH THE MAILS AT
SECOND CLASS RATES.
POR BALE -On largo canon itove. Apply at
Toe Bullotln office.
FOH BALE Haydock Jump acat tnrrer. Hit price
H now, geitd Job, fur 150. Inquire of E A.
IpoK 8ALE.-New nome Sewing Machine right
from the fact or r. lint price i'M fur (3). E. A.
F OK SALE. Haydock Phaeton, new, list orlce
fi. for llJo.-Inquire of E. A. Burnett, Bullo
FtR RKVT Roildence property of Col. Jaa. 8.
Kea-dea on Fifteenth itreet. Bono contain
ten room, hu all needed cout nlcnce. and is In
rood condition Rene-ally.
M. J.HOWLET, Real Etta:e Agent.
'FOR SALE Lot and two bouai on eouthvrest
T corner t th it., and Com uer ial areoue, rent for
ttta month. Aooly to J. O'Connor, Anna, III.,
M. J. UOW-LY, Heal E tale Agent.
FOR SALE. Two cottages on 2ith atreet near
Poplar, and onecmiag9 on Poplar above 2Mb
Street, at a bargain.
tt M.J. 110 WLE7, Rsal Eatale Agent.
FURSISUBB ROOMS-Tn rent, corner of Waah
Ingtoa Ave and Eleventh St. Mra. FAKBELH
li&aiJSl&Ab LUUAL IIIS318
I n " a a i r-m vrwt Wej ar r
Fresh Oysters at Joo Steagala's saloon
and restaurant, corner Sixth and commer
The Chicago Sun says, a woman may
bo correct in her carriage and yet she may
be a little sulky.
The Wickliffo Journal has expanded to
double its size. It is a good paper and de
ft good serves patronage.
New Maple syrup and buckwheat
flour; also new crop Louisiana sugars and
molassrs at W. B. Pettis1. It
All heart sawed and shaved cypress
shingles at Lancaster & Rice Manufactur
ing Co. for f 3.50 per thousand. tf
The Republicans expect to "demon
strate' to-night. How tremendous the
meeting will be will be known later.
A ride in the country is very pleasant
.these autumual days, when the foliage is
beginning to take on its handsome tints.
Henry Ludwig, a prominent business
man of Evausville is in the city visiting for
a few days, tlio family of his brother, Wil
Charlie Bowers steps high. He is a
papa, brand new, elected by a majority of
cue. Saurday night girl. Net weight
do clothes 9 pounds.
No politics in local elections. Vote
yonr ticket straight if you like in the gen
eral election but vote for the independent
candidate for county office.
A tellow in McPheraon, Kansas, got
rid of a judment by swearing that he work
ed for bis wife for a salary of (10 a year
and his chewing tobacco.
A number ol the railroads having in
augurated a bloody war on rates, the Chica
go Sun says it is cheaper to travel now
than it is to stay home and pay rent.
. Mrs. W. 0. Carey is In fit. Louis, since
Saturday, called there by a telegram an
nouncing the illness of her grand-daughter.
Mr. Carey rccompanied her, but returned
' borne Sunday night.
There is a rumor afloat that a well
known young married lady of Cairo has
left the city without permission of her hus
band and will shortly appear on tho boards
of a Memphis theatre.
Cairo is indebted to 'Col. Hamilton,
general superintendent of the Bt. Louis and
Cairo railroad for tho weather bulletin from
I r i. i
: ma nuBri-uvai,
' ' . 1 4 TtdflrA rt.maa.il. ......1 in I
' breecb loader, cost (90, can be bought for
.50, by applying at this office. Reason for
tellipg, owner does not care for duck shoot-
toir and prefers a liirntor eun. at
i jit ihnan nr mil- rnarinra wnn no nor nn.
light in political literature possess Ihelr
touls with patience; the work of saving tho
country will be finished next Tuesday, all
political differences will be forgotten and
tr will all hurrah for President Cleve
Up to date five hundred members of
the Brooklyn, N. Y., Young Republican
club have sent their names to independent
headquarters as opposed to Blaine and
Logan and in favor of Cleveland and Hen
We received Sunday morning tele
graphic report in full of the great demon
stration in New Yoik Saturday, but it
came too late long after the paper was
full. We give it this morning if it is a lit
tle late. It is toa good to lose.
"Tidiugs of comfort and joy," to the
Democrats: "David Davis' opinion of
Blaine's chances in November. He says,
"Although l am for BUine and would be
glad to see him elected, I consider his
chances very doubtful. The outlook for
the Democratic party is better now thin it
has been for twenty year.
Gentle exercise in the way of walking
is recommended by physicians. If any of our
readers want a little of that kind of exer
cise (pot so gentle) let them walk from the
court house to The Ilalliday with J. S.
Hawkins. The writer hereof tried it on
Sunday and has felt like a spavined horse
The Philadelphia Times says that
there arrived at one of the city hotels last
week a gentleman, his wife, their seven
small children, one baby, four nurses, one
governess, nineteen trunks and eleven
steamer chairs. Seven of the lamest rooms
are required to make this young tamily
Jay Gould's afternoon St. Louis organ,
the Post-Dispatch, cow so bitter against
Morrison on account of the "horizontal
bill" was only a little while ago rending
Democrats out of the party for refusing to
support it. When it comes to the pinch
this organ always starts up, musket in
hand, from behind the Gould breastwork.
The funeral of Mr. Chas. Hulfricb,
Sunday was very large. The body was
taken Jo charge by the Cairo Casino, of
which he was a member of many yoars'
standing. The dirge played by the Cairo
Cornet band, as the procession marched to
the cars, was solemn and grand. It requir
ed a train of 6evml cars to carry the
friends of the d .ceased and family to Beech
That "outlandish" noise Sunday even
ing, that half the town thought meaut an
earthqunko und the otherlialf a cyclone,
and that made faint and sinner feci like
saying Now I lay mo," etc , wub only tho
bursting of a pipe and tho cscipe of steam
on the transfer Junius S.Morgan. Tho
boat was entirely disabled and was towed
to the landing by the W- B. Duncan.
Marx Black has rcturnod from Chatta
nooga, where he spent several months for
his health, much improved and ready with
his usual vim, to untko things hum iu the
shoe business for the balance of the season
He finds another Richmond in the field!
embodied in the St. Louis Shoo Co., that
will help make things lively.
Judge RobiDson and Thos Lewis went to
Chicago yesterday as representatives of tho
Abe Lincoln InB. Co. to the annual meeting
of tho Mutual Insurance organizttions, of
the state of Illinois. The meeting which
convenes in Chicago to morrow is tho sixth
that has been held, but the first in which
tho Cairo company has been represented.
Thumping ao "English editor is about
tho cheapest amusement for Americans
abroad. Mr. Rogers, of Vermont, who
violently assaulted the editor of St. Steph
ens Review, had his trial in London Friday
and was not fined at all, but only bound
over not to do it again. As Mr. lingers had
done it all he cared about, ho no doubt
"It is a long lane that has no turning,"
and James G. Blaine and Iloscou Conkliug
are both in a position to rcallzo it. Four
years ago Blaine did (ho smiling as ho sat
down on Conkling; now Roicoo has a mo
nopoly of the smiles in New York with
prospect ot being thoroughly rtvenped next
Tuesday, when tiio electoral voto of that
state sends Cleveland to the White House.
Tho Republican press throughout tho
country aro vioing with each other in the
most malignant abuio of Daniel McSwcenv
the Irish-American citizens, who Mr. Blaina
at Becretay of Stato, permlttod the Enirllsh
government to throw into prison and keep
;v. - ill
X - . -x V
- ;! .
CAIRO BULLETIN; TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1884.
there for eighteen months without any at
tempt to secure his liberation. Every Irish
man in the country should read and digest
these articles. They are as malicious as
they are falne.
- F- r tho Republican meeting at Cir
bond tlu on Wedmwday, October 29, where
John A. Logan will speak, the Illinois
Cent) ii r.ii'rond will run a special train
leavii..' Ctiro at 0 a. ni. and ariiving at
Curb ini) le about 11 :30. Returning, leave
there t 0 p. m. Fare for tho round trip
will lo only ono dollar. This very low
rate ught to induce a largo crowd to go
from here to hear General Logan. 2t
Venison is now in the mirket and is in
fine condition. It teems as tliuuh duer
would become as scarce as the burltlo as
the country becomes settled, but there is
no ncuent change iu tlio number that
coim every year to the market in
fact de-r are unusually plenty this season
i i ihu woods west of Hodges Park and
Beech Ridje in this county, whilo "nigger
wco sMump" and all the oilier swamps or
the forests bordering 1 1 cm, in Missouri and
Arkttisis are alive with them, aud parlies
think uothing at all of going out for a day
or two and bringing in a couple of dozen,
Last winter venison by the carcass in Cairo
would hardly pay express charges and
went begging at the best at 3 and 4 cents
per pound, and the outlook is not much
better this year.
Sore joints and muscles are cured by St.
Jacobs Oil, the astonishing conqueror of
32,000 Business Men of New
York m .Procession.
10,000 Garfield Republicans Keep Time
to tna Cleveland (irand Match.
E. & O. Special to tbe Cairo Bu'lettn.
New York, October 20.
New York has witnessed scenes of politi
cal enthusiasm and excitcmct.t,but nothing
like the one of today bus been known in
her history. It has been repeatedly charged
that political depravity in this country is
due to a disposition on tho part of the busi
ness men to neglect tbeir political duties,
but today's demonstration proves beyond
cavil that they can put their shoulders to
tic wheel when they believe that the wel
fare of the country calls upon them to do
so. For twenty-five years the majority ot
business men in this city havo supported
the nominees of tLo Republican party in all
the political campaigns sinco 1SC0. Every
demonstration by tho members of tbe lead
ing exchanges like our produce, stock, cot
ton, maritime exchange, etc., havo been
made in tho interests of that party; and
these demonstrations have grown with each
succeeding presidential election until 1880,
when what was considered the greatest and
most influential Bpcctaclo of the kind took
place in the interest of Garfield's election.
In that campaign the Democrats were weak
among business men and utterly failed to
got up any counttr demonstration among
that class of the community; but a radical
change has taken place since that time, and
now the Democrats are strong when before
they were weak. stronger in preparation
than the Republicans were in 1880. Tho
buincsi men's demonstration and patado
of yesterday not only equaled that for Gar
field, but went far beyond it, fully double
the number ot men taking part in it, and
unliko former demonstrations of the kind,
included the very bent men of the city with
out regard tofonner political afiilliutions,
while in numbers today's parade of the
business inun ot tho metropolis exceeded
by double all those which have occurred
befoie, yet it was the least significant part
of the demonstration.
THR PUlU'OflE OK lilts 1'AIIADE '
was uot for show, but to prove to the coun
try what were the real convic tions of New
York merchants upon the Issues of the pend
ing canvass. The tusk to many of them
who tonk part was a severe one; tlio length
of march was fully two miles and a half,
over rough pavements. So great, however,
was the enthusiasm, so determined wero all
to show their admiration for Cleveland,
that no ono hesitated, and old men, moo of
fifty and sixty, turned out and marched tho
full distance with the same alacrity as thoso
In their twenties. Miliionairs marched
shonlder to shoul ler with their employees'
iu the banking houses; merchant princes,
whose natnas aro ktswn from ono end of
tho country to tho other, locked arms
throughout tho march with their clerks,
nd they said that they were not only will.
Ing to parade today, but every day, from
now till tho fourth of November, if thereby
they could only save the country from
Bltine. . ,
An additional cvldeuco of the enthusiasm
of thoso who Joined In today's parado la
shown by tho fact, that many of tho wealth
iest arul oldest men In tho procession, com
plained that tho lino of march was too
abort. "Hot us go to Central Park," said
many, and several wero even In favor of
marching still further. It was finally de
cided to end tho parado on Thlrtiutjh struct,
on tho ground that, should tho Una ol march
bo extended, tho parade could not bo
finished before dark. In the down town
districts, although the exchanges were
open, but little business was dono, and al
most none at all after noon. In the pro
duce exchange, tbe scene at noon waa an
animated oue: More than one half the
members wore their Cleveland and Hen
dricks badg.'P, and knots gathered on all
parts of the floor in animated dbcussion of
the political situation. In the stock ex
change, and in tho petroleum and mining
exchange, the scenes were somewhat similar,
except that tho Cleveluud men joked the
few Blaine men present with "Now, dear,
let us burn this; why don't you turn out
for Fisher's hero!"
Before ono o'clock
CnOWDS J'. EG AN TO P..CH ISTO
lower Broadway, from where-the head o'
the procession was to start at 3 :30 p. in.
At two o'clock, locomotion in that street
from Fulton street to the B tttcry was simply
impossible. Every inch of bUnding room
on tho cidewalk, every available point of
obtemtion, was occupied; every window
in every building was filled, and io many
of the stoics teuipoiary tiers of seats had
been eree'ed in the show windows at three
All Bioadwny Horn 23d street to the
Battery "whs u sea of humanity. This is a
distance of three miles and so great was
the crowd along tbe lino that it would have
been impossible to have put five thousand
n.ore persons than were at that time in the
street. The crowd not only packed ihe
sidewalk, steps and doorways, but the street
itself, and so that the police had at times
to use force to open a passage way through
the multitudes for the procession. At this
time there could not have been less than
TWO HUNDRED THOUSAND HOHT BEKER9.
in the lino of the parade. The order of
the parado was as follows:
Produce Exchange, Stock Exchange,
Maritime Exhange, Columbia Colleee
Graduates, Wine and Liquor Exchange,
New York Petroleum and Stock Exchange,
Mining and National Petroleum Exchange,
Stock Exchanje, Clerks' Association, Cotton
Exchange, Coffee Exchange, Shipping and
Commission Merchant', 'Longshoremen and
Stevedores, Insuroancemen's Club, Jewell
ers' Association, New York Leaf Tobtcco
Club, Mechanics and Traders and Building
Material Exchanges, West Side Merchants
Cleveland Club from Mercantile Exchange,
Hardware Merchants Association, Butter
and Cheese Association, Wholesale and
Retail Dry Goods Association. At precisely
3 p. ra. 'he New York Produce Exchange
Club, headed by the Seventh Regiment
band and a squad of mounted police under
command of Edward Neustadt, turned into
Broadway. At Beaver street it paraded
1,340 strong, and over 43 percent were Re
publicans, who four years ago had turned
out for Garfield. Among the most promi
nent mon in tho number were CM. Vail,
Vico President &f the Exchange, William
A. Delong, R. B. Livermore, Alexander
Munn, F. S. Parker, President of the Ex-
chang e, William A. Co!e, J. T. Townsend
and William A. CUrkson. As tbe Produce
Exchange Club poured into Broadway num
bering over COO members, over one-third ol
whom are Republicans, fell in behind.
Among tbe most prominent men in this
club wero J. C. Mayes, Paul Everhardt, J.
E. Miller, C. R. Hinkson, II. B. Hunt and
William Lintelhom. Behind this club, the
Boatmens' Association fell into line 350
strong; behind them paraded a club com
posed of wholesale dealers in coal. The
line thus formed marched directly up
Broadway under command of Mujor-Genc-nil
John B. Woodward, assisted by a large
number of mounted aids.
At Exchange place, leading through to
Beaver street, were the clubs of the Petro
leum Exchange, Stock, Coffee, Cotton, Wine
and Liquor, and the club of Columbia
graduates. As the line of the procession
passed Exchange place, these clubs fell In,
in the order named. The Stock Exchange
paraded eleven hundred strong, with an
adjunct in the shape of the Stock Exchange
Clerks' Association, numbering twenty-one
hundred men. Among the distinguished
men in the former body wire D. M. Warden,
William C. Travoise, John Bloodgood,
Jenkins Van Schuak, Dewitt Seligman, T.
F. Morris, C. J. Osborn, and Addison Corn
mack. Tho 23d Regiment band headed
this club, being divided into two parts, one
half leading tho Clerks' Association. The
Wine 'and Liquor Exchange marched with
over nine hundred members, having the
band of the First New Jersey Regiment,
and led by a gentlemen who had for
24 YEARS VOTED THE REPCnLICAN TICKET,
and over sixty percent of tho men had
voted for Garfield in 1880. Tho Columbia
College Graduates maached 430 strong, and
the New York Petroleum and Stock Board
turnod out with C80 men. The National
Petroleum Exhango with over 080 men,
marched to the music of tho 12th Regiment
band. The following wero tho most promi
nent Republicans who paraded with this
club! M. C. Mefas, J.I. Rice, E. 8.
Thompson, A. W. Peters, A, M. Hcrtzog,
H. Bird and J. Offenbach. Of tho 800
members of this, club, 330 havo always
called themselves Republicans. Behind
theso marched the Cotton Exchange Club
with 420 men, besides 100 clerks of the
Among tho Republicans who pa
raded with this club wero C. D.
Miller, Prcsideut of the Exchange, James
T. Wturaan, Gcorgo Chapman, C. B. Tain
tor. J. I)., Wecden, K. W. Clarke, A. G.
Minor and C. F. L'ghton. A oroful cau
vaaa of this club shows a pcrccntago
of 'sixty percent of Republicans. Then
came the Coffeo Exchange, 470 members
TO OB CONTINUED ON THIRD PA08.
0 - V - K - B -
sea 5on a very small
stock ot Overcoats, we h tve, therefore, bought a large and
complete new stock for this fall and winter season, and
which are made and cut in the very latest slyles. We have
Meltons jn all the new colors, Heaver. Worsted, Corkscrew,
Sltnn1 ii1 fVl a" grades of ffoods. Prices from
bUO to W0.00. Our hue ot IJoys'and Children's Overcoats
ioni11 SoutI,01'n ""wis. We have these coats from
C-.UU to Mo.UO.
Don't fail to give in a cull. u- asrimeiit is large,
styles elegair, newest makes nml lowest prices. We would
be pleased to have you exmniiie o::r ( li g.mt line of suits.
JSSnS1.1!- over 11,0 1M!W J,;l,,(-n!S i1 from $10.00
to o-iO.OO a suit.
CHICAGO OMi-PKIGii CLOTHING HOUSE.
M. WEItNEIt te SON. 1'rops.
E. .:. A. .:.
104 Commercial Ave.,
WM. M. DAVIDSON,
. DEALER IN
STOVES, -:- BANGES, -:- TIM,
Japanned ISerlin and Agate "Ware,
Biid Cages, Bath Tubs, Water
Agent for Adams & Westlake Oil. Gasoline and Gas Ktovea, Detroit
Safe Co., Hamilton Steel Plows, Chilled Plows, Walking Cultivators,
Corn Shellers, Planters, Etc., Etc.
Nos. 27 &
TELEPHONE NO. SO.
WM. LUDWIG & CO.,
Harness, Saddles, & Horse Equipments Generally.
ALSO CARRIES TI1E LARGEST VARIETY OP f
Trunks, Valises, Sachels, Traveling Bags, Shawl Straps,
and Oil and Rubber Suits.
SOLE AGENTS FOB THE NOVELTY TRUNK.
Repairing done on Short Notice in their Line of Business. Examino goods and pri
ces Leloro purchasing elsewhere. Tho largest stock in the city at 123 Commercial Ave.
Wm. Ludwicr & Co,
LOUIS C. HERBERT,
(Successor to Chas. T. Newlanfl and
. II. T. Gcrould.)
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fir
Commercial Ave , bet. f cuth and Ele
Drlvo Woll Force and Lift I'umpa furnlihod and
pal op. A glint for the Celobratad
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP''
he bant pump ever tnvonttd. Now Oaa Platans
nrnlahed to order. OA fixtures repaired and
UTJobblng promptly attended to. 819-U
C - 0 - A - T - S !
Holiday -:- Presents!
Gold, Diamonds, Solid Silver,
PL A T E D-AV A. K E.
1ST MusicaWnstriuuents. St. I.ouis Price Duplicated.
- - CAIRO, ILL-
Coolers & Ice Cream Freezers.
Dealers in All Kinds of-
Mrs. Emily Bowers,
Mrs. AMANDA CLAMCBON, Agent.
Next Alexander Co. Bank, HthSt
tifOood Stock and Frtcea Reasonable.. J
CAIRO STAR LAUNDRY.
I would rotpoctruUv announce to the eltlaeosof
Cairo that I barn speoed and am carrrloi on
flna claae lanndiy Id tbe rear of Winter', illoek,
on Seventh stroet, whore I am prepared to do all
kind, of work In my lino in a superior and work
man.hlp (tyla, defying cmpetitluD end at reason
able figure.. Ali woik guaranteed, and prompt
payment If any good, are loot.
N.B. Entrance to laundry, through the pttratt
Entrance to Winter's Block. , TStVma
. ' , .("; . i . . ;y ; y , '