Newspaper Page Text
A thorough Inwstlffation l to be made
Into th Cium or the burnlna ol tiro
Tut employe of the Illinois senate
presented Gor. jSliuman wlcb a flue gold
bf aded cane on Thursday.
Gov. Ccixom'b penitentiary commis
sloners hate filed their bonds, received
their oommlssious and fonc to Joliet
Trk Louisiana commission alts up all
night until flye o'clock a the morning,
but It haa m yet gained very little light
ou the gubernatorial question.
Blaixb Is not conciliated after all.it
teems. With the man of Maine and the
Methodist church arrayed against him,
Ilayea will have a hot time of it.
The Illinola house has passed a bill to
allow railroad trains to run through
cities and towns at the rale of eight
miles an hour. Four and six miles an
hour la the prescribed speed now.
Tiik bill to appropriate fifty thousand
dollars for the completion of the Doug
lass monument at Chicago, has been
passed by the Illinois senate. A similar
bill having passed the house, the monu
ment will now be completed and au act
ot tardy justice done to the memory ol a
From the Illinois Slate Journal we
learn that Superintendent Etter, In re
ply to luqulries. has written a letter to
school directors, in which he takes the
ground that parents may determine the
studies their children shall pursue
that, under the law, school boards and
directors cannot expel students lor not
taklnr the lull course of studies pre
scribed by them.
Wk have received the second issue of
The Fruit-grower, a seml-mothly agrl
cultural paper published at Anna, by T.
F. Bouton and son. The paper
is attractive In form, well
printed and contains a large va
riety of matter Interesting to the fanner,
the frult-grower.and people interested in
any way In agricultural matters. Many
ot the communications are from the pens
ot Southern llllnela writers. The enter
prise Is a creditable oue, and we trust
- the paper has entered on a long
and prosperous career.
The commission, it seems, have "set
tied" the Louisiana uiffleulty in this way:
They will tell all of Packard's legislature
who have not already taken seats in the
Nicholls house, to do so at once, or the
troops will be withdrawn. All the mem
bers whose seats are contested will then
withdraw, and the places will be tilled
by members conceded to haye been elec
ted by the commissioners of election.
The assembly, as thus formed, will
be Democratic and it will decide
the contested cased. It will of course ree
ls the way in" which Hayes will ahnt
J'ackard out and send him and Warnioth
on a foreign mission."
Awo.nu the curious incidents of the
si. Louis contngration was that which
saved to Milton Nobles, the actor, a
contract lor an engagement with a Phil
adelphia manager. The paper, Mr.
Nobles supposed, was consumed with
his money and all his valuables in the
tire. But on Friday morning,
eiuged by fire and discolored
bv dirt and smoke, it was handed
to Its owner, by a gentlemaa into whose
yara, a mile and a halt from the scene
ofthedlsaster.it had been carried by a
friendly breeze. A sheet of music,
picked up two miles lrom the Southern.
wa found partly burned, the only com
plete couplet on it being these lines :
Tby boasted towers in smoky ruins lir;
ivm UiU dread toe ne. ah 1 wlillber suall w tiyl
AS lXXOTATIOff V Till! SCHOOL
We publish in another column an ar
ticle from the Philadelphia Press, noting
the Introduction by a school teacher of
Pittsburg of a novel idea Into the regular
routine of daily Instruction in a pub
lic school. Our people, al
ways Interested in everything
of this character, will read it with pleas
ure. We think the Idea an exceedingly
good one; one that, under proper re
strictions, adopted with judgment and
discretion, wight become a favorite and
advantageous metliod of imparting prac
tical instruction In the school room. The
result ol the daily lessons in the current
news of the day, under the guidance of a
w lse'.teacher, would cover a larger area ol
knowledge than appears at first thought
For- Instance, the editor ot the school
newspaper gives space, more or less,
among oiuer "items,- tome news con
cerning the threatened war in Europe;
to.uiiderstaud this question properly the
pupils will acquaint themselves with the
geographical location of the countries in
volved; the sagacious teacher will stlni
ulate inquiry as to the history
of these countries, their rulers
and forma of government
Much solid information, acquired la
tianner that would fix It permanently in
the minds of the pupils, would be gained
;o this way ; more Indeed, In short pe
riod ot time than could be attained, under
the routine system, In long weeks and
The same general idea, tarried out
as regards other current news
of the day, would accompluU
like beneficial result: political news
would excite Inquiry as to the political
history ot our country; adentiflo and
literary matters would awaken an Inter
net la tbeee.
11m plait would not necessarily luter.
fere with the regular daises, bnt, on tb
contrary, wU add to the interest felt
U t7b7 Um 4 pupil..
WORK rOR WOSIES.",
The article on "Work for Women"
published on our first page, will furnish
food for thought to many of our readers.
Notion-; ago, Weudeil Thllllps, In a
public lecture objected to the public
school system of this day because he
said It; turned boys and girls at the age
ol fifteen years over to their parents
with no knowledge ol any trade by
which they ml lit earn a live
lihood. The object Ion, if it were true
in fact, would be no argument against
the public schools. But it Is not true as
applied to all schools, and tlio Cairo
public schools furnish a notable excep
tion. The New York Times, In the arti
cle mentioned, hold' t lint telegraphy and
phonography, arts that with proper ap
plication may be learned by all women,
open two certain, aceeptablejand woman
ly ways In which they may cam their own
livings. Those who have objected to
these branches in our schools may any
that Cairo has no large otllces In which it
is found necessary to use telegraphy and
phonography to expedite business. This
may be true, and but few of the girls
who learn these urts in Cairo may find
theirknowledge to be of practical use litre.
Hut time, the vicissitudes of lite and the
necessity of circumstances will take
many ot them away from this city soon
er or later and It is not a fur-fetched sup
position that some ot them at some time
may tlnd their knowledge ol phonography
or telegraphy an acquisition that will
serve lor them the purpose that a uinu's
knowledge of book-keeping or of any of
the trades does for him.
A Si'kcul dispatch from bpringtield
to the St. Louis Republican ol yesterday
says the "board of railroad and ware
house commissioners on Friday made a
decision as to the effect of the grain
storage laws of Illinois of great import
ance to all growers, shippers, and deal-
ers. 1 he facts of the cane are that one
Bullem, a maltster of Chicago, held re
ceipts of an elevator company of that
city for forty thousand bushel j of No."l2
barley. When lie presented these
certificates ho was delivered grain which
another warehouse would receive
only as No. 3 barley, and he appealed to
the warehouse board ol the state to make
good the damage he thus sustained on
the depreciation of his property. The
board took the appeal into consideration
and to-day decided that the elevator
company which originally received the
train must be responsible. The board
holds that as by the law ot this state '.lie
elevator company which received tho
gralu had the right to call a committee
ot appeals if it was not satisfied with the
grade of the graiu fixed upon by the
state inspector, it cannot now refuse to
deliver an equal quantity ol grain of the
The Louisiana Commission Un
able to Agree on a Plan to
Settle the Difficulty.
Call on the President
T.I.- - -.
Packard Willing to Compromise
wnne mcnous Remains rirm
in Defense of His
Washington, April 13. The Louis
lana commUsiont-rj. iu their lonsr ciuher
(tlspatcli to the president, yesterday,
circumstantially relate the result ot ttieir
conference witu both the Nicholls aud
Packard judges, the respec
tive supreme courts, and other
parlies iu Interest. They say they
una mat me .McIiohs party are not
disposed to make any concessions, but
will maintalu their ground iu the beliet
and hope that ultimately, as the Hamp
ton case in South Carolina, thev will
have full and unobstructed possession ol
me Louisiana state government. The
Packard party are ready to enter into an
arraugeuK-ut lor a joint legislature to de
termine pending questions, but this be
ing rejected by the Nicholls party, the
Packard party ask the presiJent to de
termine which is the legitimate govern
ment. The president declines to act unon
the request, as, uuder the present cir
cumstances, he would lot be justified in
matiug a uecision, owlmr to the dis
agreement of N knolls and Packard par
ties and the unpromising prospects ot au
accommodation. The commissioners
ask lor further instructions, which will
be stilt alter the cabinet session.
JI B FAILED TO AC11KE.
The Jury lnthecaseofW.il. oilman
charged witu larceny ot a $7,000 pack
age irom the Treasury Department, and
mi rceiTing sioieu money, atter being
out since 4:30 p. m. Tuesday lust, failed to
agree, aud were this afternoon discharged
until Mon Jay morning. Ihev reiHirt.-il
that they were ready to jrlvc a verdict of
not guilty on the first count but were
uuable to agree on the second count
eleven belnjj for acquittal and the twelfth
tor couvicuou upon iiw cuargo ot receiv
ids bhiii'u money.
The health of Keprctentutlve Sirni.in.
of Georgia continues to imorovu. tin
speaks hopefully of the future of ttie
country, and thinks the presideut will
carry out his policy of peace and good
win iu me&ouin. Ho believes that the
soiuuon oi me south Carolina troubles,
which has resulted in the pacification ot
that state and the restoration ni i,,mu
rule under Hampton, will lead to similar
rismi iu Louisiana oy tue recognition of
the Nicholls government. The policy of
the president, he thinks, will restore
peace to all parts of the country.
A VISIT TO KNCiLAND. "
Sir Edward Ihornton will visit En -land
about the middle of May, and will
be aesent from this country several
months. The trip la merely of a domes
tic character. Ult recent visit to Canada
was for the purpose only ot aetinir s
umpire in the settlement of the Ontario
boundary, ana kd no reterenco to the
Caking question as reported.
The postoflioe department has to-day
sent out a new advertisement inviting
proposals until noon of May 1(1 for turn
Isinjf postal cards lor the period M four
year commencing the first day of next
July. The number ut nnln Uanrl inr.
Jng the fiscal year was 150,815,000, aud
Ulsexpected that Iscues lor ihe current
'l,u'LwU, '9ut i.ooo.goo.
billion at least, but the contractor must
furnish all that tuny be required with
out reference te this estimate.
i THK LOUISIANA CASK.
; The cabinet adjourned without coming
to any conclusion on the additional in
structions to the commission. The sub
ject will le resumed at the adjourned
meeting perhaps to-morrow, it is noi
considered proper at present to give pub
licity to imc contents ol me iciegram re
ceived yesterday, but it will bo made
public within a short time, in connection
with such instructions as may be for
warded to the commission, there being
now no nearer an approach to a settle
ment of the conflict In Louisiana than
when the commission was appointed.
The government experiences much em
barrassment owing to the apparent Im
possibility of a compromise by the
l'aekard and Nicholls parties.
The President to-day appointed John
O. Gosper, ol Nebraska, secretary ot
Arizona, and .faeob .1. Bowman asso
ciate justice of the supreme court ot
George Fisher has been re-appolnted
surveyor of customs at Cairo, Jill.
The commission of TJosie S. Laney as
postmaster at Danville, Ky., has been
Senator Bayard, In company witli Sec
retary Erarts, called upon Hayes to day.
THE POSTAGE STAMP.
The postage stamp was born in Lon
don on the lOtli ot January, 1310, and
England employed It alone for ten years.
franco adopted it on tue isc oi uuuuiiry,
1840, and Germany in 1850. According
to Mr. Alphonse Esquiros, it was a curi
ous Incident that gave rise to the idea of
postage stamps. A traveler was cross
ing, about forty years ago, a district in
the north of England. He arrived ot the
door of an inn where a postman had
stopped to deliver a letter. A young
girl came out to receive it ; Mie turned
it over aud over in her hand and asked
the price ot postage. This was a large
sum, and evidently the girl was poor, for
tl Dostnian demanded a shilling. She
sighed sadly, and said the letter was
from her brother, but that she had no
money; and so she returned it to the
postman. The traveler was a roan who
ramiiled about the earth tor instruction
and observation. Having a good heart,
he offered to pay the postage ot the let
ter, and In spite ot the resistance of the
young girl he paid the hilling. Her re
sistance made him reflect. Scarcely had
the postman turned his baek when the
young Inn-keeper's daughter confessed
that it was a trick between her and her
brother. Some signs marked on the en
velope had told her all she wanted to
know, but the letter contaiued no writ
We are both so poor," she edited.
"and so we Invented this mode ol cor
responding aud prepaying our letters. '
1 tie traveler, continuing ins row:, hkki-u
himself if a system giving place to such
irands was notn vicious one.
The sun had not Lset betoro Mr. Row
land Hill ( that was the name ot the
traveler) had planned to organize the
postal service upon a new basis. He
saw that in England, where family ties
are strong, and where the members ol
ten live far apart, where, too, the spirit
ot commerce knows no limits, the cor
respondence was only limited by the
cost of the post; ;ami that oy
lowering this barrier, a great service
would be rendered to society without
hurting the resources of the treasury.
Thte views were agreed to by the
English government, and on the 10th ot
January, 180, not more than a penny
was uald for letters which circulated
over the whole extent of the British
trie hopes oi tne legislators. Jen years
later, in 1S50, the number of letter? in
creased from 1,500,000 to 7,239,0(12. Mr.
Howland Hill occupied in Eugland the
post of secretary to the postmaster gen
Jouquin Millvr'a i:-Wlfe.
A writer in the San Francisco 1'ost
says "Miss Minnie Myrtle has bad 6ome
reputation as a writer of both prose and
poetry in her time, and considerable no
toriety ns the wile ot the poet Joaquin
Miller. iShe procured a divorce lrom
him hull a dozen or more years since, and
the incongruity ol the pair was undoubt
ed. They possessed very similar tem
pers and were each ol them afflicted with
wayward literary tenilsncles. J have
wondered that Minnie Myrtle did not
pursue her literary career in atter years,
but she seems to haye dropped it. Four
years ago she took the field as a lecturer,
witn.couslUerable success. J thought. I
had met the lady a tew times aud was
impressed with her style and appear
ance. She was not pretty,
but had the style of beauty that
would become a tragic heroine on the
stage. She certuiuly had ability that on
ly needed to be properly directed to be
respected. I was In San Francisco when
she made her debut ou the lecture plat
lorm, and was oue ot the small audience
that attended it. She Impressed the au
dience favorably, aud taking tier ex-hus
band tor her theme, she made some ter
rible exposures of his faults and frailties.
and desiccated his Toetry with startling
etlect. She narrated her Jearlv life at
Cape Dalcony, on the cost near Port Or
ford; the coming ot Miller; her shooting
an eagle from the limb of a dead lir that
ovorlooked the sea; how ahe aud Miller,
when she took him into the surt with her
eauoe. were wrecked and washed
ashore by a big wave; how Miller
saved himself with great presence of
mind, and how, for all that, she looked
upoB him as her yellow-haired Viker.
Knowing her and knowing him well. 1
may have heard the lecture with more
than ordinary interest. She made our
hearts thrill when she told how Miller
left her to toil lor his children on the
verge of starvation, hungry lor bread,
ana it seemed as it, after this thrilling
commencement, the woman could con
tinue her public carter wiih hope of sue
eess;bu suddenly she abandoned the
leciuro stand, and niaiiv thought
she was bribeJ lr Miller
to quit exposing their joint lives to tho
puuiiu lias sought to propitiate. It Is
laUly announced that Minuie Mvrtle
II ! I. .. - L . . . - .
uier nas uccome airs. KOffan. mid that
laci must d a rcner to her errant bus
band, of old. who will feel nlas.d.
pemups, mat sne nas ceased to .bear his
name. I understand that Logan Is In
rattier humble circumstances, which
may not detract lrom happiness it other
qnaiities are favorablo, but 1 regret It.
as 1 think she possesses more cenlm
than Kaeticablllty, rather lacking the
iuiw vi mane a poor man's home a
r-'-'iKi nun iioi incited to be o
mucii s Housekeeper as a way.
ward-minded woman who sees vis.
Ions aud dreams of literary successes.1'
A GOOD IDEA.
Day la lb School Huoui.
(from tlic riiiUfclphia 1'rtM J
Miss Mitchell, teacher of the first
grammar grade in the Washington
cneol. Pittsburg, Fa., has Introduced a
new anu orunant leature In her school
Down go tho Fricos of
Seats' t&sAm Ms
We are in receipt of the Finest Stock of Cos
GENTS ENGLISH WORSTED CLOTHING
Ever brought to Cairo. These poods are purcliaied by Mr. Karubaker who rt-sUtcs in
New York, an. I takes his time In selecting and buyiiitr Just what the mirket
needs anil at price to suit the times. You will do well by calling
on us, to look at our goods and prices, We make
A Specialty of Gents' Furnishing Goods and
Stetson's Fine Hat.
FARN BAKER & HAAS.
Corner 7th St. and Commercial Ave. in Winter's Block.
exercises. It consists of a discussion of
the news of the day between the pupils
nnd the teaiher, the first half ot the
morning being devoted to that exercise.
The words, "ihe r.ulletin," are drawn
on the blackboards in large German
text letters, and Immediately below, iu
newspaper ?tyle, are headlines similar to
those employed y papers in giving the
poiuts ot the most important news, and
then each headline is taken up by the
school, aud a general interchange of
views takes place betwewn the teacher
'1 he Bulletin is the daily paper of that
room, and an editor is elected by the
school every month, whose duty is to
examine tue J'ittsburjr papers every
morning, ami to write down on the
blackboard, lieforo chooL hours, the
points ot discussion, to give a headline
resume ot the news ot the day, as it
were, and it the editor exhibits capacity
lor ihe work entrusted to mm, lie is
re-elected to his lush position. Ol course
the discussion does not take in news ot
every desciiption, but only ol
the most interesting character.
It includes the proceedings of
congress, foreign news, editorial
topics, local news, eic The exercise U
regarded as part of their school work,
and is entered Into by everj pupil with
the ereatest possible interet, and many
ol them whose parents csrathjrd it, pur
chase a papi-r every morning and Etutly
its entire contents, just at they do their
grammar, their geograpny, and arithme
tic. Uy means of the Bulletin every
scholar learns the important news of the
day, and is enabled tu understand the
various great questions which agitate the
public mind. The value of an exercise
ol this kind is beyord description, and it
is hoped that it will soon become an es
tablished custom in every public school
in this countrv.
Koelul Umnri it l" uiiiu lot
tr.uiu me .-w Vurk World )
Cards are still played at the white
house, though the allurements ol draw
poker played with all its pristine feroci
ty do not fascinate our pastoral president
who delights rather in the more innocent
excitement of "old maid" and "beggar
my neighbor." The other evening they
were making up a rarty, but nad only
secured three players, when one ol their
number culled heedlessly and perhaps
innoceuuy to Air. uayes: "itr. l'resident.
shall we count you in'?"' An awkward
silence succeeded, and Mr. Hayes turned
red as fire, but Mr. Srhurz seated him
self at the piano aud played some from
the "Battle of Prague" and diverted the
attention of the company till Senator
Stanley Matthews and Mr. I harles Fos
ter had removed the uutortunate individ
ual and crucified him.
Worll. I 1 1 I I
To everv tt-ler of this i.airwhn ItpTwla lid tlila
cu tiilcme and 1 we will lorwaul, for one jear.
''ihe Tivusure," a MajfnuWnt lllunraieU
Monthly Jumual and Iti.utktti-r' Mhxjiiic,
anil one copy of our ww ami f Uganl irvuiiuiu
'ASK1.W. A ELKSSIXO,"
A maxtrri iece of the Dusselilnrf m linr.l rf,-,.i.
Panama;, uy Jrof. Jonlau, i7e 'Uxi;.1.., e
eeiiteil iu the higheft style of the art. Itetail
erioe of, which i ', ami a copy of the follow
ing beautiful poem Uecri.tlYe of the chromo, in
rltyunt illuminated colors for framing.
Ati hut wait, good wile, a minute
1 liuve tlrst a word tu v ;
l'o you know whai to duy is?
Mother, 'tig our wcddiiuf day!
Jiift a now, we iu( at tui)r
when thegueH'a hud K''n awayi
You bat that aide, 1 tut Una side,
J orty yenr ago to-duy!
'I hen what plana We laid tojrelhwj
What brave thintfii I iiuiinl todn!
Could wedreum to-day would Had us
At thin table me and your
Hi tter no, no doubt and yet I
Koiueiiuiea thiuk-1 cannot tell
H ot our boy-ah, yes! I know, dtar
IU, kit doeth all tilings well.
Well we've had our joy and aorrowa,
Mutrod our Findi an well as tear:
A lid-Hie lies! of all-1've had your
raitiilul love for forty, years!
1W we've been, bnt not forsaken:
t.riei we've known, but never ahame
I atl.er f ,r Thy .ii,ie3 mrraiea
-nu ne mesa iny jiolynaioe:
This la a rare chanec
for you to make mon
ey . We w ill pay you
?.",,:":! tVVe"u "uaive territory, hend
i one oonar, avoid miiif ,sary correnpon
.Vi. ' V?!,v '"" territory, ami go to work at
aenl'. .mr,C",',." bi. b we w ill forward
Addie The Treaaure Publlahln Co.
u. tJt fdar street, New York;
"yM. R. SMITH
Physician & Surgeon,
CoIlw,..r,"uV',,', Woi-k.rcorner beveuth and
bJ d l'n -A (eutiano. on Seventh,
avemie? "lU of wailaton
J. It. Ml LKHr, D. r. Linboab, j.m. Labsdbh
MULKEY, LINEGAR & LANSDEN,
Attorneys at Law,
1 1, i Co''erciu Avenue,
LliM-gar A I.andeu
bun please c- pv.
at filtice cf
TjUOcUTIOXIST'S JOL'BNAL give choc .
-y suuuvw leorn juf uruicta.ua
fcl Ann latntttMi h.!,!.... f7.i i
Jilbaion, and inur-i,.. J.i- .r, i .
ate subject.. ju.t tn tuiu wanted. Large
tue, hi ceui. of an? ne-ad.ler or bv mail.
'THE WASHINGTON CITY ROUTE"
OHIO 1 1
THE SHORTEST, QUICKEST
ONLY DIRECT ROUTE
With direct Connections tor
PHILADELPHIA, m Ml S9STQK,
Travelers desiring a
SPKLIA, PLEASANT and COMFOHT.
Should remember that the
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD
Is celebrated for Its
K!eKnt Coaebes, Splen;lid Hotels. Orund
unit lieautiful Mountain ami Valley
joenoij-, and the many points rT
Jlistorleal IntereHt Aloe;
Fare will ALWAYS be as LOW
as by any othir Line.
PULLMAN PALACE CAR
lietween tho Principal
Western and Eastern Cities.
Yor through tickets, baggage checks,
movenieut of trains, sleeping oar accom
modations, etc., etc., apply at ticket offices
at all principal points.
NORTH, SOUTH, EAST or WEST
E. B. Horsey,
Alri'l ;n. 1 irkft X trt
L. M Cole
l.en. Ticket Agt
TlK.i. H. bbarp.
Mauler of Trkiiap'n.
Thns. V. Harry.
v editru rasa. Agt.
Permanently cured no humbug by one
month's tiiai of Dr. (ioiilurii'a ( 'f l..'l,mt.
ed Kit Powder. To convince mflcier
thattbeue powders will do all we claim for
them, we will send them hy mail, pout
paid, a tree trial box. As Dr. (foulard ib
the only phyaician that has ever made tula
disease a ipeciui study, and as to our
knowledge thousands have been perma
nently cured by the uie of these powders,
we will guarantee a permabtnt cure in
every case, or return you all money ex
pended. All miUercia ahould give tbee
Powders an early trial, aud he convinced
of their curative powers.
Price, for large box, $3, or 4 boxes lor
$10, sent by until to any part of United
ntateaor Canada on receipt of price, or by
express, C. 0. 1. AddresH,
ASn it BOBBINS,
VM Fulton Mrctt, Hrookljn, N. V.
All sufferers from this dUeuse that are
anxious to he cured should try lr. Kin
ner's Celebrated Consumptive Powders.
Theae powders are the only preparation
koowu that will cure Consumption and all
diseases of the throat and lungs indeed,
so strong is our faith In them, and also to
convince you that they are no humbug, we
will forward to every suflerer, by mail
postpaid, a free trial box.
We don't want your money until you ate
perfectly satisfied oi their curative pewers.
lr you life is worth taxing, don't delay in
giving these powders a trial, ss they wii
surely cure you.
Price, for lanje box, 3. se ut to puy part
of tho I nited Stutes or Canada by mail on
receipt of price. AdilreM,
ASH & BOBBINS,
SCO Fultou Street, biwokhn, M. Y,
STEATT0N & BIRD,
4.QBNTS AMERICAN rOWDB
&7 Ohio ZaAvee.
aVflA Mnifirilraal haVhlt aahsKlllltel Aflat
I fpeH-dily cuml, hain.fwt isoputllrtitr
Alb u4!.wip tttr parttculua- Pr. Carl
Reccommended by 3ENERAL PLEASANTON
For the pure of a largo class of UISKASKS. Abo used Inr Stimulating Vegetation.
We have in stock a irood stipplr, and pmi funiish llKhtu tn'any demred dl
menaions, and at prlcea "that will not justily thos iu want In
sending to other market.
The Ferfeotion of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
WAS AWAP.DKD Till;-
Uy lh Jurors and Coiuiulssioncra of the
Contonnial Znternaticnal Ezliibition.
As the HestUluiflinaUng Oi', lor Its tatraordicary luerits of Sub ty and l!rllliati
KLAINK was also awarded a tiold Medal at the J'ittrburgh iKxpotitP-u ; an 1 was
adopted, after a thorough scientific and prartical tf t, by the
I'XITKD STATES OOVfcKNMKNT I. 'ifll-HOL'K DKI'AKTMK.NT,
And received a high commendation trntutlip Hvard ol i'nited States SUaiaboat lospec
tort, Washington, D. ('.
Insurance Companies rate KLINE tLe saa.e f. a Uas risk.
KLAINK is used on many ot the lt:lroA l, Mrcet Cars and Hole,' of the to mU
aud Inaugurated superior to sny other oil In the market.
Can be used In sny lamp.
OKDEKS f ROM THK Tit AUK SOI.KITKH.
fire m ! mi !
WATER! WATER! WATER!
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoos
Trunks, Valises, Etc., Etc., Embracing the
. Of Goods saved from the late fire by
Will be sold within next tbo Thirty Days ut a
Dome One Come all to 61 OHIO LEVEE.
B. F. Blake
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Vail Paper, Window Qlaas. Win
dow Shades. &o.
AJwars on band, tb ebtcbratcd lUnntinatlo
Corner BltvonUi atraot a4 Waablas
W. II. MAREAN, M. D.
E:i2:;ili:i Physician i:i SSurgson
Dr. l!ii((lmm s bucceasor.)
OHlce 138 Commercial Ave.
2-l-lm Cairo, I linoi.
Special attention vixen to the trcatiuea
Chronic Di.aase anTt diseaacs 'iieculiar to
I r-tiplNh Brussels. Tbrea Fly and 1 terrain
J also, fctair Carpta,Velvt Huks. Cruuib
! t l'.tlis, Oil Clotbs, etc., very ttiuap
ai ttie uia yumu
IU FULTOW 8T., NEW YORK
Carpets carefully packed and sent to as
part of toe United Slates ireeof etiarife.
CTBE1ID FOR' PRICEILIST.-w
J A. BENDALL
J.S3J UAXJiV A CO. lUKauaett. T