Newspaper Page Text
Tuk Ettcf school biil lias been laid to
rwt In the fcott. nd II the good peo
ple wh admlro it nujr now Lire an
opportunity to hutg orcr Its littl6 bed
and praioo 1U comcl feature. We like
KtfBf bttter than we care to express, but
we have eeea bis Mil (0 down tvHliout a
tear. It waa not to oar liking.
Col, Jomc Toon, who was nominated
formayor by the Klcb'ahnll patherinjr
ot food citlrcns, was an estimable pub
lic officer while he wired the city as Its
chief executive, and his election would
glvt to us nitieu pleasure, provided there
should be no party coutest. Wc are in
favor or straight tickets and a tair tight ;
bnt it Col. Wood should consent to run
aud should be elected we shall not regret
the tact, for in the colonel' election the
city would secure the services of a gen
tleman who is not a partisan and who
would do bis duty intelligently as well
A correspondent of tho Bri.i.em,
writing trotn Jonenboro, paid to Judge
Crawford some compliments which we
approved; but the correspondent also
took occasion to Indirectly fay some un
kind thinirs about Judtre Baker. What
be said was not very ruJd, but it was un
kind, and therefore did not meet with
our approval. We cannot jxrmit any
word of condemnation of Judire Baker
to be spoken without protest. In our
opinion he Is a model jude, and one ot
whom we all may well be proud. He is
learned in the law, excellent in Judg
ment, and honest beyond suspicion. In
his hands neither the reputation ot the
bench for wi3doui nor the purity of its
ermine will ever suffer.
Ir the Democrats do not nominate a
ticket tor city offices the Bclletin will
be neutral in the municipal canvass ; hut
the friends ol the several candidates may
use its columns la the discussion of all
questions ci interest to the public. If
Jack Winter is attacked and want a
hearing he can have it in the Biillti.v,
and so oa through the list oi candidates.
The livelier the correspondents make the
row the better we will like it. The only
conditions we will Impose are these :
Personalities must be dignified; there
mast be no indulgence In libelous asser
tions, and in no instance (and upon this
condition we are fixed immovably) must
anything bnt the truth be Indulged in
The Bclletix abhora rude personalties,
libels and falsehoods of every kind. These
conditions will, we are aware, prevent
many correspondents from using their
ready pens, but steadfast adherence to
them will prepare us for the heaven all
really good newspaper people must go to
when they die. Even the thought of
our high resolve in this matter lias made
us angelic. We are already experiencing
the sensation of the growing of saintly
In the Senate on Friday last senators
Kobinson, of Cook, and Marshall, ot
Will, came to blows over words spokeu
in debate. The result was, a black eye
and a sore arm. Robinson has the eye
and Marshall the arm. Robinson is a
large man, and Marshall is "old light
ning.". THE KXEITTIOST or LEE.
John D. Lee, tho Mormon leader who
murdered Gentile men, women and child
ren nearly a quarter of a century ago on
Mountain Meadow, expiated the offense
by his death on the sccuo of his crime,
on Friday last He died bravely, ex
pressing his belief iu the Mormon re
ligion and the hope that he would
find salvation in the blood
of Jesus Christ lie was a monster, but
a cultured one. As a writer he was
n ted for the force and simplicity of his
style, and as au orator was eloquent and
convincing. In his bearing he was dig-
uined, uj in his person scrupulously
neat. To his neighbors he was polite,
and to his several wives and many chil
dren very affectionate. A milder nian-ujrt-n
man than Iax never murdered
ujfn or slaughtered women and children.
lilt OLD LIBEL on "E&YPT."
A Springikla correspondent ol the
Chicago Tribunt In a dispatch to that pa
per on legislative matters says :
The special order for the day, the eom
pultory education bill, was uett reached,
nod thereon the flood-gatea of oratory
were openeJ, and from fcgypt came the
iiOi of inctgaatiou wainst 'eddi
The habit of abusing Southern Illinois,
tailing iu people ijrnorant and benighted,
baa becouM chronic with a certain cUa
of p-ople, and In the majority ot eaaea it
U Indulged la at the pos of truth
and in; direct contradiction ol fact,
la this particular Instance, no
www. vi inuugnauon tame from
"LgypU" Mr. Alhripht, the member
uwui j.o.i poe eloquently In
favor of the measure, and Mr. Wood
ward, also a rtprtientative from this
iuucu-u8ea sec-uon, made a speech iD
lUsjayor. Mr. Watklns, of Puhukl, op
posed the bill, as did other gentlemen
from northern and central tortious ot
The truth Is, and the fact U slowly, Vut
awy becomlag a recognized one by
many people not resident in Southern
llliaola,EmtoUaot ublnd any part
of this state U the luttlligenoe.reflnement
and morality among iu people. William
eon county, maligned as it has been
m the abode . of ruffianism
and lawlessness, has not a
licensed aaloon within iu borders It
Las schools ol which It has no reason to
beaihamed. Johnson couuty doe. not
permit the sal of Uo,oor la aaloons
wlthUi IU precincts: it
cheoU are patroniaed and eu.
couraged by all iu people. The
people of Franklin county hold the
popular belief that w hkky-drinklng,
crime tad Ignorance are co-partners;
it also refuses to encourag drunkenness
by licensing udooh and It Ins good
public and private schools.
In the city of Cairo, Its people are
alive to all the methods ot popular edu
cation ; its imblic schools exceed In ef
ficiency those of many towns in Illinois
and will not lo&c la comparison with the
best, whether these are to be found in
Chicago, IVorla, yulncy or any other
pretentious town ol tho state. It has
numerous literary and rending societies;
a public library; a good school library
and probably low communities of its
size possess as large a number
of books in private libraries
as arc owned by its citizens.
Carbondalc, in Jackson county, sap
ports no ' liquor saloons ; lias good
schools ; cherishes its normal university as
the apple of 1U eye ; has laid the founda
tion lor a public libiary, and its people
arc energetic, well-bred, intelligent and
keenly alive to all projects that will open
avenues to intellectual advancement
in an our couuties, churches are
numerous; literary, scientitlc and pro
fessional societies flourish; agriculture,
and the culture of fruits and flowers are
intelligently and profitably pursued; our
commerce has enriched many of our citi
zens, and our manufactures are grow Ing
in importance and value. The truth is,
"Egypt'' is not ignorant, is not slothful,
is not "behind the times" in any respect,
and the time has come when Intelligent
and fm'r-uiintled people should cease to
reproach it with it faults of a generation
SHALL THE rATE tE SiOTT
The State Register suggests to I lie sen
ate, that it shall require Gov. Cullom to
give to the Democratic party representa
tion on the penitentiary commission as
well as on the other state commissions
We have no doubt the party in power
would be much benefited by the roliey
of a division of the public boards with Us
opponent ; and it is barely possible the
public might receive thereby some bene'
fit ; but how the senate can require the
governor to give to the Democratic
party representation on any board; we
hayc not been informed. If a conflict
between the executive and the Democratic
members of the senate should result
from the present complication, the gov
ernor has only to stand out until the
general assembly has adjourned when he
will be master oj the situation, lie will
then find hVmseli, by the obliging kind
ness of the DeniocrnU of the senate, re
lleved from the nominations made by
Gov. Beverldge, and may appoint as
trustees ot the charitable and educational
institutions his own political und per
But, it may be said, the governor
would, by this policy, lose his penitent!
ary commissioners, who are his very par
ticular trleuds for whom he would be wil
ling to make many sacritices. If he will not
give the Democrats what they demand,
It It claimed, they will retuse to confirm
the two Joneses aud Delaucy, aud re
f usal to couiirm will take from the gov
ernor the power ;to appoint them com
inissioiiers until tho meeting of the
f hirty-tirst general assembly. The gov-
ernor need not put himself iu this posi
tion. He may withdraw the nominations
he has made for penitentiary commis
sioners, and refuse to make others.
Indeed, we do not believe the
consent of the senate to the appointment
of penitentiary commls.ioners is re
quired. The constitution provides that
the governor shall nominate to the sen
ate, and by and with tho advice of a ma
jority of the senators clected.shall appoint
all olllccrs who.e olliccs have leen es
tablished by the constitution or maybe
created by law, and whose election or
appointment has not been otherwise pro-
vided for. The ollicc of penitentiary
commissioner was created by law, but the
law expressly provides that the governor
should appoint the commissioners. The
laws creating other state boards provide-
that the governor shall nominate and by
and with the advice of the senate Pin
point the members of these several
boards; but the legislature made an ex
ception to the general rule when it cre
ated the penitentiary commission, by
providing that the governor should
appoint its members. When not other
wise provided lor, the governor nomin-
ates and on the ad rice and by the consent
of the senate appoints ; but when the
law says the governor shall appoint
an officer then another way to fill the
Ollie titan by nomination and consent
ha. been provided. Thin argument
leads inevitably to the conclu
sion that Gov. CuHom may appoint
penitentiary commissioners without
the consent of the senate, and unchal-
lenged precedents strengthen his posi
tion. Governors Palmer and lieverl.li-e
both appointed p-uitentiary commission
ers without a.klng the advice or consent
ol the senate, and no person ever thought
I denying their right to do so.
I'oJoubtediy the governor occupies the
vanUge grouud, and therefore the ad
vice of the hojUUr to the JJcuocraU of
the .enate is bad. If the senate I wi
it will Immediately eonflrm thepenltenti
ary coniinlfsionm, send their norni
nation back to the governor with the in
formation that the consent of the senate,
is not ueoessary fo their appointment, and
then ask the governor to re-nominate
certain ol the gentlemeu whose noml na
tions for trustees of the charitable and
- iniiiuuuu uave oeee n re-
jectwi. iq this way estimable Republi
nil .'lirt 1 i . . .
, ucru rejecieu lor no
other reason than their politics, will be
pui ck on tue boards thetr abilities
Lave made so successful, and give to the
governor a reason for heeding the re
quest that Dcniocrau may not be over
looked In filling up the vacancies the ac
uon or tne senate lias created. That
the governor may be trusted Lis conduct
proves. He Las given to the IetnocraU
membership in the railroad commission
and the sUu board of education, and has
la every way manifested a disposition to
vi iTOwa mem aside. Gov. Cullom
may be solUoaid, but it is bad policy
U attempt to drive him.
Hampton and Chamberlain Invited
MeutlHtrs r lh LMiaiAu Uoiuuiin
Ion Met lei aelreinl.
V ASiuxGTOX, March 2.1. The cabinet
session to-day lasted from ten o'clock un
til noon, it appears that yesterday it
was determined to take some different a
Hon from that taken in Louisiana, hut
nothing was definitely stated. The re
sult, however, was, a decision to address
letters to Gov. Hampton and Gov. Cham
bcrlain, inviting them to this city, nnd
soon after noon to-day the following let
tcr received the approval ot the cabinet.
It was sent to the gentleman to whom it
to ctiAini;nr ai.'
Washington, March 23, J
Sir: 1 am instructed by the priidrnt
to bring to your utteulloii his purpose
to take into immediate consideration the
position of allairs in South Carolina with
m view of determining the course w Inch,
under the constitution nnd laws t the
United States, it may be his duty to take
in reference to the situation in that state,
as he finds it upon succeeding to tiie
presidency. It would give the president
great pleasure to confer with you In per
son, it you shall find it convenient to
visit Wasbinctoii, anil shall concur w ith
him in thinkine such conference the
readiest and best uiorli; ot placing
jour views as to trie political sit
uation iu your state before him. He
woald greatly prefer this direct eoniuiu-
nication ot opinion and iirtoriiiaiiou to
any other mwthod of ascertaining your
views upon tho present condition and
immediate prospector the public intrret
in South Carolina. If reasons ot weight
with you should discourage this course
the president will be glad to receive uuy
communication from you in writing, or
through anv delegate possessing your
confidence, that will convey to him j our
views oi ine impediments to a peaceful
and orderly organization of a single and
undisputed state government in South
Carolina, aud ot the best methods of
removing them. it is the
earnest desire of'tha 'rrcfide'nt to
be able to put an end - an
speedily as possible to all appearance ot
the intervention ot the military authority
of the United States In the political de
rangements which aflect the irovernmcnt
and afflict the people ol South Carolina.
in tins desire the president cannot doubt
he truly represents the patriotic feeling
oi tue great oouy oi me people of the
I. mteu stales, it is impossible that pro
tracted disorder in the domestlcTovern-
ment of any state can or should ever tail
to be a matter of lively intereat and soli
citude to the people of the whole country.
in lunnerance oi tue prompt and sale ex
ecution of this general purpose ho invites
the full communication ot your opinion
on the whol subject in such one of pro
posed forms as may seem to you uios t
useful. , -
By direction of the president I have
addressed to Honorable Wado U amp ton
auupneace oi me letter.
I am, very respectfully, vour obedient
servant. W. II. Rockks.
Private Secretary, to the Hon. Dan'l II.
I1KGIXMNG AT HOME.
Promotion in the offices closely at
Uched to the president lrom among
gentlemen acting in ollicial capacities
under the last administration arc said by
the friends of President Hayes to indi
cate Lis intentions as to public offices
throughout tho country in the matter of
civil service reform, by beginning di
rectly "at home" in the performance of
Mor.u lurrr afkican.
Two colored delegations of bishops ot
the African Methodist episcopal church
and other colored citizens sol Richmond
called on the president to-day to assure
him of their kind wishes lor the success
of his administration, aud to thank him
fr his utterances in behalf of the African
race. The president reciprocated the ex
pressions ot friendship and said his ef
forts wonld be to advance the equal
rights of all.
A CONSUL! AHo.N Sl't.GKSI Ep.
The president has addressed a letter
to Vice-Presldenf Wheeler requesting
him to consult with Mr. R. Hutchison,
an attorney-at-law in New Orleans, who
Is well known to the president and be
lieved to be familiar with the true condi
tion of affairs iu that state.
Tt'TTON ALL KIG11T.
Collector Tutton, of Philadelphia, had
an interview with the president this af
ternoon. The president asked Tutton
how long he had been in his present of
fice, and he answered he had occupied it
less than a year. The president re
marked: "Well, as the commissions run
for four years there it time enough yet
to talk about a change."
I'll. MAKV WAI.KLI:' GIUKVAM'K.
Walter O. Baker, principal door-kceier
at the treasury department, was before
the ioliee court to-day on a charge of
forcibly ejecting Dr. Mary Walker from
the treasury building. The doctor tes
tified that on the l'lth int. she went to
the treasury to attend to some business
with the secretary. She walked,
into the anteroom and began
writing a letter when Baker
ordered her to leave. She replied
she was a citizen or tho United States and
had as much right there as anybody.
Baker said he had been ordered to keep
her out and il she did not leave he would
have to put her out. She caught up her
writing and walked away from him, wheu
he followed her up and caught hold ot
her wrist with one hand, put his other
arm around her waist, and walked her
out through the poor and down the
steps. During this time she called loudly
to the secretary and others to come and
see how an Ameriean citlen was being
treated In a public place.
The court said Dr. Wulker ought to be
respected in the department just as much
as any one. list would take the jiersoual
recognizance ol Baker for Ids apjearaiico
for Judgement whenever the case was
1UK LOUISIANA COMMISSION.
The president is still hi telegraphic
correspondence with several prominent
gentlemen in various sections as to the
organization ot the Loul.-lana commis
sion. Several gentlemen have already
declined such appointment on account of
private business engagements or a desire
not to take any active part iu the complications.
Down go tho Friooo of
Seats' hmiiw? floods
We are in receipt of the Finest Stock of Cos
GENTS ENGLISH WORSTED CLOTHING
Kver hroupht to Cairo. These yaoA are mri li: l by Mr. Fsriitisker who resides In
New York, sn. I 1 .kes his Uui.' in select in; Slid bilyintr .iut wbst the market
needs and at price to suit tbe tinms. ou will 1o well t) cnlliu
on u, to look at our good and prices. We ninke
A Specialty of Gents'
Corner 7th St. and Commercial
GOOD NKWS, 1K TKI"K.
(!cn. M. C. Butler, elected United
States senator by tho Hampton Legis
lature in .South Carolina, left for home
to-uight alter a very pleasant interview
with the president. lie, with other
gentlemen, who have lieen representing
General Hampton here, express the opin
ion that the Hampton government will
surely be recognized, aud that one ol the
great objects ot the president iu inviting
General Humpton to 'Washington was to
receive from him personally an assiinince
that the humblest colored man in the
state shall receive the same protection as
any white man. There seems to be no
doubt that Hampton will accept the invi
tation ol the president.
A Complete Pictorial History of tho
Times." "The best cheapest, and
most successful Family Paper
in ihe Union.
Harp or' s Woolsly.
SOIK I OF TIIK t'HFU.
HAUPKU'n MfcLKI.Y iiu!d I in every
family tlirmiKliont llif land, an a r, mure in
ItrcstiiiK, liitflwr-teDed, li-tiir-il)iihlniti imjwr
i not pulliii-d in ttim or uuy other country.
C ommeri-iul liiilktin, HoBton.
The WEhKLY is Uie only illustrated .aw r ol
the iluy tl.it in its essential eliuructrriMics is
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Tue leading articles in 1 1 A lU'Mt KhKI.Y
on political topics are models of Innli-toneii dis
cussion, aud its pictorial illiixtrutioiis are alien
corrouorutjve argument of no siuull loice.
Limulner and 1 lironicle, N. Y.
1 lie WI.fc.KLY hail to a still larger decree dis
tanced U competitors as an illunlrHted nrst
papcr. IU editorial are anion k the mo.t aide ol
their kind, and its other reading nutter is at once
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andol rate ekctdeuce. Clir,
tiun Advocate, .V Y.
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Address IIAUI'KII A. HtUlllKltn
w-tf ew York
KofKTil M'MIIKK (JM.V) 1:K A l)Y To
With a Hue fit(-l I'ortrsitof A. T. Blewar
Career, lialti, VS ill and ftuce, ssiun.
And U-sides the unii.e and valuable Uiary o
Jiiportsot eol and re currences throughout
J.e world, this iiiiiiiber cji.uiiis, auioug lo
Oulidied other articles, the lullowintt poluUol
teual interest :
gneen Vn toria's New Till.
lr. Jwl.u Hall'. Ami 1-hlloauphers (I wold).
1 l.e I rue American a chara:erintic 1'oeiu.
v ashliiKtou a Marrliai ol 1 ranoe.
lean IiiKeJow's fancy.
New llorse-l ar I'oetiy, for April.
Won, Hedro'a I hsii:t. ritis.
AW hint larty iu the Ark.
' hree jjjp.uiu Astor.Sti wart, Vau lt ibilt.
Waik I win ata llnrsB Aiicliou.
t irr.t fci uiaie Loi.byiat at Waihintftou,
1 he l.nl i, eville HOll.ill I'oem.
oait in tt,e I nited males.
Aru-mn Warl'at liarw Ur and I'eeulisrilies.
Monthly llM'onl ol tung-rea, etc.
Jliings lU Unshed at,siiularand toU' bins
pjeins, t..rU In, incidents, Ac, in such ulrac
Uvs aiieiy, ti,kt it V,nus the richi-at ainouut ol
raluablr und eutertainiuK n-adiii aluiost ever
mbrstl ii, a inaxaiu.
Tills new I'eriwJIcal, which baslrtly reacd
u 'Uorinous popularity, is
jJo'iM-thliiir new and orluinsl In thi way of a
t-'Uoiithly Masaiue. ileiuv a sort of Kelereuce
x rp-li,,(,, or lucuthlv r'nl of imporutut
sveiiia that hspiien in any pari of the world,
'"'' s selei ti,. 0f tU(J most popular luiscellanv
ui uiriuumi month, jirose una poetry, Ion ian
si.ddoti11iio fc.dite.lby fc rsiik M .ore, of ll.e
Beaiitifiilly printrtl. with an eleiraiit fitee, ,'or
Irail of the n,M imiueut iwraou of the luoi.lii
One,, u,B ,,., ent,rtaiuiKand valuable flrt
riass luomniy inajrasiiie ever iuel. I'rii, :m
'"u looiilli, or SVooiora year's subscrip
u,'nl'""1lre paid by Ihe publishers,
frieiMijr ouLisiuipiioiis begia with any
0. W. CHAKLETOV k CO., Publishers,
Madison Rsuare. New York
U AWl I AG E KsSiS
SSBBiamH . . 'isifvalM: wu Um 111 nun ,
I III 11 r rffttnus ,vuiii. Iu at,
M II I II E wrn tu li.a
w p mm mm stm-im ut n-uxuUuctuju t kuw m
, "' liVl " i"""--l wiaii.. lJ u! ;,
i.il ww aLuiMl nwl ai-d pn-rvsaiH
euuuiua liSv.ini,, ,b, S lej mw csa aSuni fc. U wall.
LVt l "ait. ao4 ronilMja,ai4
1Si,LiVJ,n -"L lrts Swa
i Man. lis lull, nf '- r--.'lr -r-Ss-
P- m, . 6UU, W V aUMWK IK U.4.
TUT TT TeXTTTM
JOLiL JLXj or
Furnishing Gootls and
A' 111V ' f t;
ninwri a tt -m i- a t-t a a ci (
Ave. in Winter's Block.
It 1 VkToi-'tla
To every r-H.ler of this pnsr who l. mls us tlni
certificate and 1 wc w ill lorward, for one year.
'Ihe Treasure," a msirntlcent llliiirted
Monthly .lournul and ll.usek. eper's Msirame,
and one copy of our new and eli-ant premium
"A!?KIN; A l.KSS0,"
A niaterpiece of the TlusneldHrf school r.f pehrv
psinttnK, by 1'rof. Jordan, size iuJLi1.,, ei
ecuted in ihe hi;het style of the art. Itctsd
price of. which is i, and a Copy of the lollop
ing beauiiful pont descriplhe of Ihe cuioiiio, in
eleirant Illuminated colors iorframiiiK.
Ayj but wslr, poo.1 wits, minute'
1 have llrs a word tu nav :
I'ii you know what to day is1
.f other, 'tis our weddiiiK day'.
Just as now, we tnt at supper .
when thesuesis bad il ne awsv;
You it that aide, 1 sat this Hide,
Forty yeur- aKo lo-duy !
Then what plans We laid turn-tlier;
What hruvs thiDKS 1 mesnttoibil
I ould wedreHiu to-dar Would II ml pi
At this table me and Ton?
lietterso, no doubt -and yet I
.'ometiines think I rennet ti ll
II id our boy ah, veal I know, ile'nr;
i ile doetli all Uiiugi Well. ,
Well we've had our joys and sorrows,
Shared our f miles as well as tearij
And the liest of all I've lia.1 your
Faithful lovs fnrforty;.vear!
Pour we've been, but not forsnkrn :
.ricf we've known, but nevt r sbau.e
Father rr Thy endless mercii-a
ftill we bless Thy Holy name:
IX I v M ll I I VJ for vouto niL,,i,,n.
sfcskWI aUAl mb W n' we .ilTpsVVou'
, ibtb easn conniils-
Sioiik aud five ynu eicluie territory, hend
tiH one dillar, avoid iini.ecessar- cotrcn.
dcoce, receive your territiry', nndKOto workst
once. I pon receipt of which we h ill forward
aifeut s outilt. certillcale of ai(ency, etc. hpeci
Hieu rnpies I" cents, none free.
Address The Treasure Publishinir Co,
No. l'.'.iUr .Street, New lorkt
CHARTERED MARCH 21. 1869.
CITY NATIONAL BANK. CAIRO
A. B. SAFFOKIl, President.
S 8 TAVI.UK, Vice FTesident.
W. HVSLOl, Sec'y and Treurer
I'Ai'r. ii s.-iii-u
. hi . MTOCKrLETII.
tt. If. ;i;hninuiiam. H. L. Halliuay,
J. -M. I'UlLLIfs.
INTEREST paid on deposits at the rat ol sil
percent. er annum, March 1st and Sepleiu
ier 1st. Interest not withdrawn is added mime,
liately to the principal of the deposit, thereby
Iiviiia" them comnouud inttreat
Marriod Women and Children may
Deposit Monoy and no ona
else can draw it.
Open every biiPiiiensday from Oam. to 1 p.rn
ad .Saturday eveninira for savings depotiits only
roiu ') to S o'clock.
W. HY8LOP. Treasurer.
I'.ross, I'nui.lent. H. Wells, Cashier.
NelT. ice I'res't. T. .1. Kerth, Asst. asU'r
Corner Coioiuerclal Ave. and Ut Street
K. I'.ross, Cairo. Win. Kliiire, Cairo.
I'. Ned, Cairo. Win, Wolfe, Cuiro.
A . Susauka, Cairo. K. 1.. liillinirsli y , Vt. Louis
fc. . Under, Cairo. 11. Wells, Cairo.
T. II. H rink man, M. Inns,
J. Y. C'leiunon, Calolonu.
4 fsenctMl Baaklar lluslaras flour.
t T't ichaiijre sold sud bought. Interest paid
n the .Haviturs lepartment. ) olh-ctioiia made,
nd all business Ploluullv stU nded to.
City National Bank
capital"" - $100,000
W. P IlAU.IllAY, I'rethlent.
IU SUY I.. IIAIXlbAV, Vi.rest.
A. II HAFFoKU, CashteV.
WAI'I kU HValiOf. Aas'l Cashier.
? H,TAf." TTL0. K l'nlHAi,
I I.. I Ullioat, W. I'. Halmoa,
U. l. VtlLUAJISllM, HlKeilSH lihl,
A . It, SArromi,
Exohange, Com and United States
Bonds Bought and Bold.
KPOSITS received sod general Unklnf
uuniuufi uuur .
ARE PAID &2Z
ui.aLlcd id line of Suty, if by
secidenl or otherwise. A
HUIMI of any kind, ths
lots ol a ft'luarer or 'I'M, or
the l, of aa Kjre.S MIJS
'11' US:, if bat slight, fives
ptutioa. Uissais ol tUUBUja
or VtsrlctMi elaa givs a
peunon. SIUUMT V-lf
tliM-liaiged (or wound, injuries
or rupture, you get full bouo
y, Se'Send IS stamps for
copy cif I'eutiou sad lioualy
Atl. Addrcu all Utters (it
U.S. Claim AKent,lndisnsp
blit, llld. WO. all Wlteri
m'lkr.0, 139 Ol.
THE B E M U I II E
Reccommcnded by GENERAL PLEAS ANTON
Kor the elite of rio l.i-a of JIMKASKH. A No ti-ed lor SI Imulal i nir ei-etatlon
W e have in stock a K"d Mipply, snd inn fiirnNh llfbts to any desired di
liieOrlniiM, snd st prices Hint ill not justify tbono in whiiI In
sending to other iimikel.
The Perfeotion of Light
Family Safeguard Oil.
WAS AWAKIilD TIIK
, Hy the iltirors suj ( omiui. louers of U,e
Centennial International Exhibition.
As tliq l'.pt lllimiiiiatink; Oi', tor Its extrunrdinary lue-riN of 'ttety sod- linllun
Id. AIM K v al-o awnrdcd a (iold Mfdsl :it the Tit I-bore b rx'iolt'i.n ; and wji
adoded, slter a tlioroiigli t l iitillc and ir ticul ti f, by tl.c
t'MTKIi SI AIKS UOVKUSMr NT I.KJin-HOl'VH I'EI'A UtilKN T.
Ahd received a lnli l oiuuu ndation In. in Hie Itoatd ol I luted Stales Mealnt.ont lntf
tors, Wsliingt.4i, I.l'.
Iiistirsnrc t 'r.iniiatiSr rate I'l.AINriUlie caine as Oas nk.
K LA INK is used ou many ol I lie Uailioadn, stn-ct I'aound Hotels ot Ihr cotiuti y
and Inaugurated iin rlor fo stiy oilier oil in tl.t maiLi t.
C'au lie used in hey lalnu.
OHDKKS KKOM TIIK TUAUK Mil.lt I I Kl.
FIRE ! F
WATER! WATER! WATER!
Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and Suoes,
Trunks, Valises, Etc., Etc., Embracing the
Of Goods saved from tho late fire by
Will bo Bold within next the Thirty Days at a
Come One Como all to 61 OHIO LEVEE.
Knt'llsb Brussels, Three t'ly aud Inpraln
aUo, Mair C'aipoU.N elv. t Ituys, Cruiuli
HlothH, Oil t'lnttis, l-., very i bi ap
at the Did I'lui 0
112 FULTOW ST., NEW YORK
Carpets carefully packed and sent to an
art ol the Lulled Utatcs Iree of charge.
O-SEND FOR PRICE LIST.J
J A. BEKDAT.!.
No 0 Ohio Ivee,
C 0 B A L T POT
m ! FIRE !
O. D . WILLIAMSON,
And Dealor in
H. 16 OHIO I.EVEE.
SPEUAT. atUutioi aiveq fcsoonslgnuienU and
W. n. MAREAN.M.D.
Bsmsopitluc ' Fbjsician a Surgeon
(lr. Itrifilianiit Focct-sor.)
, Office 130 Commercial Ave.
f'l-d'U Cairo. Illinois.
Kpevlal atieutioa Kiven to tlis trcaiuie.it o
Cliruiii ii.vaM.'S and UlseJi.es fuwuliar to le-liialtM