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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 2, 1881.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
BNTKHK1) AT TUB POST OFKIC1E IN CAIUO, IL
LINOIS, AH HKCOND-CI.ASB MATTER.
I.OCAl. WKa'TIiKK KKl'OltT.
Hiiinai Orri'H, i
Cairo. I II.. Ki-t. 1, issl (
Time. lint. Tliur. Hum. Wluu. Vel Webber.
ft am : l'i
i " mi.ir
lo " :J4 i
it p.m., aa.ai
NV I.J 'I'lireat'u
N W VU "
NW lti Cloudy
Maximum TimiiiTPiliiri'. Mti Minimum Tei'
(.(!riur .; Rainfall, it in inch.
River, T hut Miiclii'H, l'n!li.'illm'liH.
W , II. KAt
Surtf't Signal Corp, U. S. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noliri'K in thi riilumii, llvts con In jut line, ruth
The Imlics of the Library Association
linvi; inmli! nr.:nj,'cmentswitli the Itcilpiitli
Lyceum Bureiiu lo furnish im entertain
merit for the li-n llt of the Cuiro Public
Library tliieujj;li Mr. Slimrt Jtotfcrs, one of
the Uncut nml nmsi successful diameter
iniperxoniiiors on tin; Auk m an hta;e. lie
will pnilmbly he in Cairo the. 17tli of
February, mu'l w ill present one of the best
entertainnients ever uiven here of that
character, of which further announcement
will Im math;.
Foil rbst. Koniiis on Eleventh street,
Day ScIiimiI for Hoy iiml tlirls.
Nifflit school for persmiH eiiiajjeil d u ri ntr
lliciluy, aiel les.-on.s in Latin, German,
French, iiiumY, book k;eiri ami penn
nianship, by 1'ioi'. niel Mailiuue Floyd,
Walnut ht. between Twelfth and Thirteenth
New liillianl Saloon.
Mr. Joseph Steaoalii has taken possesHion
ofthi! building formerly occupieii' by Mr.
Dan'l llartmaii, on the corner of Sixth
Btrvet ami Gomtnercial nvenue, and has
established therein a billiard saloon and
restaurant. Mo has repaired the building
internally, making changes in the arrange
ment to accommodate bis views and furn
ished it with every comfort that could bo
wished for in a first class establishment,
lie has spaired no pains to make his place
one ol the most attractive resorts in the city,
and invites all to come, and see him.
Oysters! Fish! (iiiiuc!
Fresh oyster, line and f it, for sale, by the
can or by the hundred! liulk oysters re
ceived daily from Mobile, and Haltiniore
oysters received in cans, direct I mm the
packers, by every express. Fish of all
kinds constantly on hand and always fresh.
The "Hed Snapper," the king among tish
and the delight of epicures, fresh from the
gulf. Send your orders to the headquarters
for oysters and fish, corner Ohio Levee and
Klglltll Street. HiMIF.IlT IJliWITT, Ag't.
At Fat Fitzgerald's.
The oldest and purest unpolled brandies,
porter and other wines mity be enjoyed at
the elegant sample and billiard rooms of
Mr. l'at. Fitzgerald, at the coiner of Four
teenth and Commercial; and horses fat and
fleet, with every variety of Vehicles
from a buss down to a
sulky, all in a fust class condition, as well
as saddles and riding regalia, may be had
at the most reasonable hguresoii a moment's
notice at his "Morse Manson". llisplaeeof
ausincss is in connection with the telephone
bud all orders received thereby will receive
prompt attention. .
HOWN 'I'll ky no.
Winter's old reliable oyster depot have
reduced the price of oysters to 25, 35 and
45 cts for choice Reli cts. Mobile oysters
in bulk received daily and for sale by the
dozen, hundred, quart or gallon. Keinein
her the stand,
WlSTKItV OvsTKU Dl-.HIT,
On Eighth street.
Wood and Coal,
A full supply ol Indiana coal, as good as
Pittsburg, just received from the mines and
for Bale at $100 per ton delivered. 1 will
always have on hand a stock of this cele
brated coal; also daily shipments of wood
is received and kept constantly on hand,
for sale. Apply, "1 the C.ifc V. It. U. yards,
Closing (bit, Hoots ami Shoes.
Having a veiy large stork of winter
goods on hand consisting of Gents', Ladies'
and Children' si wed and pegged Hoots and
Shoes, 1 have determined lo close it out at
prices that defy competition, in order to
make room for an immense stock of spring
goods which will begin to arrive soon. If
in want of anything in my line 1 would ad
vise you to call on rue before purchasing
elsewhere, as I will assure you good bar
gains. I invile all to call and sec for
themselves. C. Kuril.
No. !i(l Commercial avenue between Fifth
and Sixth streets. Cairo Ills.
Ik via: lake our iplvice you will lose no
time in calling on your druggist for "Sel
lers' Cough Syrup" without an equal.
Price 25 cents.
I'licklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the World for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulxer, salt rlieuin, tever sores,
j.clter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salvo is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price, 25
cents per box. For sale by Gi;o. K. OTIaua
cm (ill SYRUP.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notlcei In thes columni, tou cunu per Hue,
etch InwurtUiu. Murku't
Mr. George Fisher has returned from
his visit to Missouri.
Prunes, C'uraiits, Raisins, Preserves
and Jelly, cheap. Pettis Ai Meredith.
The Choral society met at tho rooms
of Dr. W. C. Jocelyn, ou Eighth street, lust
A twelve pound boy is the latest at
traction at tho homo of Mr. Julius
Meerschaum pipes and cigar-holders,
a largo stock at F. Korsmeyer's.
Another happy man is Mr. John
Wilkinson, who is the father of a plump
son since Monday evening.
Captain James O'Neal, superintendent
ol the New Orleans Anchor line steamers,
left this morning for St. Louis, Missouri.
Meerschaum pipes and cigar-holders, a
large stock at F. Korsineyer's.
Mrs. Keafsnyder, who has been suffer
ing lrom congestion ot the spine for some
time, is able to be up again.
We have still a few mounted and var
nished maps of Cairo, for sale, at, Tiik
- Plank curbing is being placed along
the cinder walk on the westerly side of
Washington avenue, between Ninth and
-Oat Meal, Cracked Wheat, Farina,
Dried Green Peas and Dried Corn, at re
duced prices. Pettis it Meredith.
-Mr. U. F. Jones, tho clerk ot the Illi-
I nois Central wharf boat, who has been sick
with measles tor about a week, is out
Check books, nceipt books, order
books, etc., inado to order on short notice
at Tiik Bulletin office.
Yesterday the cabin boy of the steamer
John Dippold, Ed Reed by name, fell
overboard while tho boat was lying ut the
old elevator and was drowned.
The trial of General liuford, which has
been going on in Owcnlon, Ky., for some
weeks, is ended and the murderer has been
acquitted on tlui llimsey plea of insanity.
The best 5-cont Cigar in tho city; also
Smoking and ('hewing Tobacco. Try our
cigars. Pettis & Meredith.
Mr. Thomas Sloo's father-in-law, Mr.
DeVoo, who has been suffering for years
from a partial stroke of paralysis, has been
quite ill for soveral days.
It should bo remembered that the
returned missionary, Rev. 8. II. Murphy,
lectures at the Presbyterian church this
evening. A good crowd should greet him.
On the seventeenth day of this month,
the Woman's Library association will give
a literary entertainment, of more than or
dinary interest, the proceeds to
bo used for the benefit of
Wo make a speciality of fine Tea; so if
you want something really choice, give us
a trial; also guaranteed pure Ground
Spices. Pettis &, Meredith.
To day is giound-hog day when, ac
cording to tho old saw, that animal leaves
his hole to see it he casts a shadow, ami it
so, crawls back into his hole again to avoid
the wintry blasts which arc sure to come.
Cook Corned Reef, Lunch Tongue, 2 lb
canned Roast Reef, Pie Peaches, White
Heath Peaches, White Wax Cherries nnd a
full lino of best brands of Canned Goods.
Pettis it Meredith.
- Some one has leased the lot next to
Mr. John Sprn.it V ice depot, at the corner of
Twelfth street and Ohio Levccymd will soon
begin the erection of a frame building of
some kind upon it, The cistern is already
Dr. Clark asks the public to "look at
our taxes and then think of our boss senate
trying to stuff a national debt upon mir
shoulders." He desires especially that the
"workingincn" shall "rub up their beads
and think and act."
Huston Cod Fish, 5 cents per pound;
12-lb kits Family Mackerel, 75 cents; 15 lb
No. 1 kits Mackerel, $1.25; 5-lb tins, some
thing nice, 50 and 75 cents; Roston Cod
Fish balls, choice Mackerel (loose), 50
cents per dozen. Pettis Meredith.
-The ladies of the Presbyterian church,
are making preparations for holding their
loan exhibition, which will bean affair ol
unusual iuteiest, since nothing like it has
ever been given in this city. Tho ladies
will not fail to receive every encouragement
from the public.
There l l ihhii in ur lawn.
Anil he In wnnilrnliH wife;
Whcuovor ho liiilli nooils lo pull
lln HtmlU doth HilverllKo;
Anil when Im flmln Mm gooiin Hro gone, .
With all IiIk tnllit Hint inula
He linrrle In another hit
To till VtTt i HKltl.
The funeral of Mr. Michal Mahaiiny,
who died night before last, will take place
to-day at 1 :'M o'clock. Services will be
held at Ins late residence, on the corner of
Nineteenth and Poplar Btreets, from whence
tho procession will move to the train,
at the foot of Fourteenth street, which will
leavo for Villa Ridge at two o'clock.
Friends arc invited.
The funeral of Mr. J. W. Stewart took
place yesterday afternoon, at two o'clock.
A large concourse of citizens friends ol the
deceased followed tho remains to tho
steamer tins Fowler, which conveyed them
to L'niontown, Ky., fur burial. Tho Knights
of Honor turned out to the number of
ninety-one or two, and tho Comiquo hand
headed the procession.
Captain W. L. llainbleton, of Mound
City, mourns the loss of money nnd other
articles of value to the amount of about
sixty-live dollars. Rurglars entered his
residence last Sunday morning nnd took
from his pocket a knil'o ami some money
and also took his wife's camel's hair shawl,
valued at fifty dollars. No clue to tho
thieves had, up to last evening, been found
Last evening, about supper time, a man
named Michael McGinn was robbed of
one hundred and fifty dollars and his watch,
somewhere between Twelfth and Fourteenth
streets on Commercial avenue, The man
was in a drunken condition too drunk to
give an intelligent account of tho affair
when found by the police, nnd hence
but little could be done for him at the time.
Steamboat men and others generally
interested in the Mississippi river, nrc
somewhat exercised over the threatened
break in the ice at St. Louis. The recent
warm spell in the weather, has had n visi
ble elTcct upon the munen.se mass of ice be
tween here nnd a point some distance above
St. Louis, and owners of water crafts, at or
near that cily, are constantly on the watch,
and will very likely nusyiin heavy loss, if
the break should come. As we stated in
yesterday's issue, tho ice at this point,
moved down about fifteen feet (so we were
reliably informed), but the present indica
lions for colder weather, will probably
check any further movement for the pies
ii I u K lit 1. 1. hi in nas none wincet
Dunker an injury in its reference to bis
treatment of a poor drunken wretch tin
other day, it was unintentional and we
regret it. We did not attack Mr. Dunker,
but merely stated, in a few plain words,
what wo saw him do nnd
critiziseil Ins action as, in our
judgment, nnd in that of all who saw him
it seemed demand. We know that Henry
Dunker is an ellicient officer one of the
best on the force in fact, but
that does not insure hiiu
against overstepping the bounds of humani
ty in dealing with a troublesome prisoner,
nor should it exempt his actions from well
Yesterday afternoon Coroner Fitz
gerald received a telephone dispatch asking
him to como to the corner of Eighth street
and Ohio levee, that a case was awaiting his
attention in his official capacity. But
"Dick" suspected treachery and acted
wisely. He utilized the telephone instru
ment in the circuit clerk's office
and made some inquiries, which developed
the fact that his supicions were well found
ed. The boys at Sprout's fish stand had
constructed out of a false face, an old cap
and some rubber hose for the arms, tho
upper portion of n man, planted him in
the mud, near the sidewalk, so ns
to give it the appearance at
first sight of a veritable man, sunk down,
up to his arm pits, into tho mire. A sign
under his chin proclaimed that he had
touched bottom with his toes, but called
upon "Isaacs" for assistance to get out.
We can see where the joke comes in on the
man well enough, but isn't it rather tough
on the streets?
A Mr. Harrington recently introduced
a bill in the Illinois legislature, which
provides that any man convicted of having
assaulted his wile shall be publicly whip
ped upon his bare back and receive not
less than live nor more than twenty-five
blows with a raw hide, and
stand committed until he shall
pay the costs of the prosecution. We
"kick." The proposed law is unfair. Jt
docs not Hpread its piotccting wing over
all alike. It singles out certain persons
regardless of the fact that they may be
come the transgressors and showers upon
them all its benign influence. Just think
of a Xantippe and a so forth, being
protected against their lord and master by
the strong arm of the law. In short Mr.
Harrington's law is too much like the law,
which was in lorce in this slate some time
ago and which said to the husband:
"What's yours is yours and what's
your wile's is yours also." In this instance
the wife gets all and the poor, helpless,
pigmy of a husband must crouch in the
corner and look on. We look to the future,
Mr. Harrington, and, not knowing, nw yet,
what calamities that dismal period may
have in store for us, or what missies, if any,
may fall against our innocent young head,
wo repeat, we "kick."
The most important business that came
before the city council last night was the
petition ot the Cairo City Street Railway
company for permission to build its road
upon Poplar street, and tho city
engineer's plan for a street pave
incut, the specifications ol which we
publish elsewhere. An ordinance in
compliance with the demands of the Street
Railway Company was reported by Alder
man ltlakc and referred to the ordinance
committee, and the latter was referred to the
street committee with instructions to repoit.
Among matters of minor impotance, which
received the attention of the council, wuro
the approval of a number of liquor bunds,
allowing of the salaries of city officials
and other claims against the city ; ordering
the immediate) repair of the court
house pump, and tho reconstruction
of the plank walk on tho
southerly sido of Washington avenue, be
tween Twelfth and Thirteenth streets, and
on the soutli side of Nineteenth street. A
petition signed by all the business men
within a square each way ot Thomas
Clark's place of business on Ohio
levee was presented, and referred to
the committee on police, jail and tire de
pai tinent. A petition from Mr. John T
Ronnie, asking that tho city council reim
burse him for the loss, by lire", of a claim
against the city, was read and referred to
tho committee on finance. Another peti
tion of Messrs. Reiinio nnd Leonard,
risking the council's permission to build a
two story brick building, on the vacant
lots near their present machino shops, to
bo used for a foundry, was read and re
ferred to tho proper committee Tho or
dinance, raising the mayor's salary from
six hundred, to one thousand dollars per
nimiiui, became valid through the failure
of the mayor to return it with objections,
Mr. Bell has submitted a resolution to
the Illinois legislature instructing our mem
bers in congress to do everything in their
lower in favor of nn act to divide the
I'nited States into postoffice districts, am
requiring all post masters to bo elected by
the voters of their respective districts. It
is nothing more than just to the people of
each city and county that their wishes
should be given full weight
when it cojnes to the selection
of any one of their local ollicers; it is a
right, in fact, which the people of a ropub
lie are entitled to, and which has, of late
years, been very much ignored by the au
thorities at Washington. It will, perhaps,
not be a surprise to many when we say
that the number of the public servants
elected by the sovereign people is as a
drop to tho bucket when compared to the
horde ot ofline holders placed over them,
and sometimes foisted upon them against
their will, at the instance of the man at
the national capitol. It is true that some
of those officials must have the contenting
voice ol the senate and in some in
stances the people lire graciously
pcrniitltcd to express their preferanees; but
what does the petition signed by nieriads
ot legal voters amount to in the face of re
commendations from such men as Logan,
Conkling, etc. A frown upon the swarthy
brow of the former would consign to the
president's waste basket the mute peti
tions ot thousands. Hut enough. We be
lieve that no good citizen can help but
wish that Mr. Hell's resolution will rca h
congress and bear the desired fruit.
In an Interesting letter written by Mr
W. 11. KoheitM.n, ol Carhnville, 111., to
Hon. Eugene Underwood, president of tiie
Valley States River commission,
the causes of the general
blockade of freights upon many of the
railroads of tho country are very ably pre
seiited. lie concludes as follows: "I
would direct your attention to the fact that
between St. Louis and Cairo, and between
Cincinnati to Louisville to Cairo, transput
tation is impeded not so much by the freez
ing ol the river as by the want of a suf
ficient depth ol water to carry much else
than an empty barge or to tloat a raft. Be
tween all of these points there is plenty of
water, but at places it is so shallow that
boats of small caliber are often impeded
and detained and frequently the cargo is
endangered. In view ot these facts, and in
view of the fact that if the rivers between
these points were properly improved the
freight embargo, now so disastrous to the
country, cuiild hereafter be avoided by
nieansof the opportunity afforded to railways
having terminal facilities at Cincinnati,
Louisville, Cairo, St. Louis, and other
points, to relieve themselves of freight they
are not able to handle on account of the in
sufficiency of facilities in the east, it will
not be only ol great profit to them, but will
add to the prosperity of the Mississippi
valley and secure to tho producer, both
north nnd south, the full value ol the pro
duct of his soil. It must not be forgotten
that the foreign trade of America is insig
nificant compared with the inland trade.
It is the interest of the east and the west
the north and the south, that must be con
served, not that of the east and Europe
I'ltOl'OSKI) IIY CITY ICNOINKKK TIIIUIT KOI I
The, following are. the specifications of
Cily Engineer Thrupp's plan for a street
pavement, which he calls "The Compromise
Telford Pavement." and which was sub
mitted to the city council last night by
A Merman Blake, and, upon his motion, re
ferred to the street committee:
'I'll K Si ll KOIMIATION
shall bo formed to the depth of fifteen
inches at (hi! center and twelve inches at
the sides, below tho intended surface of tho
street, and shall be graded cross way of
the street to a radious of two hundred and
'rut; sTosii foundation:
On the road bed thus formed a bottom
course or layer of limestone shall be set on
edge in regular straight courses, at right
angles with the lino of the street, m the
form of a close, fn in pavement, the stone to
bo used must not be less than four inches,
nor more than ten inches wide, and from
six to fifteen inches long; they must bo
well rammed and settled to place with
hummers, all irregularities of tho surface
to bo broken otl'.und tho interstices careful
ly wedged with pieces of stone. Tho top
of stone, when in place and leveled off,
Hball have a depth of eight inches nt
centre and seven inches at sides.
MACADAM,' ou skco.nd couiise :
When tho Telford foundation has been
thus formed there shall be placed thereon a
layer ol dean, hard lime-stone macadam,
so broken, that ' each piece will
pass through a two and a halt
inch ring in all its diameters, to be well
rolled and consolidated, so as to have a
uniform depth at center of four inches and
three inches at the sides when finished.
toi dukssi.no, on tumid coi'iihk:
The Telford and macadam course hav
ing been finished, there shall be placed
thereon, a layer of good, clean gravel, free
from clay or an excess ot sand,
tho whole to be wetted down
with water nnd thoroughly rolled to
to a perfect surface, corresponding to the
cross section of the street. The gravel top
dressing to be three inches deep at the
centre and two inches deep at the sides,
making the entire depth fifteen inches at
centre and twelve inches at the sides, when
complete and graded to a radious ot one
hundred and sixty feet,
ri iim.NT, :
All curbstones shall be of the best
quality of lime-stone, from ledges, known
to wilhstand the ellects of frost; free from
seams and other defects, four inches thick,
twenty inches deep and, at least, three feet
in length. Each stone shall have a straight
and even face on the side towards the
gutter, at least sixteen inches below the top
of the curb.
i;i n kiiimi :
The gutter shall bo put down upon
a bed of clean, coarse sand,
at least four inches deep and
shall be of such form and dimensions as
may be directed, and shall consist ot three
part.-., to-wit : A lu-i ringbone course along
the curb, a bottom course, and a side pav
ing. The hen ingbone shall be lrom four
to six inches thick, of a uniform length of
twelve inches, and nine inches deep,
to be dressed with bevels on both si;les and
inclining towards the bottom course. The
bottom coiir.-e of stone shall be ten inches
wide, and not h s than twelve inches long
ami nine inches deep. Tho stone in the
side paving shall be from tour to six inches
wide nine inches deep, and eight tn twelve
inches long, set in anuses as may be di
rected. DEATH OF MRS. W. W. THORNTON.
The following dis itcli was received at
this office at 9:15 o'( lock bi-t night:
"SiiKi.nvvii.i.i:, III., I-VU. M, issi.
Cairn llullrtili '
This afternoon, at two o'clock, sud
denly, after a long and painful
illneVs, du d, Mattie W., wife of Mr. W. W.
Thornton, second daughter of Dr. .bum S.
Moore, of St. Louis, Mo. Funeral at Shel
byville Friday. T. M. Tiioiinton."
Mrs. Thornton was an old citizen of
Cairn, universally known and beloved, and
her unexpected death will awaken feel
ings of sorrow in tile brea.-ts of
all w ho ( njoyed her acquaintance while a
.II IKIK lU.MsTKD's (ol KT.
Pat Cons adine, had, with laughing
mien, as could be si en, too often gulped
down had benzine, and was captured by
City Marshal Robinson, who took him to
the court above nie iitioned, where he was
lined two ilollais for being, as he was -ilrnnk
He wont to jail for
five days in default o payment.
Win. Smith was arrested by City Marshal
Robinson, for allowing his tongue to wag
abusively and for general disorderly con
duct, lie was lined; but there being no
objection to life in the jail in the form of
work, he concluded to keep his change and
go to boarding with the city for seven days.
For disorderly conduct Win. Dover and
Anna Williams were yesterday arrested by
City Marshal Robinson. They were fined
five dollars and costs each by Judge Olm
sted and, failing to pay, were both im
mured, as it were, in the city dungeon for
seven days each.
THE IIOI SEIIOLD.
(I nnlriliuli it. )
From the time immemorial the house
hold has represented civilized communities.
As the family lives, so will live the nation;
and the management of the- family is a very
important matter to the state. This man
agement, to be well done, requires many
superior qualities; knowledge of the sever
al branches of tho household, strength of
mind to represent all its interests, and
sympathy to bring the various members of
the family into harmonious unity. It is a
very high vocation to preside ns priestess of
material needs and mental accomplishments
over that little realm, which is enclosed
within the precincts of the "Homo.''
In the first instance, the household re
quires knowledge of its difliereiit branches,
as it comprises the arrangement of the
dwelling, the choice of dress, the prepara
tion of lood, and represents besides, In a
higher sense, the mental, moral and recrea
tivo tendencies ol our nature.
The knowledge, which is required to con
duct a household in the best manner, is in
our day rather neglected, nml yet the hcnllh
nnd happi iicss ol life depend a good deal
upon it. Whether your home is healthy,
well wanned, ventilated and comfortable
or chilly, stuffy and uncomfortable, makes
great difference; whether your
dress is well chosen, filled to the season
and well made, or ill chosen nnd slovenly
makes a greater dillerence, nnd whether
your food is nutritious, nicely perparcd and
appetizing, or coarse and unpalatable,
makes tho greatest difference. Whether
your homo develops your better nature by
Rood influences or crushes Bfby bad oiicn,
a very momentous (iltion in your
NIJW ADVKItTISK.MKN'l .
WANTED. A yuuiiK ludy who mil writ. n p'oil
huud, quick lu Anarcn nuU not ulttiid m wrk.
AdilruHM hy letter lux 117, 1'um onion.
K'ACf(K FAHM FOIf HAI.K ON F.Y
JU T. this. 1 Im Iionl In hIiuhIimI rur mile
wi n! of I lud (. Park, 4.'. ui rcH in nilllvnllnti. For
purl IculurH apply t Wm. IIOI.DKN
rpilKCITV MVKHV HTAUI.K In ,,.1'er, , KoTt
SA l.h, or will IrHiln for :liy or ceiiuirv nrim
nrly. t in- oiitllt lncludi H t.iirn'. linrerN, nininei -WHUoliN.
lliirni'NN. etc., etc . iill cniiilrt,.,
cl.mrtlll.1 tolheiin.pi'rty. For inl'oimniloi! uh u,
leniiN, etc , npjily m the Cily J.lv. rv SlnMc
I. lit' 1101(01 KT,
ATTENTION! ATTENTION! !
A NEW IIAIMIEUSIIOK
I Ja th J 'coins Com pleto
Cor. of Elj-hth ium! Connncn ImI Au -.
TO AM, CJKNTT.UMKN:
llnllm ( un lie UM iiicil nt nt hoiim, Sinnlny Irclud
eil. Cull and nee inr. SMii-lui ijnn euainni.
Diin'l liirirrl tin; jiIhit.
i. W.AU.KV, IViprieiwr. ,
Tllll K 1 ! 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 . - Life AfHirillirc S(,ci,tv iuui,n
cliTlnri'il it h polii ocr three vi'iir in turn-, 't,,
lie lncoiiii'i.tiilili uiiiinuiiro :
On anil after January ll. 11, rill nidi Ic on.
tcKtnlilu io:rii'N wii le palil ut Maturity, itlmiit
rclmtci o InicreM, iinnn-iliiiieiy after the ren-ijit at
I hi! Norlety'n ulliv in N.-v Yoik ol mM-ln, try
irolllK (if (llHlh, (nt-MhrfM I ll 111 l. ,. M!i-ur
lory ilici hiire frntii ihe p: rt :.-m in i ii t r. -t. a: U
without reijiiiritiir any ili-lay. - . n fur Miv ir
niiii-ty ilavn, hn haN lieen Ihe i um. mi herctolui. ,
and Ik Mil uual w itli olln r ri.tn.n,ie
II II II 1 UK. I'ri-lil. c!
M l.'l l.l S. over .. ,.
tax i :s.
N'OTK'K In hi-rehy tlvi-n thai I i!'l.e m f...
lolloH llfi nalllld plni-i-N HI lu- 'itue- !,.,,
Ntalnl, lor Ihe iur.uHe i.f collei 1 h, . ti,,. r ,,t
Ali-Mnier i iiiinty, llhiiuiN, fur i'h-v -ir A Ii !--.
Mnfl prior yearN .
AI the. mom limine nt" ( ar-ciii Mnn:t, in i:, ,. i,
l I illle preellirt, on .Muminy , t he 7! h i' m ,- ot 1- '.
man-. A. I).. IsM.
All he Mori- I i' or s y Curii, i, ,,, ,,.
IIii'I-i-'n I'Nrk. In 1'i.lty i,m ii,.-t. ,,i, , , ,,.
Mil ilnv of February. A. II.. KM.
At More hoii.eof'llenry II ui.m'k ker. in t..n i t
Sntiilu.ky, In SnniliiMiV pre, ii,et on Hv..i,.,,i,n
the '.Mli day of Fi-lirnnrv. A Ii --i
U More hoM-p of (.11,1,. ,v ( '. iu u, f
Kin.. In Llr.i i.rmliii l. on TlmrMluv the P ti,
of Mmisrv, A Ii..
At lhereMlleneeof N(-,1h ll,,,,..,-.., , i . ,.
MilllL-an prerinn, on M Inv, Ihe -.'Im ,, f i.,.,,
ruary A Ii , 1-.
At th- Hon I, on. col .la nn II. Villi il . f on , ,
rial I'ultlt. Iioo.e I - 111 III preemi , '( a, ..,v ,,
-'Jil ii n v of Ki hruarv, A. i . h-
AI the More hou.e of . . r,. ,, , , j , , , .,. ;,lV
of Santa -V, SuMh i'e preclmi, , , ,,,. . 4
Hie vail (Uvot Fclirnnrv, A i . Il
At the n..re hoii... ,,t :. .'. ;,,,,wi A l:r,... ),.
tnwiiofThdi.il. TI.iI.cn pruiint on Ti u'-.i.v
Hip Vlth day of Ki-liruiirv. A. I.. Ivl
At the More hi.u.e of H. I ,;!, v I ii , in c'i r
Creek prccini-t, ou Frnliiv. tin; .'MI.iIbv oi K. or i
ary. A l . IM.
At the Mole hobble of It A E'lwir-iii. in ll i-t
(ape liirardeii'i preem. t, on S'tii.r.liu the v ;ii i'iu
of Keliruarv. A It . 1-M
At the r,..t,, ,,-e ,,f p,., , S,H,. I,, HinIC..
pr.Miticl, ou Tuei-'lay. the IM il..i of Mareh, A li .
At l!ic r. al cMate ollire ,, V J, ,, :, v. in .,,-.
owl Cairo pr.-i InM. on Ult.e.iinv. t... j,' , .,
March. A. l . KM.
Ai the More hoi.-.- of I' Fit.'. riM.ioiii.-r l'.u:r
ti'i'iilh ulri-nt and ( ..tnmercnii mi-i.ui-, m
I aim prei-iiirt. on Tl.ur-rtiiv, lln- :,! dav ol Man''
A. IL. lM-l.
At the .tore of K. II IMt:t. iii l-'idh dim pu
nnet, ou Friday, the Uh il.iv ol M ,r. !,. A. I'.. !-M.
Al the roiirl Iioiini- in Fourth IV.ro pr. . n, i. on
Saturday, the Mh lo Ihe :!!i dav. of M ir. ! ll
Tiivpayer- ill hi :ir in n,ii;i t hut on i.i d nil. r
IM ilnv ol April In Jt. that ot.e p.-r i.m a ini - tl,
ill he added to tl.i ir tim-.. i not pnol l il. r.
tlini' lor .in Ii I-the la of our Stall' el.-.
Don't fail tn lie ready with i.nr pi-'m.l t-:v.-
Hated, thlN, I 'aim, IIIn . Ju'nuarT Vl'h. Ii.l i
.lnllN HnlH.KS. M , ..
nml i ' X ollii In ( lector ol Alexander Cuunt , !,'.
f.r thii. iiiii.iriii.v ciri i.nif ini.'-e. I.. ok, out f. r
ilhe naun nt.d ad. Ire... J. I ! Kl.l.oV. v M John,
N - II., on t to- v.- low w rap p. r in water itiar'.. . l.i n
IN .ll hy tint' i IJ U the paper li.fore 'h'- llhl
SOI. I) li V A.! I. i!tl 'l'.l-.-.
NK.W All'i Ht'l'lxKM KMX.
1 1 1 - iV' s "I' I 'i. I"' -
ili,lVr.,;ilAMKI.I-' I , .V.
ahinut'.ii N J
St'tnl "tainji fur u r N . w
1 ilii'.lr;ilt l ( ;thtl" in
In lovwi, KaiiniN. Ni bril.a nii'l .Vit i-i-rota
(.rent Imrt'iliiN U VKAIi'S TIVi; ou three
lnuilhN ol the piiti hacc ir.nl. i y. h.l.n M S per
rent I'artleN ilit' niiii'ir l'i eo wi -'. i d lor KutN.
Stiilc Im alllv In who It liinil- are d. -n. d
.1 K 1 1. Ml K ItWOOll. ll'i r.iohoviaj, N ev. York.
As. Ji V 0 Uii liav.4.1iTJ Ott
U. O N KS.
KAMI ION A Hlif-:
snoi;-jM a k En.
Atlieiieiiin liiiililiiitrf'oiiibierciiil Av.
c-eNoiily lie very HchI Imported Mink in,i ro-
p'll.VN III.' IIIOHl ( OlllpclCIlt WOlkllll ll,
plllCKS lilvASONAliU: nnd Pitt iclurt ion
FLOOR. (MAIN AND HAY
HiirbeNt Cash Price Paid for WLetit.