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THE DAILY CAIUO BULLETIN: TUKSf) AY MORNING, JULY 19, 1881.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
oifirt: Bulltli BaHdins, WMhlBftoi Ann
gKTVHKO AT T& ITOiT OniCI W CAIHO, It
.LIHOIS, Al SaWKD-ctAM MATTM.
OTTlViAl PAPER OF CITT AND OOCHTY
LOCAL WEATBIR REPORT.
Caio. in.. July ia, iea; t
Time, Bar. Thr. Bn. Wind. Vol Weather.
. am HMO
1 i no 01
II pin 2)V
Mixtmnm Temperatora. Minimum Tem
perature T4'; KalnU. is inch...
Ktver, 1H feet 7 inchc. Rl, 5 Inch.
Serg'l Signal Corps, C. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Soticea In thle column, eight eenU per line fur
tret nil Ave cent per line each ubtvqueni Inacr
tin. For on month, 50 cent per line.
That Captaiu Wm. Avinger, of the firm ol
Avinger & Tharp, intends to connect an
other link with Cairo, by putting in a daily
packet from Columbus to Cairo, fur tho
accommodation of the farmers between tho
two points, also for the citizens at each
end, leaving Columbus daily at 6 a. m.,
arriving at Cairo at 10 a. m. Returning,
leaves Cairo at 4 p. m. arriving at Colum
bus at 7. p. in. Will be ready for business
lutween tliis and first of August. Captain
II. M. Hampton, master.
The Great Triple X.
"XXX Boer," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to this city, has just been
received iu large quantities by Mr. Louis
C. Herbert, near the corner of Eighth
street and Commercial avenue. The
'tripple X" is superior to any other beer iu
the country, is a cool and healthy beaverage,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert
and try the "XXX."
Use The Cairo BcmrriM scratch books,
for sale at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or 1 1.00 per dorcn.
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ice by the car
load, or by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ica to customers In quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co., Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 02. F. M. Ward.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 931 Arch
etntut, Philadelphia, Penn.
Use the Pantograph Binder. Covers furn
ished free of charge. No extra charge
over ordinary binding for the tablet.
Furbished only by Th Cairo Bulletin
for putting up Letter, Note, Bill Heads and
other prided stationery.
. ' ""
Over 1 65,000 Howe Scales have been
sold. Send for Catalogue to Borden, Sel
leck & Co., General Agents, Chicago, Ills.
llEADxcnE is effectually cured by
Wright's inuias vegetable pills, which
cleanse the bowels and purify the blood. (1)
Burkleu'8 Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, lever sores,
etter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salve is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
very case or money refunded. Price, 25
cents per box. For sale by Obo. E. O'Hara
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thefl coin mm, ten cent per line,
etch injerllon. Marked
Smoke Schuh's '-Gilt Edge."
County court will convene this morn
A white woman named Rose White,
living in Wilcox's block, died on Sunday
and was buried yesterday.
The president is still improving. He
will be well enough for the stalwarts to
abuse in about one week from now.
It cw seems likely that the Albany
dead-lock will be broken before the Cairo
school Iniard dead-lock becomes generally
Lost X liberal reward will be given to
the finder of a small package, containing a
pair of bracelets and a ring, if he will leave
the same at this office.
Among the special locals appears a
notioe of Mr. Thomas Winter, who will sell
a lot of house furnishing goods at auction
this morning at nine o'clock.
Check books, order books, receipt
liooks, etc., done on short notice at The
Bullet rN office. Stock and work guar
anteed. Prices "rock bottom."
During the year ending June 30th,
1331 the attendance in the Cairo public
schools was: Males, 532; females, G02;
total 1,134. Average daily attendance
during the year, 872.
Large invoice, full pocket cut, XX en
Tclopes all colors, sizes 5, 6, 0 and 10
just received at The Bulletin office.
Get samples and prices.
When tho political and educational
world shall have discarded deadlocks as no
longer attractive, the fashionable world
will tak it up. "Lady Deadlock" bonnets
will prolwblj bo ths first article of apparel
brought iato uu. .
-At half past five o'clock last evening
Patrick Corcoran, living on Thirty-fourth
street, died, after a lingering illness. He
will probably be buried to-day.
A child of Webb McKinney, colored,
died Sunday and was buried yesterday.
Another child, belonging to Ambrose
Brown, colored, died and was buried on the
same day as that of McKinney.
Eight hundred pounds ot ruled stock
for commercial work. Regent and West
lock brands, and Cranes Irish linen, in
voice just opened at The Bulletin office,
Washington avenue corner Twelfth street.
A man named Wesner Miller was elec
ted to the United States senate from New
York for the long term in Piatt's place, on
the 16th instant. Conkling had twenty
nine, Lapham sixty-eight; necessary to a
Mrs. Ada Home, mother of Thomas
and John Home, died at her home, on
Seventh street, on Sunday. She had been
seriously ill for some weeks. Her remains
were taken to Columbus on the steamer
City of Greenville tor interment.
Mr. Charles Akens, general route agent
of the Iron Mountain express company, is
in the city, arranging some changes in tho
office of the company here. Among other
things he will install Mr. Charles Cook, as
agent of the company here, iu the place of
Mr. C. M. Thompson, who will be assigned
to a position at Texirkana.
Circuit court couvened yesterday after
noon in accordance with the motion of ad-
jourmcnt. The case of John Thompson, who
was charged with having stolen a quantiw
of corn from the field of a man at Elco,
was the first on the docket and occupied
all the afternoon. The use was given to
the jury about five o'clock and a verdict of
acqnittal was rendered soon after.
Marshal Myers is negotiating with the
manufactures for a dozen new style police
whistles. The peculiar advantage that
these whbtles prtssess over others now in
use, ii that theoiBcers cm give almost any
kind of a signal A long, steady, sound or
a piercing trill arc produced with equl
ease, and the price put them beyond the
reach of the average street Arab.
A want that bas long been felt by the
travling public is about to be supplied
by Captain William Avinger of the Eu
ropean hotel. He has perfected arrange
ments to establish a regular daily packet
between this city and Columbus, Kentucky.
The boat is to be in charge of H. M.
Hampton and will make her first trip
before the first of the coming month. See
notice in special local column.
Sunday night sever al young men were
sitting on the sidewalk railing on the west
side of Washington avenue, between
Eleventh and Twelfth streets, when the
rail gave way and they were precipitated to
the gTound. a distance of about ten feet.
Ftank Fry, who was one of the young
men, was quite seriously injured
by falling on his b'ick. He
has been laid up in bed ever siuce, his
back and shoulder being badlj injured.
The maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 85; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 82; Davenport, Iowa, 82; Dubuque,
Iowa, 83; Keokuk, Iowa, 80; LaCrosse,
Wis., 81; Leavenworth, Kas., SO; Louis
ville, Ky., 83; Memphis, Tenn., 90; Nash
ville, Tenn., 87; Omaha, Neb., 34; Pitts
burg, Pa., 82; Shreveport,La., 1)8; St.
Louis, Mo., 84; St. Paul, Minn., 61; Vicks
burg, Miss., 08; North Platte, Neb., 88;
Bismarck, Dak., 93; Dodge City, Kan., 91.
About a week ago Professor Richard
Mansill, the Rock Island weather prognos
ticator, said : "Next Sunday, July 17, a
great storm, attended with violent thunder
and lightning, will occur, moving over the
states and Canada, from the Rocky moun
tains on the northwest to the Atlantic coast
on the southeast. Floods will accompany
the tracks of these storms, occurring be
tween July 17 and 24." Sunday's storm
amply verified the professor's prophecy and
proved that Vcnnor has still another rival,
who may bud into equal prominence with
In reply to an item which appeared in
The Bulletin some days ago, and in
which it was said that the Illinois Ceutntl
railroad had concluded to remove its gen
eral offices from Centralla to this city, the
Centralis Democrat siieaks as follows:
'The gentlemen connected with the I. C,
Ii. R. offices in this city do not relish this
change, and in a social respect tho change
will, in a certain sense, be a social disaa
ter; otherwise than socially wo aro not
aware that the change will bo much noted,
or have any special effect. The places that
are now occupied by these very estimable
people will at onco be occupied by those
who are anxious to be more comfortably
situated. What Centralia loses, Cairo
gains, and we take pride-In our philan
thropy and hospitality."
A negro named Charles Austin, living
on Third street, between the avenues, was
found dead in his room on Sunday evening,
at lour ociock. a coroners jury was
summoned by Coroner Fitzgerald, and an
inquest held over tho body. In the evidence
before tho jury no cause of tho death of
deceased could lie discovered and, olthough
Dr. Wood, the examining physician and
foreman of the jury, gave the body a criti
cal examination, nothing could be found
upon it that threw any light upon the
case. A verdict of death from
an unknown cause" was, there tore,
the verdict of the jury. It is kiiid that
Austin was seen during last week in a
rather bad condition, being under the in
fluence of both heat and whisky. It is
reasonable to suppose, therefore, both these
bad something to do with bis unexpected
Two Illinois Central men, named Col
ter and Page, got into a fight in the freight
yard of the road yesterday morning, in
which the former was badly beaten up
with a coupling pin, a brick bat and stones.
No arrests were made.
In Magistrate Comings' court yester
day Lee Grant, arrested by Officer Olm
sted, was fined five dollars and costs for
disorderly conduct; Wm. HammonB, arrest
ed by Officers Wims and Tyler, one dollar
and costs for drunkenness; Puss Anderson,
arrested by Officer Olmsted, five dollars
and costs for disorderly conduct; Peter
McKinney, arrested by Officers Mahauny
and Kinncar, one dollar and costs for
drunkenness, and Lucy Hamilton, arrested
by Officer Mahanny, twenty-five dollars and
costs for carrying concealed weapons.
Yesterday atternoon while a number
of persons with buggies were enjoying a
ride in St. Mary's park a little accident,
that might have resulted seriously to
Mr. and Mrs. C. Piuk, occurred.
They were driving around on the track
at a tolerably good speed and so was Cap
tain T. W. Shield. All went well until one
attempted to pass the other when, in an un
garded moment, the two vehicles came to
gether and a wheel of Mr. Pink's was
dished which caused the buggy to turn over
and the occupants to be thrown violently
out upon the ground. Nearly everybody
in the park saw the accident and r?!ied to
the scene for the purpose of tending assis
tance. But fortunately Mr. and Mrs. Pink
were not s?riiu'.y injured.
The report of the board of education
for District No. 1, of Alexander county, as
published in Sunday's Bulletin, shows
that during the school yar rnding June
30th. 1-S1, the grorf expenses
have lxn, in wil, tea thousand
nine hundred and sixty-three dollars and
eighty four cents. Of this amount nine
thousand, one hundred thirty dollars was
for the salaries of teachers, clerk and
janitor; seven hundred, ?tven dollars and
ten tents for repairs of
buildings and premises generally;
two hundred, fifty -five dollars and
fifteen cents for keeping premises and
building clean, and the balance was used
to meet the general expenses of the school
rooms. The report shows the aggregate
ej;penes of the scIkx during the last year,
to have been about the same as they were in
former v 'ars an j it's safe to jay th; t them n
agement judicious and economical and
the character of the schools fully up to the
high standard which they have enjoyed for
many years past. Another, fact which the
tax payers of this school district will, of-
course. lie glad to know, is that there are
still several hundred dollars left in the
school fund of last year and that, therefore,
the assessment for this year will be
reduced from something over ten
thousand dollars in former
years, to about seven thousand five hundred
dollars this year. No better proof than
this of a careful handling of he school
fund could he asked.
A number of gentlemen, headed by
Mr. Tuthill, of the new elevator, are per
fecting arrangements for a walking match,
which is to take plice at Sheet's hall on
Wednesday, next week. The contestants
in the first race are: Mr. Thomas Owens,
an employe of the elevator, and five others,
all of whom are considered by themselves
and their friends rapid walkers. Mr.
Owens is an amateur walkist from Chicago
and tm had much experience in
that sort ol sport. In this race
he is to walk five miles in one
stretch against five men, each of whom is
to walk only one mile. It is an unequal
contest between the physical endurance of
one man, and that of five. ' The second race
wiil lie between a number of Imij-s of the
city, and the third will bo a "free for-all''
rac and all will be "go-ajt-you-please1,
races. The prize for the first race will be
a gold-headed cane for tho best and a silver
cup for the second bust contestant, and a
silver cup for the winner in each of -the
other races. The committee of arrange.
meuts oribisU of Messrs. E. S. Tuthill,
George J. Luttnor, Jr., Joseph Itoneckcr,
Patrick Fitzgerald, Harry Walker Jamos
R. Smith; J. F. Jenkins, A. B. Shoats, E.
B. Pettit, R. Powers, W. P. Halliday, Chas.
Galigher, 8. S. Taylor, John Hodges, II.
Winter, N. B. Th'iHtltwood, A. II. Irvin,
George OTIura, II. L. Halliday, T. W.
Haliid.ty, D.T. Linegar, T. J. Kcrth, Ed
Dczmia, Richard Fitzgerald, Charles
rfifierling and Alfred Comings.
The judges are: Messrs. Robert Smyth,
Harry J. Warden, T. C. WV.kins, Joseph
Stcagala. The object of the match i to
raise money to relieve tho want of Mrs.
Coteller and her children, whoso husband
and fatliri died from the effects of a fall
from the new elevator about two weeks
ago. Tlte object being such a worthy ono
And the people of Cairo being naturally in
sympathy with all who suffer, and willing
to lend a helping hand wherever it is need
ed, there in every unison to belicvo that the
novel effort made by tho colleagues of the
unfortunate victitn.in tho iute:est of his for
lorn and needy family, will be rewarded
with th" gr-ut'jxt nucet'M.
The evening freight train on the Illinois
Central read yesterday eveuing brought
down from Villa Ridge too mutilated
body of a yuunc man named T. E. Smith,
who has for some time been living on Com
mercial avenue, near Tenth street, over the
tailor shop of Mr. Peter Zimmerman.
It appears that when the train pissed
through Villa Ridge, Smith jumped
aboard unseen by the conductor and, in
attempting to gain the top of the train,
fell between the cars on the
track and was run over. The
conductor saw him fall and bad tho train
stopped, but not until several cars had pass
ed over the unfortunate man and torn him
up frightfully. Ho was taken into tho
calioose and brought to his home in this
city, where Dr. Parker was called to dress
the wounds. Upon examination it was
found that the poor man was in such a
condition as to almost pertudc the idea of
his recovery. His left leg had sustained a
compound fracture of tho thigh; tho thigh
of tho right leg is broken in two places;
a wound in tho crotch, of several
inches in length, extends nltnost to
the bladder; his right aim,
at and just alwve tho elbow, is crushed;
the scalp at the buck of the head ia gashed
and a deep cut extends from the top of tho
forehead down to the middle of the note.
Dr. Parker dressed all the v.ounds iu a
skillful manner ar.d made the poor sufferer
as comfortable as possible; but it is his
opinion that the man's recovery is extreme
RESOLUTIONS OF THAN' KS.
The general committee of the 4th of Juiy
celebration adjourned sine die Friday even
ing, July 15th, after posing the following
Whereas, The united celebration given
onthe4:hdy of July, 1931, by the fire
depaitrr.ent and the Knights ot the Mystic
Krew of Comas, has been decided success
financially and otherwise; nnd,
Whereas, The r.xcesa of the celebration
is due in a great measure to the individual
efforts and aid extended by various persons,
many ot them, not niemliers of any of the
organizations, concerned; therefore, be it
'Resolved, That t!i thanks of the fire de
partment and the Knights of the Mystic
Krew arc Hue and, through their ncul
committee, are hereby tendtnd
to Miss MaUl Dietrich, for
reading the declaration of independence, to
Hon. D. T. Luugar for his able and patri
otic addres, to his Honor Mayor Thistle
wood and the city council of the city of
Cairo, to Mtsrs. F. Bros, H. Meyers,
Daa'l Hartman. T. W. Shields, Chas. Cun
ningham, W. P. Lippett, G. W. Chellet, W.
P. Halliday, C. W. Henderson. A. Bodkin,
S. S. Taylor, Jar W. Mason, N. . Jacobs,
W.J. Cundiff, J. H. Robinon and B. F.
Parker, to the various railroad and steam
boit lines and to many others.
Resolved, That these resolutions be pub
lished in the city papers.
C. C. Mawn, Sec'y.
REAL ESTATE UECOKD.
MOMMY, JVIY 18T1.
City of Cairo to John Hodges and John
II. Mulkey; deed, dated July 11th, 1881,
for lots seventeen and eighteen, in block
five; lots eight, th '..teen and fourteen, in
block eleven; lot one, in block twelve; lots
one and thirteen, iu block fifteen, and lots
twelve and thirteen, in block sixteen, all in
railroad addition to the city of Cairo.
City of Cairo to Patrick Mockler; deed,
dated June 17th, 1891, for lot two, in block
fifteen, in railroad addition to the city of
Jacob Morelock and wife to Sidney
Clapp; quit claim ted deed, dated October
30th, 1870, for southeast quarter of south
west quarter, in section nine, township fif
teen, range two.
Sidney Clapp and wife to Isaac Collius;
quit claim deed, dated December 14th,
1878, for southeast quarter of northwest
quarter, in section nine, township fifteen,
Marraadukc S. Ensminger to John H.
Mulkey; quitclaim deed, dated July 16th,
1881, for lota twenty-one and twenty-two,
in block thirty, in the city of Cairo.
Mrs. Walter Cundiff bas returned from
her visit to Alto Tass.
Tho family of Dr. W. C. Joeelyn is rusti
cating at Alto Pass.
Miss Grade Hawkins has gone to Pu
laski on a visit to her sister.
" Tho family of Alderman E. B. Pettit is
visiting relatives in Paducah.
Mr. Kline, proprietor of tho up town
brick yard, is reported to bo seriously sick.
Mr. Sublet, of Ballard county, is in tho
city, visiting his (laughter, Mrs. George
Thomas Clark aged forty-three, and
Julia Robinson, aged twenty-two, were
married by Esquire Osborn on tho 12tli
Mr. Thomas E. Clark and family, of the
Cairo & Vincennes railroad, is selling out
his household goods and will remove to St.
Paul, Minn., in a day or two.
Among mo Cuiioites who will goto
Chicago to-day to attend tho park races
aro: City Clerk D. J. Foley, Justices O.
A. Osborn and J. H. Robinson, and Messrs.
Fred Bticher, Lon Daniels and a number of
You misunderstood the intent of my uo
tico in this mcrning's issue. Tho Coniiquo
doe not close n ymi state. It is my In
tention to select certain nights through the
week for concerts at the grove. This will
nut, however, cause a permanent suspension
of the theatre. The company will be re
tained S3 usual. It will simply be alterna
ting between the grove and the Com iq ue
just as tho weather permits.
Next Tuesday night the grove will be
formally thrown open to the public. Good
music, abuudancc of refreshments, fire
works and an attractive gymnastic display
will be among the features of the occasion.
Cairo, July 15th, 1881.
nOUEHOLD KL'KNITVHE, WORKS OK ART AND
I.lTHATT'KE, ATTnE RESIDENCE OK
MR. THOS. E. CLARK,
WASHINGTON AVENUE, NEXT DOOR TO TELSTH
STREET, THIS (TUESDAY) MORNING, NINE
Consisting of Oil Walnut Bedroom 6et,
French Diesser, Marble Top, Walnut Writ
ing Desk, Extension table, Child Crib,
Parlor Chairs, 1 Hair Cloth Walnut Bed
lounge, Charter Oak Cook Stove, No. 77,
with copper boiler and tank attached
utensils complete; Canaries and Cages,
one splendid Ice Chest, Carpets, Matting,
Brackets, Ornaments, Paintings, Bath-tub,
Coul Vase, Beds and Bedding of every des
cription; one Healing Stove, Clocks, Glass,
China and Queensware of every variety,
Chamber sets, etc., etc.
Sale positive and without reserve or post
ponement. Come one ! Come all ! !
Winter and Silver,
My patent adjustable HARROW is be
lieved to be the best, as well as the cheap
est harrow that has ever been offered to the
fanner. I sell a first class standard two
horse harrow that will easily harrow 20
acres in a day, for ten dollars, all complete.
They can be ordered by letter and shipped
according to directions warranted to give
satisfaction. Or, if a farmer wishes to
make it at home and save freight, and give
it just the size and weight he want?, I will
soil the plan with instructions and right
to make one, and send it by mail for one
dollar. If village mechanics wish to make
it to suj ply their customers, I will give
them very favorable terms, and they will
have in addition the advantage gained by
saving freight. It is very simple and easy
to make. Send for circular and price
list, S. Hutchinson, Gnggsville, Pike Co.,
BY D. B. TIRNEY
The bible is a liok of wonderful power
and vitality. It has survived the assault,
of infidelity, the jeers of ignorance, and the
slights of indifference. The arguments of
Hwfuc, L !ir IVvy, Fuber Butler, and of
its numerous other competent defenders,
remain unanswered. Yet quibbles arc still
urged against this venerable volume. In
fi'hls, skeptics, spiritualist, ratio nalints
evolutionist, tell us that it contains dis
crepancies, terrible discrepances. Well,
what of that? The discrepancies of the
bible serve a good purpose. They sho'v
there is no collusion of the writers, that the
bible is analogous to nature (which
also appears to have more discrep
ances), that the letter is inferior to
the spirit; and by counteracting the ten
dency to formality and idolatry, and by
inciting the mind to vigorous action and
healthful examination, these seeming dis
crepancies do a great deal of good which
could not so well be accomplished without
them. Besides, they serve as a test of
moral character. There is just light enough
to enable the candid and honest to me the
truth in Jesus, and just darkness enough to
blind the captious and dishonest, and seal
their damnation. The discrepancies are
not insoluble. Th v admit of reconcilia
tion or can be accounted for, without any
surrender of the doctrine of Divine inspira
tion. Some men have begun to read an 1
study the Bible in order to find out its
supposed discrepancies ami have thereby
been led to discover its actual
truth; for much which looks like
contradiction, is found, when carefully and
properly examined, to be in real harmony.
Swedtnborg, with all his vast crunition,
made the blunder of declaring the planet
Saturn to lie "the farthest from tho sun;"
but tho bible has not yet been convicted of
making a single blunder iu any scientific
statement whatever. To show errors in
the English version will only provo that
our translators were fallible. If tho orig
inal contains any errois let it bo shown,
for unless this can be shown, tho alleged
discrepences arc lighter than vanity.
Knowledge doesn't have a tendency to
make infidels, and goodness doesn't keep
them so. Tho rejectors of tho bible are far
more credulous than its receivers, as tho
difficulties of infidelity are far more for
midable than those of Christianity.) Ben
The Doctors Disagree
As to the best methods and remedies, for
the cure ,of constipation and disordered
liver and kidneys. But those that have
used Kidney-Wort, agree that it is by far
tho host modicino known. Its action is
prompt, thorough and laKting. Don't take
pills and other mercurials that poison the
system, but by using Kidney-Wort restore
the natural action of all tho organs New
One peculiar characteristic of Fellow's
Compound Syrup of Hypophoaphites is Its
power of decomposing the food ia tho
stomach, rendering digestion and assimula
tiou more perfect.
THE GEM OIL STOVE.
Tbl Stove neede no coinmntltig upon m It It
without doubt the fluvat Oil Blow m the market.
The manufacturer hare ld over ).(") and
tbi-T have yet to bear of one ttiat dii4. uot L'lva unt
lufaciiou. Glass' Fruit Jars
and Jelly Glasses
OF A 1-1. KIMJS.
Pocket and Table Cutlery,
Batcher Knlve of the well-known marjufecturra
Geo. WiUon and Joe Kixu'. A foil "'irtn,rut
or Tinware at reduced pricei. A!o litfbl ("inula
and double Huggy Marat-.
A COOKING BT'jVE for mle. with two Iron pot
two bake pant and t0 griddle: will tie told
for Uia dollar. Apply at fiullutln office.
OPENED Jl.NE FIRST.
It 1 ai'uated in Fnpet'ouniy. llMnoU. In a pr r
of the Oiark Monniain, baif way between Vkraa
nd (iolrondi. It -
SuiTouiulings are Delightful
AIR COOL AND BIUCTNG,
IC'K IN ABUNDANCK. The table la prn(.
with all the dtii.acir uf the eau . The
water ire mineral, appetizing and health Ktnnf,
ana ibeir beneficial eaVct are felt Imnieiliiitcly.
J. K. liROWN, i'topnrtor.
lJ 24 W
W O &j
OKDINAXCK SO. TO.
At ordinance providing for the annual appropria
tion for the fical year. ''tttlini? April :nh. in;,
anil directum that certain iincxpemltid balance
be charged l ack and covered Intu the treaury :
lie it ordained by the city council of the city of
lairo: , m ,
SftTios 1 . That o much of 'hr timonnta ap
propriated lu an ordinance) proviill k for the an
nual appropriation for the Du al year, ending
April ;n. iM.e lenmitna nnrxiictnii ct .nay 1L
IKhl.bc and thcMine are hereby t barged lim k and
tovereil Inlolne treasury to be again app
ed lierelnufler provided.
hecrioNg. That for th pitriinai if defrnvlnj tho
tiraeaaury cxpvri'v and cit if tiwnruveuient of
inertly for the uVeal ye nr. beginning May 11, luSl,
and ending April :ajih, Hs.'. an t fur paving certain
liabilities alrea'ly imtirn-rt, the fiiloliiir Mima
(Including amount din-eleil to he clmrged hack
in i-ctbm onrof (hi onlirMiir.-t or o niueb there
of a may he reitiiiel, he and they are hereby ap
propriated to lha following purple, via:
rtiihT-nioii Tiiri.Ksr.iui. rfNn
1 To pay alar1e of the. regular city ollieer and
poliee forte. $HI,."ni.
2 To pay c"t of repairing and portion of an
enint agalnt tho t hy for constructing and re
constructing aidewalk). SVIiki
3 To pay cot of filling and improving the treel
of thu city and portion of any aemrit agalut
the city for anyntch Improvemeni, flO.IMl.
4. To pay cot of drainage noieary to bo dune
within the city, lnrludliig cost of dralnau pipe,
5. Todefray the expetiae of Ibe lire department,
Including $' donated to the anchor fire company
and o to nay for new bou for aald lire
compaule. f'J.Vw. ... . , .
II. To defray tho e ipenaci of Ibc hoard of health
In carrying Into effect the ordinance rclatlug to
the public health, I.Wi.
7. To pay exoenae cf tho city clerk dice slid
coiiacll chamber, I'iVI.
S To par expetie of annual city election, f 100.
Topaycotof dieting priaonera lu city Jail
and expenae or the jail, $l,HOQ
in. To pay cot ol city printing, t'm.
II To pay coupon for Interval from new
bond of iho city dated July lit, if-TH,
and iMiied pursuant to an election
held Jnne ITT. 1H7S, provided ald Interest shall only
be paid after the lcl new bond are delivered In
exchange for old bond, a provided in ordinance
No. 124, ltt.40n and also any aunt remaining unex
pended from prevloti appropriation for said pur
'"lY.'To pay forgiii fiirnlhed atrcet lamp. W.
IS. To purchase property and pay for creeling
city btiiitlluua. ' , mtnrn
14. To provide forcontlngent expense, li.flOO.
Total from Ocneral Tund. ann uui.
For Improving Kallrond HI. between Ht.Charle
alreet and Fourteenth atreet, tho halauconowln
aaid ittnd in the city treaury together v. It! any
money that may conm Into said fund from alo of
porttonaof railroad trlp between raid Mroct.
Approved July 14, A I). 1fl .
1 N B. TDlHT KW OOI), Mayor.
Attit;-D. J. FULKV.CIty Cii.rk.