Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Bulletin Building, WMhlngtoD Arena
NTiHKD AT TBI Met OFHCI III CAIKO, IL
LINOIB, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
OmwiAL PAPE8 OF CITY AND COUNTY
LOCAL WSATHBR KEPORT.
8ieiL Omm, I
Ckimo, in.. July ft. iaai I
Thtr. Bom. Wind. Vet WMther.
. am g'.fts
1 1 29.8W
6 p.m 10 H5
hfl ' SB
Maihnnm Temperature. W; Minimum Tern
Ddntare uio ;IUIn 0,00 tnchoe.
Kiver, 19 feet Inchce. Klae, t lncJeH
Seri't Sijnal Corpe. 0. 8.A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice lu thlf column, eight cents per line fur
tret and live ceiitl per line each lulwuqaeut luter
tlou. r'or oae montn, 50 centi per line.
The Great TripleX.
'XXX Beer," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to this city, lias just been
received in large quantities by Mr. Louis
C. Herbert, near the corner oi Aignm
street and Commercial avenue. The
"rrippleX" is superior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool and healthy bcaveragc,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and Iry the "XXX."
Use The Cairo Bulletin scratch books,
lor sale at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cunts each
or fl.OO per dozen. -
lee, Wholesale and Eetail.
I am now prepared to sell Ice by the car
loader by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice 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. -Telephone
No. 92. F. M. Ward.
Over 105,000 Howe Scales have been
sold. Send for Catalogue to Borden, Sel
leck & Co., General Agents, Chicago, Ills.
Headache is effectually cured by
WRIGHT'S IND-'AN VEGETABLE PILLS, which
cleanse the bowels and purify the blood. (1)
Riiilrlnn'a Ai.nlta Calva
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, tcver sores,
etter, chapped hands, chilblains, cornsnd
all kinds of Bkin eruptions. This salve is
guaranteed to rive perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price, 25
cents per box. For sale by Geo. E. O'Uara
On Saturday morning, at ten o'clock, the
old atheneum building will be sold at
auction to the highest bidder. Sale will
take place on the premises.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 931 Arch
Btreet, Philadelphia, Penn.
Use the Pantograph Binder. Covers furn
ished free of charge. No extrachargc
over ordinary binding for the tablets.
Furnished only by The Cairo Bulletin
for putting up Letter, Note, Bill Heads and
other printed stationery.
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
farmer. I sell a first clasB standard two
horse harrow that will easily harrow 20
acres in a day, for ten dollars, all complete.
They can bo 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 wants, I will
sell 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 suppiy ineir customers, i win give
them very lavorabie terms, ami they will
have in addition the advantage gained by
saving freight. It is very simple and easy
to make. Send for circular and price
tlis, S. Hutchinson, Griggsville, Pike Co.,
Notice to Contractors
Proposals will be received by the under
signed uotil'2 o'clock p. m. Monday August
1st, 1881 for furnishing and delivering on
the county road, leading from the city
limits of Cairo, at termination of Sycamore
street, to the new iron bridge over Cache
river, sufficient gravel to cover said road 10
feet wide, and 12 inches deep in center,
sloping to a depth at the sides of six inches.
Parties must state in their bids the price
per cubic yard, the kind of grave, whether
washed or conglomerate, and also the por
tion of the road thyy propowj to gravel. The
gravel ituet be 'of good quality for the pur
pose and satisfactory to the undersigned or
such pernor as ho may designate tc receive
the same. Contractors will bo required to
commence at the southerly end of their
contract and complete as they work north
ward. The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids. Tnos. W. Haludat,
Chairman of the County Board Alexander
Cairo, III., July 21,1881.
Don't Forg-et The Place
Where you caa get a hot meal at all times.
at any hour of tho night as well as in the
day time, at Avinger's European Hotel,
next door to the City National Bank, 72
,, ' AncHon Bale.
The household furniture of tho late Mrs.
Ada norne will be sold at the auction room
of Mr. John A. Reeve to-night (Saturday)
at 7 o'clock. Sale will be positive.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notice In theae commni, ion cent per line,
ch Insertion. Marked
-Smoke Schuh'i '-Gilt Edge."
John R. Bookwalter and Edgar M.
Johnson, democratic candidates for gover
nor and lieutenant governor of Ohio, have
Lost A 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.
Magistrate A. Comings has bought the
patch of grouud fenced in just below the
residence of Mr. Thomas W. Halliday.
There are filteen lots within the enclosure,
and it is probable that before long a num
ber of residences will be erected upon them.
Check books, order books, receipt
books, etc., done on short notice at The
Bulletin office. Stock and work guar
anteed. Prices "rock bottom."
The cool wind of yesterday was an
effect of the cool wave that is passing over
this part of the country from the northwest.
Last night's observations at the signal
offico here indicate that the wave is going
directly east, so that Cairo will get none of
the rain that goes with it.
Largo invoice, full pocket cut, XX en
velopes nil colors, sizes 5, 0, and 10
just received at The Bulletin office.
t samples and prices.
The grand jury held a special session
yesterday afternoon and lound three more
indictments, two of which, against the
notorious Thomas Lynch and Charles Gra-
hum, will be tried today before Judge
Baker who will hold court instead of Judge
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.
Tene Smith, the young man who was so
seriously injured on the Illinois Central
railroad at Villa Ridge a few days ago, is
doing tolerably well, and, the physicians
think, may recover. He does not complain
of much pain, except in his arm and shoul
-On Monday evening the Young Peo
ples Temperance Club will hold its regular
meeting at Reform hall and the new
officers, elected at the last regular meeting,
will assume the duties of their respective
offices. Interesting exerciscB and the usual
refreshments will be among the attractions.
Hon. Jese Ware has purchased several
lots on Commercial avenue, between Twen
ty-sixth and Twenty-seventh streets, and
will have several cottages erected upon
them, which are to assist in supplying the
present great demand for homes. Mr. Jno.
English has the contract to build them and
will begin in a few days.
The temperance people met at Reform
hall last night. President Petne being, as
usual of late, absent, the vice-president, Mr.
George S. Fisher, presided. Considering
that the temperature outside was very tem
pting, the attendance was very good. The
business done was of but little interest and
took up but little time. The warm weath
er appears to afiuct all things alike.
In the court of Magistrate Comings
yesterday one John Raney was tried for
carrying concealed weapons. lie was
found guilty and fined twenty-five dollars
and costs. He was afterwards found to
have In his possession several gambling
implements tor which he was fined ten
dollars and costs more, making iu all
thirty-five dollars and costs. lie went to
jail, of course.
President Garfield continues to improve,
his condition becoming more normal every
day. A vessel is now being fitted up by
one hundred and fifty men, which will be
used to take the patient out upon the sea in
order that be maybe beyond the reach ol
If the thanksgiving services for
his recovery are to 1 deferred until his
return from his sea voyage, it is likely that
tho people will hove quite a while to wait
Chicago elevators contained, at the be
ginning ot the present week, 4,004,180
bushels of wheat, 1,423,000 bushels of corn,
3,7(17,000 bushels of oats, 23,158 bushels of
rye, and 31, 89'J bushels of barley, making
a grand total of 0,312,300 bushels, against
9,000,163 bushels a week ago, and 4,208,
001 bushels at this period last year. Grain
in sight in tho states and Canada on tho
9th instant: Wheat, 19,020,000 buslicU;
oats, 7,40.1,000 bushels; rye, 120,000 bush
els; barley, 172,000 bushels
In a speech made to the Indian com
missioners Sitting Bull said : "My people
have many of them been bad, but nil are
good, now that their arms and ponies have
been taken from them." That is as much
as to say that they would not bo "good" if
their arms and ponies had not been taken
from them ; and that, as soon as the govern
ment furnishes them again with a supply
of arms and ponies (as tho government has
been in the habit of doing) they will bo
"bud" again. But the government will not
take tho hint.
Tho maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding thrco o'clock p. m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) wore as fo.
lows : Chattanooga, Tcnn.. 00 s Cincinnati.
Ohio, 80; Davenport, Iowa, 82; Dubuque,
Iowa.,80; Keokuk, lows, 80; LaCroatc,
WU., 79;iLeaveuworth, Kas,, 80; Louis
OAIHO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MOKNINa, JULY
viMe, Ky., 86; Memphis, Tenn., 08; Nash
ville, Teno.,.100;'Ouiaha, Nob., 83; Pitts
burg, Pu., 70; Shreveport, La., 101; St.
Louis, Mo., ; St. Paul, Minn., 81 ; Vicks
burg, Miss., 100; North Platte, Neb.,, 79;
Bismarck, Dak., ; Dodge City, Kan., 82;
Yankton, Dk , 77; Now Orleans, La., .
The total immigration to the United
States during the last hundred years is
about 11,000,000 souls. Of these, not in
eluding thoso arriving in 1881, 4,842,757
came from tho British Islands, 4,650,055
from Continental Europe, 233,876 from
Asia, 703,603 from the West Indies, 23,324
from Mexico, 19,009 from Central and South
America, 1,554 from Africa and 75,230
trom tho Pacific Islands. Germany has
afforded the largest contribution in tho
past sixty years, amounting to 3,159,072,
while Ireland comes next with a total of
3,137,304. British America has contri
buted 881,000 to our population, of whom
over halt have arrived within tho past ten
The lollowmg arc the revised predic
tions of Mr. Vennor for the remainder ot
this month : ' July 21, warm and fair, cool
night; 22d and 23rd, high rain-storms in
many parts of Canada and the United
States; 24th (Saturday), hot and windy;
25th, oppressive and stormy weather; 26th,
heavy rain-storms and winds; 27th and
28th, cloudy, and cooler weather, with cool
nights and cold showers; 20th, cool and
showery; 30th and 31st, warmer and high
winds and raiu Bhowers. According to the
observations of Sergeant W. II. Ray, of the
signal service at this stations, rain was
falling yesterduy at nearly all signal sta
tions northwest of here, and tho probabi
lities for a ruin-storm here within the next
lay or two increase every hour.
"There were six deaths in Cairo last
Sunday night, according to the News. It
seems to us that this is not a very favorablo
showing for a town that claims to be one of
the healthiest in this part of tho state."
IDuQuoin Tribune. The above is a
mistake. There were not six deaths on Sun
day night. There were five death", which
occurred during Saturday, Snturday night,
Sunday and Sunday night. Of this num
ber one, a negro "died of some cuue un
known," so said the coroner's jury, which
sat upon him. Of the other four, two wcro
children und two women the former had
summer complaint, and one of the latter
had been sick for a long time.
None of those victims of
the dread destroyer died of any disease
peculiar to the city, for there is no such
disease here. It is the opinion of some of
our physicians that the reason these four,
who had for several days been in a danger
ous condition, died so suddenly, was the
rapid change in tho atmosphere from ex
treme hot to extreme cold, which was ac
companied by heavy thunder and rain, on
flunday last. The intimation of tho Trib
une, that Qjiro is not a healthy place, is
The secretary of the state board of ag
riculture, from correspondents, compiles a
statement of the condition of the Illinois
corn crop to July 1. He makes tho follow
ing general remarks: The early planted
corn is doing well, and where not injured
by insects or retarded in growth by drought
in May, will compare well with previous
favorable seasons. A large portion of the
crop was planted late and is small, but is
generally well cultivated, where the exces
sive ruins iu Juno have not prevented. The
stand is very uneven, largely the result ot
replanting. In many couuties may be seen
fields of corn in tassel, and in the adjoining
fields the corn baa just made its appearance
above ground. The crop in many locali
ties in clone proximity to wheat fields has
been injured by chinch bugs. In sections
of the statu where tho chinch bugs have
not made their appearance in large num
bers, the corn (on land prepared for wheat
lust fall) is much above the general average
both iu stand, color and growth. The in
creased yield of corn ou wheat land will
nearly, if not quite, psy for the expense of
seeding to wheat last full.
Tho board of school directors met yes
terday afternoon and, betides transacting
other minor business, it chose a school su
perintendent for the ensuing school year.
The gentleman elected is Prof. Marion
Biglcy, ol Mobcrly, Mo. Ho is a native of
Ohio, was educated at Lebanon, near Cin
cinnati, ami has, though but thirty-three
years of age, taught at different places for
a number of years. During the pust four
years ho hue huuii principal of the schools
at Mobcrly, where ho did good service,
which is amply attested by the fact that he
he him been ro-ilicU'd by the Mobcrly
school board a day or two ago; which fact
he did Lot know, however, when ho' mado
application for tho position here. Mr.
Bigley is also highly recommended by the
governor ol Missouri and others whoso
opinions are weighty. Tho Cairo school
board have had a number of applications
under consideration for several weeks past
and have given much attention to tho selec
tion of a man to fill tho place vacated by
Prof. Alvord; it in reasonable to suppose,
therefore, that their choice will prove to
have been wise.
Ileal Potato Record.
City of Cairo to Daniel McCarthy; deed
dated July 8th, 1881 for lot four in block
eleven, railroad addition to tho city of
City of Cairo to Elizabeth Bolcourt, deed
dated July 8th, 1881, for lota eight and
uine, in block thirteen, in railroad addition
to tho city of Culro.
Hannah M. Trumbull and husband to W.
P, Halliday; warranty deed, dated July
llith, 1881, for lots thirteen and fourteen,
in block fourteen, in the city of Cairo.
Haunah M. Trumbull and husband to
W. P. Halliday; quit claim deed, dated
July 10th, 1881, fur lots thirteen and four
teen, in block fourteen, in railroad addition
to the city of Cairo.
City of Cairo to Mrs. II. M. Trumbull;
deed, dated July 15th, 1881, for lots thir
teen and fourteen, in block fourteen, in
railroad addition to the city of Cairo.
William T. Scott and wife to trustees of
African 11. E. church ; quit claim deed,
dated June 10th, 1881, for lot six, in block
six, in Hodges Park.
Mr. Ed. Halliday, Jr., who has been at
tending school for a year or more at Piek-
skill, New York, returned home for a short
visit day before yesterday. ,
Mr. Conrad Sunders and daughter, ot
Lawrenceburg, Ind., are in the city visiting
the family of Mr. J. II. Sanders.
Miss Mollio Riley has left the city for a
visit of several weeks among friends.
Mr. James Cannon, vho has been ill for
some time, is said to be convalescent.
Mrs. C. R. Woodward has gone to Chi
cago to spend tho remainder of tho sum
Miss Katie Biggs will probably leave
Sunday for lUvindoii Springs, Ark., to
spend several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Laughlin left for
Springfield yesterday mnming and will go
from there to Lebanon, their home.
Mr. J. II. Jones returned from Dixon
Mr. Louis C. Herbert and mother left last
evening for Crittenden Springs. They will
return in the course a month.
Mr. Wells Morse, son of Mr. G. W.
Morse, returned from a trip of several
months up the Missouri river. He is em
ployed cu one of the government boats.
Rev. B. Y. George and his son, Robbie,
returned from a short visit to Dixon
Mrs. Harry Walker returned home from
Dixon Springs yesterday. Mr. Walker will
follow in a day or two.
Circuit court did not convene yesterday
morning as usual owing to tho absence ot
one of the criminals who was out on bail
and for whom a warrant had to be issued
It was not until afternoon, thereforo, that
the court got ready for business.
Charles Johnson and James Howard the
two men who robbed young Duvall some
time ago, both plead guilty to the charge
and were sentenced to one year in the peni
The man Dunbar, who, it will be remem
bered, entered the office of Mr. A. J. Carle's
livery stable some time ago
and stole a pistol, was brought
into court and also plead guilty to the
charge of larceny. He was also sentenced
to one year in the penitentiary. It is
likely, however, that an effort will be mado
to-day to have tho judgment of the court in
this case set aside.
The case of Laura Raymond, who was
charged, in an information sworn out
against her and two of her companions,
with being a patron of a house of
ill-fame, occupied nearly all
the day in the county court yesterday. She
was defended by Messrs. Mulkey and Leek,
and Prosecuting Attorney Damron repre
sented the people, A number of witnesses
were examined on either Bide and it was
not until evening that the argument was
concluded, and the case given to the jury,
which found a verdict of
guilty a short time afterwards.
A motion for a new trial was mado and
will be argued on next Tuesday till which
timo the court adjourned.
''WAKE IT! DAY IS ' BREAKING."
Under tho above heading the Blooming
ton Bulletin speaks as follows:
"There is business life great nctivity
all alout us. Peoria has just secured a
watch factory, or is about to do so. A Mr.
Sawyer, who is said to be an experienced
watch manufacturer, has taken hold of tho
enterprise at that city. Jacksonville is
making an earnest effort to sccuro another
railroad; Cairo has built a new hotel, tho
finest in the country outside the largo
cities, is putting up an opera-house, and
will soon have cotton seed oil mills and a
branch of the Singer sewing machine
manufactory located between her
rivers. Even Springfield is
manifesting new signs of life. Everthing
indicates that this is tho proper timo for
action on the part of Bloomington. Wo
may, if wo mako an effort of the proper
kind in fho proper way, givo to our city a
new Impetus towards renewed prosperity
But talk alone will butter no parsnips.
Tonguo is well enough in its way, but it is
just as truo now as it was when wo wrote
from the copy, that
A man of wortli anil not of tloede,
It like garden full ol weedi."
Wo must wake up. Day is breaking, and
we cannot hope for fortune if we sleep the
morning hours away."
The Bulletin is right, day is indeed
breaking for Cairo. After years
of too patent waiting years of darkness,
during which home enterprise slumbered
and dreamed of the glories the future
should bring forth, all of itself, without
any effort on the part of the citizens, the
day has suddenly broken upon Cairo the
day that, it is to be hoped, may advance
rapidly, from bright morning to glorious
noon, but never end again in the gloom
from whence it so tardily sprung. But the
day came not of itself it was compelled
to come. Tho light of truth forced tho
gloom away, showing to the
world outside Cairo's many advatages.
To remove the prejudice existing against
Cairo; to induce men of means, even to con
sider Cairo as among a number of cities
offering peculiar advantages for investment;
to finally compcll a recognition of thoBC
advantages above thoso offered by any other
city in the United States, was not a small
work, and it it took years to accomplish it,
the reward promises to be equal to the
efforts expended. Cairo is now advancing
rapidly on the highway of permanent pros
perity. All the signs are in favor of
speedy and lasting growth, both in
wealth and population, and those
who never make wild predictions and who
may be regarded as competent judges of
the signs of tho times, say, that within
eight years, fifty thousand people will call
Cairo their home. If Bloomington would
have a boom such as Cairo is now enjoy
ing, her men ol means must do as Cairo's
men of means have done i. e. awake, unlin k
their coffers; bring forth their gold; build
street railways, opera houses, hotels, bimi
ness houses and residences; thus will she
attract outside capitalists, and then, if she
possesses any natural advantages, such as
Cairo has above any other cify iu the
Union, she may rest assured of a
LIST UK LETTERS REMAINING UNCALLED
KOU IN THE P0ST0KKKE AT CAIRO, ILL.,
FRIDAY, JULY 22, 1881.
Covert, E. M.
Johuson, Mary E.
Todd, Marion h.
Thompson, Mtdinda Taylor, Agnes
Thompson, Bell Tiuimons, Nancy
Allen, J. E.
Butler, Aloah II.
Bowers, Z. T.
Clark, J. H. M.
Crooks & Co. S.
Cannon, J. C,
Dickey, J. R.
Green, A. F.
Gcrrell, Ec'mund D. Graham, Robert (2)
Hoffman, Jaints A. Hurst, John
Kelly, A. J,
Lightner, Capt. A. S
Marrct, F. S.
Stalker, M. O. H.J.
Morris, B. F.
Rice, T. W.
Unfleet, B. F.
Washington, George Wheeler, James
Woodard, J. K. Williams, Peter
Watson, Willie Williams, Wm. R.
Persons calling for the above mentioned
will please say advertised.
Geo. W. McKeaio, Post Master.
Decatur is struggling to support seven
A plate glass factory is talked of at
The artesian well at Strcator is com
pleted. Toledo is the new name recently selected
for tho county Beat of Cumberland county.
The coal company at Atlanta will start a
new shaft if the citizens will contribute
A company has been formed in East St.
Louis for the purpose of exporting cattle to
A son of D. Thompson was drowned in
Rock river near London. He was nineteen
Two horses belonging to Mich. O'Brien,
of Bloomington, fell dead from sunstroke.
The Quincy city council has fixed tho
salary of tho mayor of that city at $250 per
W. B. Lark worthy intends to rebuild the
elevator at Quincy which was burned sev
eral years ago.
Two hundred cattle were drowned on
Windsor bottom, near Oskaloosa, by the
flood on last Friday. .
Two Italians and a crowd of twenty bum
mers had a row on the river near Rocklord,
and five of tho latter were cut with knives.
Tho town of Fairbury has commenced
suit against tho Wabash company for ob
structing tho streets with cars, laying dam
ages at $200.
Tho old settlors of Adam and Brown
counties are making arrangements lor the
annual ro-unlon to be held at 'Clayton,
August 18th and 19th.
An ordinance has been adopted by the
Quincy (city council fixing the-ordinary
tax-levy at 88 cents on the $100, besides 12
cents cn the $100 nnder mandamus of the
courts and $35,000 for schools.
The agent at Dencr, Hancock county,
of a Chicago commission house lately re-
ceived $6,000 from the firm, and has been
robbed of the entire amount.
Douglas Percoy, son of an Elgin butcher,
was sent by his father to pay a farmer for
some cattle he had purchased, near Hunt
ley, July 4, and has pot since been
Sheriff Wood of Sycamore, was persuad
ed to take a prisoner named Edward Hardy
to the barber's. The jail bird made a dash
when the doors were opened, but was re
captured by the sheriff's youngest daugh
ter, who thrust a revolver iu his face and
forced him to halt.
The Kankakee county board of supervi
sors has adopted a resolution requiring
every applicant for a saloon license to pub
lish his petition in a county newspaper for
three successive weeks, together x ith the
names of the signers. This, it is thought
will prevent illegal signatures, as well as
place a check upon men who are willing to
sign a petition in a Seiui-seciet way.
THE GEM OIL STOVE.
Thi Stnvc need no eo-rmpnllic apou as it l
without doubt Ilia nut-nt Oil tflove iu thu tnarkot.
The manufe'.turer have nU over -3O.OO0 and
tln-y have jr;t lo Irnai f unr that did not etve nat
infaction. Glass Fruit Jars
and Jelly Glasses
OK ALL KINDS.
Pocket and Table Cutlery,
Botcbor Knives of tho well-known mannfa'tnrei
Gvo. Wilton and Jno Rodtrt-rt. A full aortmcnt
of Tinware at fdiKid prict-a. Alw llfht Itilo
and doublK lliiCL'y Harrx "
KAN I EL HARTMAN.
A COOKING BT A B for le. Ith two Iron pote
two bake pan and Iwa tf rirldlvn : will be fold
for d'O dul'ara. Apply al Hullvtiu cfllcc.
OPENED Jl'NK FIRST.
It If aitnatcd In I'epe County, Illinola. In a ipur
of the Ozark Mountain, half way butwet-n Vlutina
and Uolconda. Iu
Surroundings are Delightful
AIR COOL AND BRACING,
ICB IN ABUNDANCE. The tanlo la eprcad
with all the dcllcaciua of tho f canon. The
water are mineral, BpnliKluK and health itWiuk,
and their benellclal tiiiTt an- r.-t imincdluto'y.
J.Jt. HKOW'N. 1'roprictor.
JOTICK TO CONTUACTO H'8.
OrrtciorCiTT Cmmk. Canto. III., July IStMW.
Healed proponal will be received at thli olllco,
directed tothaclly council, nntll 6 o'clock p. m.
Wudrcoday, July filith, for furnUhlua all nocoaary
material and dofiiK tho w ork of alnklnu drive well
and furnhihlnir a uood auhatantial pump or the
heat make forihe eame. Blda lo bo at o much pw
foot, and Hating lr.s of pipe and make of pump to
00 ued: aaldworkto be oouo tinder the enper.
vlelon of the committee on ft c,Mk,
H "5 a