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THE DAILY BULLETIK
Offlca: Bollrtii BvUdlac WuUAftoa A vena
ftNTXRBD AT TBI r04T OFflCB IX CAIBO, a
' UNO II, AS IEOOSD-CLAM MATTM.
OrriUiAL PAPIRO? CITT AND OOUKTT
LOCAL WEATHER REPORT.
Caim. III.. Aug
. 6, 1881. (
Ttiae. Bar. Tber. Baa. Wind. Vel Weather.
a p.m ttn
v.,imnm TummntoN. W: Minimum Tern-
pntore73i; Rln 0 lnchoi.
Kiwr, H feel. Kiee, S Inchei. ni
W. H. RAY,
Serg't 8Untl Corpi, U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticei In this column, eight cent par Una for
Urst and ftva cent per Una each euoaequent Inter
lion. For one month, 50 cent per line.
The Great TripleX.
"XXX Boor," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to tins city, has just been
received in large quantities by Mr. Louis
C, Herbert, near the corner of Eighth
street and Commercial avenue. Too
"tripple X" is superior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool and healthy boaverage,
which, once known, will bo irfefurrod to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and try the "XXX."
tied for litcht liousekeep-
Walnut street, oetwecn Twelfth and Thir
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
ice to customers in quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ico is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co., Kankakee, III. Tel
ephone No. 92. F. M. Ward.
Bint the Improved Howe Scales ac
knowledged the mt made. Borden, Sel
lock & Co., General Agents, Chicago, III.
A. second-hand piano, in good order and
a first-class instrument. Price $150. Ap
ply to Mrs. E. A. Burnett, No. 83 Tenth
Use The Cairo Bulletin scratch book,
tor sale at tho office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or $1.00 per dozen.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Bead to 931 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Counter Scales lor Sale.
Three pairs of counter scales, in good
order. Apply to No. 76 Ohio Levee.
The Great Oil Stove.
The "Argand" is the boss coal oil cook
stove for summer work. Over two hundred
sold in Cairo, and all give satisfaction. For
heavy cooking, the Charter Oak Stove, dis
counts all others. These stoves are for
sale by C. W. Henderson,
Commercial Ave., Cor. Twelfth.
A large flat-boat, suitable for building
purposes, 170x25. Apply to
In charge of Brown's coal fleet.
Dtsfepsia, diarrhea, and dysentery can
be cured by using Wright's Indian Vegeta
ble Pills which give healthy activity to the
entire system. (3)
Two houses and lots, on south side of
Nineteenth street, near Commercial avenue
M. J. Howley, Real Estate Agent.
Tho "Blue" property west of the Park.
House is in first-class condition. Fivo
rooms and basement. Four lots.
M. J. Howley, Real Estate Aijent.
At All Hours.
People frequently feel the need of a
tri uiri hilt. mPR I at an unusual hour. All
such can now be accommodated at Avinger
& Tharp's European Hotel and Restaurant
(late Herbert's) on Ohio leveo, next to vuy
National bank. First-class hot meals at
any hour of night as well as iu day time.
New Store, New GonkIs.
Mr. Sadler has opened lor the present at
144 Commercial avenue, where all in quest
of good and desirable clothing furnishing
goods, hats and boots at low prices are re
quested to call. A lot of ladies' notions,
such sb buttons, gloves, children's hosiery,
Corticelli Spool Silk, etc., etc., having been
bought at a bankrupt sale will bo offered
at half price. Call and be convinced.
. Saturday night, at John A. Iteeve's auc
tion house, corner Tenth street and Wash
ington avenue, lame assortment of Crock
ery &nd Glassware, Furniture, Stoves, Dress
Goods, Ladies' Ware and Notions.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
No'lce la the coinrana, tea cnu par lint,
each InMrtloa. Marked
Smoke Schuh's "Gilt Edge."
See notice of room for rent In special
One case of small-pox was reported in
St Louis, on Thursday.
, There has been no change in the
pawenger-rate railroad war.
THE DAILY , CAIRO BULLETIN: K ATURD
The firm of J. P. Rountree & Co., of
Padocah, Kentucky, has been dissolved by
Special attention given by Prof. Floyd
to pupils and teachers preparing for ex
amination. The street crossing over Washington
avenuo at Twentieth street stands in need
Only auction house in Cairo, corner
of Tenth street and Washington avenue.
John A. Reeve, auctioneer.
The Silverthorn, Capt. Turner, is the
regular packet for New Madrid at two
p. m., to-day.
George Williams, the fourteenth victim
of the explosion at Woolnor's distillery,
died on the Fourth. Only four are now
Check books, order books, recoipt
books, etc., done on short notice at Thr
Bulletin office. Stock and work guar-
antced. Prices "rock lwttom."
The earnings of tho St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway tor the
month of July, 1881, were $517,340.30;
same month last year, $432,054.80; in
The contents of the Iron Mountain de
pot and ware house at Bird's Point, were
saved from the flumes. The loss on build
ings amounted to about ono thousand dol
lars, which was fully covered by insur
ance. Large invoice, full pocket cut, XX en
velopesall colors, sizes 5, 6, 0 and 10
just received at The Bulletin ofllcc.
Get samples and prices.
The young railroad man named Ed.
Ryan, who has bocn lying at the hospital so
long with an incurable dicknens, died on
Wednesday night and was buried at Villa
Ridge yesterday forenoon.
Dissenters from all denominations to
the number of 320, residing in the vicini
ty of Charlotte, Mich., have organized
"The Living Church of God." Twelve of
the number are at work upon a bible.
Messrs. Lippett and O'Hara's mare is
recovering from the injuries inflicted upon
her in the recent race with "Octaroon" by tho
insecure shoe. ITer wounded foot is care
fully treated and will be alright again for
the next race.
Mr. Thos. J. Craig, a large fairuer,
from near Hodges Park, called on Tub
Bulletin yesterday. He is of the opinion
that the farmers who gather even a one
third crop this season may consider them
Leo Hartmann, the Russian nihilist,
who made himself so conspicuous in New
York city for a few days past by boasting
of having made an attempt to destroy tho
life of the czar, has mysteriously disap
peared. It is thought that he took fright at
the talk about extradition.
-Mr. A. Ackerman, publisher ot the
Carbondale Observer, died in the city men
tioned on Thursday, of an affection of the
kidneys. He was one of the live public
men of Southern Illinois and an able jour
nalist whose untimely demise is au irre
parable loss to the fraternity.
Notwithstanding the malicious attacks f
made upon the Equitable Life Assurance j
society, the new business of tho company
for July, 1881, is a million and a quarter
dollars larger than that of July last year.
So much for public confidence in a good
-Yesterday atternoon a colored man
employed in the Cairo Box and Basket fac
tory had b'lB hand caught between tho cog
wheels of some of tho machinery and his
fingers badly crushed. He came down
town with his hand bleeding profusely and
had it properly dresssed. Ilia name is Ed.
On the 4th instant articles of incorpor
ation were issuod at Springtield for the
Three-States Horso and Fair Association,
of Cairo; capital stock, $25,000; incorpora
tors, Thomas W. Halliday, Patrick Fitz
gerald, Chas. O. Patior, John Hodges, M.
P. Walsh, Win. Green, and Hermann
There will be no race at St. Mary's
park to-day. The arrangements that
were in progress between sev
eral owners oi last imrsca
were not consummated. It is confidently
expected, however, that within a week or
two a match will bo agreed upon between
three or four of the favorites.
The St. Louis Republican has come
out with an infernal machine discovery, the
articlo consisting of a dynamite brick which
can be carried in the hat. That this is des-
tinod to become the most popular thing
with the Fenians is a dead certainty. The
Fenian who cannot carry a brick in his hat
with fidelity to nature in his way of doing
it, is a spalpeen unfitted for tho great cause.
The steamer A. J. Baker whilo moving
un the Mississippi river with a small coal
barge on Thursday night, sunk the barge
and contents when about opposito the city.
The loss was about five hundred dollars,
mostly In fuol. The barge belonged to the
steamer Jay Gould and was not worth
much. The cause of the sinking is thought
to have been the leaky condition of tho
The state's attorney of Pulaski county,
James Anderson, was tound dead in his
bed yesterday morning. He retired the
evening before In apparent excellent health,
which leads his friends to beliove that the
cause of his death was heart disease. He
leaves a wife and three children, one of
them, nearly of a?e. The people of Mound
City are in mourning over the unexpected
event. Mr. Anderson was also well and
favorably known in this city, whore his
death will bo regretted.
The Ballard County News asks: "Why
it iw that tobacco don't go up we can't see.
Certainly the prospect for a failure is very
good." In tho Cairo market tobacco has
boon going ub steadily for several woeks past
until the prices paid here for a good article
are in advance of those paid in any other
market within a hundred and fifty miles
of Cairo. Farmers should take advantage
of this firmness in the tobacco markets and
bring in what they may have held in anti
cipation of just such an eracrponcy.
Another walking match has been
agreed upon between Mr. George O. Farris
and Mr. Andrew Williams. It is to come
off at Walker's Elm Grove Park on Mon
day evening. It is a three-mile
raco for a stake ot fifty dollars,
which is now in the hands
of Mr. Harry Warden. After this match
shall have been completod, Mr. Thomas
OwenB,thc champion Scheel'shall walkisr,
will walk his best for a distance of ono
mile for tho entertainment of visitors.
The maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 87; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 95; Davenport, Iowa, 0(1 ; Dubuque,
Iowa, 95; Keokuk, Iowa, 98; LaCrosse,
Wis., 90; Leavenworth, Kas., 07; Louis
ville. Ky., 97; Memphis, Tenn., 82; Nash
ville, Tenn., 93; Omaha, Neb., 98; Pitts
burg, Pa., 97; Shrcveport, La., 100; St.
Louis, Mo., 00; St. Paul, Minn., 78; Vicks-
burg, Miss., 04; North Platte, Neb., 95 ;
Yankton, Dak., 04; Dodge City, Kan,, ;
Bismarck, Dak., 73; New Orleans, .
An arrangement for heating water in a
barrel or any other vessel was on exhibition
at the Tenth street music stand yesterday.
It is an open stove, surmounted by a zinc
drum about a foot in diameter and
two feet high, which is also open at the
top. This stovo is set inside of a barrel or
other vessel; the water to be heated is
poured into the space between tho outer
sido of the stove and the inner side of the
barrel, and when tire is Bet inside the stove
fifty gallous of water can be made to boil
in thirty minutes. It is the invention
of a Mr. James Sarles, of Carbondale, who
has a patent upon it.
In a letter received hero yesterday by
Mr. Henry Winter from Mr. Win. Winter,
the artist, who is now in Denver, tho writer
says that ho is feeling much better than
he did when he firat arrived theie.
His cough has become less severe and he
thinks that the extreme dryness of the air
will eventually cure it entirely. Upon his
arrival there and for a few
days after, he lost in weight;
but since then he has -gained
steadily, until now he weighs seven pounds
more than ho did when here. Mr. Winter
also relates that Mr. D. Hurd received a
severe fall from a wagon some time, which
resulted in an injury of the head from
which it is thought he will not recover.
The injury shows itself at times in a dizzi
ness, which causes the old gentleman to
stagger and fall if he hap
pens to bi walking on tho street.
The Cairo friends of Mr. Hurd will be sorry
to learn of his misfortune. Mr. Winter
also intimates that Mr. Charles Hurd will
pay Cairo a visit in a short time.
In conversation about the condition of
President Garfield, Dr. Hamilton said:
The President is doing very well indeed,
and ho is most certainly of the opinion
that the president will recover. He does
not notice much change in the condition of
the president since he left, throe days ago,
but his general appearance is about the
same, llisiscc does not inuicaio any un
provement, and will not begin to assume its
natural appearance until we get him out
on tho Potomac. I can't say wIibh it will
bo possible to move him; I hopo it will not
be loii),', but can't say bow long it will be
It, ot course, depends on his progrces tow
ard recovery. I am eutirely satisfied with
the progress he is making. Malaria has
not made even tho slightest touch upon
him. Ho does not show the slightest symp
tom of it in his system, and there is none of
it there. The wound 11 iu good condition
and looks well. I can't any whether it is
healing in the remote portions or not. We
don't know that it is huuling there without
better knowlego ol tho deeper portions of
the wound than wo now have. Wo can't
ssy that it is hotiling there. Dr. Bliss
denies ho said the president was out of dan
Maud S. trotted at Buffalo, Thurday,
before au audience of thirty thousand pen
pie. W. H. Vandorbilt, accompanied by
J. H. Vanderbilt, T. (J. Eastman, S. W,
Cadwcll, S.D. Reed and John Newell wcro
on hand. Mr. Vanderbilt came from Sara
toga on a special train. .Tho mare trotted
two miles, her time being 2:15, 2:10
Tho first trial was a promising ono as far as
tho three-fourth pole, but rounding into tho
homo-stretch she broke and acted so badly
that tho last quarter occupied 30) seconds.
The time was :33if, 1:04 1, 1:35,, the
second quarter having been trotted in :31
and third in :3lj, making tho middle
half in 1 :02J. On tho socond trial she
trotted the mile without a skip in 2:10,
doing the quarters in :33$, 1 :05, 1 130(
which is :Ul, for the socond quarter,
1 MH for the middle half. The wind had
AY MORNING, AUGUST
a visible effect on her on tho homo-stretch.
Mr. Vanderbilt expressed himself as satis
fled with the performance. He also stated
that be would let tho mare trot until she
accomplished a performance that fully sat-
lsuod aim, and then place ber in his private
stable and drive her on (he road. At the
conclusion of the second heat he and his
party left the track. Before going he or
dered Bair not te drive a third heat, but
to have the mare ready for Rochester, where
she will trot next Thursday.
Very soon the city council may expect
a request from the Mutual Uuion telegraph
company for right of way into Cairo, with
tho privilege of erecting its poles and string
ing its wires in our streots. We believo in
affording all suitable and reasonable en
couragement to competing enterprises, but
query : Do wc want to add to tho existing
pole and wire nuisance? Is it not better to
insist from this time forth that "under
ground tolegraphy" is the rule for all future
enterprises, and that existing corporations
must expect within a reasonable period to
bo compelled also to put their wires be
neath the surface? That this mode of lay
ing tho wires is not only practicable, but
also profitable, has been demonstrated to
the satisfaction of experienced electricians
and telegraph managers in some of the
large cities in this country and in Europe.
In the latter country there are considerably
over thirty thousand miles of wire under
ground in operation at the present time. No
doubt, therefore, exists as to
tho perfect feasibility of the system.
The system which has proved most success
ful in European cities consists in carrying
a number of separate wires, insulated with
gutta percha, in iron pipes laid about two
leet below the surface. Tho Western Com
pany is uow laying an experimental lino
between New York and Newark on what is
known as the Brooks patent. This consists
of a cable composed of a number of small
cotton covered wires, generally copper, led
through an iron pipe filled with porafline
oil. Whether this method will prove more
satisfactory than the method now so exten
sively used in Europe remains to be seen.
Sincu 1870 an underground line carrying
125 wires has been in operation in New
York between the main office ot the West
ern Union Telegraph Company and their
branch offices in Pearl Btreet and Hanover
Square. A similar line has been in opera
tion iu the Capitol grounds in Washiugton
since 18117. It is true that tho expense of
laying the wires under-ground is greater
than to carry them on poles; but it must be
remembered that tho cost of maintaining
thein is considerably lessened ; in other
words, what it costs more to lay them
it will cost less to keep them in repair;
so that in the end, the
underground system would certainly
prove the cheaper and the better one. In
Cairo, at the present time, when most of
the streets are not yet tnecadamized, tho ex
pense would be comparatively small. But
besides all this, tho principal question is
Shall the streets of the city be any further
defaced and obstructed with poles and
wires, simply because the company erecting
them believes (though mistakenly) that the
pole system is the cheapest? This would
be the only question that the council or the
citizens would have to determine when the
Mutual Union, or "Jim" Kcane telegraph
company seeks an entrance
Mr. M. R Kuhne is iu the citv.
Mr. R. B. Stinson, of the Anna insane
asylum, was in Cairo yesterday.
Ten dogs were killed and taxes collect-
ed on seven by Marshal Myers yesterday.
Miss Mary Amsler, of Vandalia, Ills., is
in the city visiting her sister Mrs. Engler.
Dr. H. Warduer, of Anna, was in the
city yesterday a guest at thu Halliday
Mrs. Geo. R. Corlisn and daughters left
yesterday for Dixon Springs to spend a few
Mis. Benj imiu Echols is in the city and
will remain a few days visiting friends.
Mrs. W. Trigg weui to Villa Ridgo yes
terday morning, returning in the afternoon.
Mr. Wm. Harrell and family arrived
home on the Illinois Central afternoon
Mr. and Mrs. H. H.Candnu left yester
day for Mountain View housu, West Grey,
Maine, for recreation,
Miss Josio Wiuter who sustained such
Bevore injuries about tho face uud head at
Anna a few days ago is recovering rapidly.
Mrs. J. II. Hitlcnliouso and son left yes
terday afternoon for Tbonti, Ills., to bo
gone several weeks for the benefit of their
Mrs. Dr. G. H. Leach left yesterday aft
enioou for Princeton, III,, in obedience to a
telegram summoning her to the bed sido of
an aunt, who is dangerously sick.
ltuv. B Y. Ooorgo left yesterday to be
gone a month or two. Ho went from here
to Sparta, where ho will preach to-morrow.
From Sparta he will go to Wisconsin.
Sheriff John Hodges, Judge R. S.
Yocum and County Clork Humm went
out in the country yesterday for the purposo
of placing a valuo upon certain forfeited
lands in tho county.
Mr. Inco has commenced taking down
his gun shop signs ind is making other
preparations to vacate tho premises be now
occupies as a gun shop. Some of the joists
for Mr. John Gates' mw brick building are
already on the ground.
Charles North rup, steward ot the steamer
Belle Memphis and a gentleman of large
acquaintance along the rivers, died on Wed-
nesdsy. The facts that the flags of the
steamer Belle Memphis floated at half
mast during her last trip is proof of the
value of the man in whose memory they
wore so lowered.
THE BALLARD COUNTY ELECTION.
Monday's election in Ballard county vir
tually settles the important question
whether the county seat shall remain at
Wickliffe, or bo again removed to Bland
ville. The 31andville party, after having
been beaten once at the poles when the
removal of the county seat was made
the direct issue, and again in the
courts, where the legality ot the election
was pronounced to be unassailable, deter
mined to try it again by carrying tho issue
into tho legislative contest and there for
the third time they have been disgracefully
routed. Their spunk is to be admired and
their prejudice is pardonable; but their
judgment is not of tho best. They must
know thatWickliffo's advantages over Bland
ville as tho county scat of Ballard
are many and important; this one
must infer from the largo vote
cast in favor of tho Wickliffe candidate,
and they ought, therefore, if they havo at
hoart the best interests of tho county at
large, acqueso readily in the change. Wick
liffe is in a good situation for traffic; is
grrowing rapidly in importance and will
eventually be one of the large river towns
The election resulted as follows:
Davis. Edrfngton. Uulglcy.
so si o
52 HM 0
71 !7 (I
. !tt S.M7 O
2 20 U
. ) SS 7
- ra 5
20 !M IIS
. Wl 111 2
. V"? KM 5
2 f.2 -I
.1 til :ii a
.. i:i5 1.520 111
jorlty over Davit TH6
CHANGES IN CAIRO REAL ESTATE.
HECOHDED THl'KHOAY, AWIURT 4TU, 1881.
Weaver White and wife to J. E.Davis;
quit claim deed, dated August 4th, 1881,
for west half of northwest quarter ot sec
tion twenty-one, township fourteen, range
Wm. P. Halliday to Thomas Wilson;
quit claim deed, dated March 10th, 1879,
for lots fifteen and sixteen and northeast
half of lot seventeen, in block twenty-four,
in the city of Cairo; and lots nine to four
teen inclusive, in block twenty-three, in the
first addition to the city ot Cairo.
Taylor & Parsons to Illinois Central rail
road company; deed, dated July 16th, 1881,
for five and two one-hundredths acres of
land lying north of the fifth addition, next
to Cross levee and north and west of Sy
camore street, iu the city of Cairo.
"ANNA AND CAIRO."
The proximity of Anna to Cairo, and tho
fine country around Anna, is beginning to
make a show in the business ot Anna.
Cairo gets out of flour, and at once a wheat
buyer appears upon the streets of Anna and
and buys all the wheat be can get at the
highest market price. Cairo needs butter,
milk, cream, eggs, poultry, beet, mutton
and vegetables, and buyers are at Anna
constantly, paying cash for all they can get.
Cairo has taken a boom, and many new in
dustries are going up, which will employ
hundreds of men. This, of course, makes
a demand for everything in the fruit and
produce, and our farmers and fruit-growers
are the ones to reap the benefit of this in
We notice that improvements are being
made in Cairo; that Hon. Jesse Ware, ot
Jonesboro, has bought several lots and will
build cottage houses thereon. Vacant
houses in Cairo are a rarity, and it is the
same in the adjoining towns. If Cairo im
proves so will Anna. If Cairo is to be a
great business centre, Anna will bo a still
more lively place, and most undoubtedly a
rcsidenco town for Cairo business men; for
Cairo is not a pleasant place to live in dur
ing tho hot weather. Vacant houses in
Anna there are none,at though the demand is
great. The enterprising man with capital
will build a row of cottages in Anna at
once. If you expect people to move here,
you must have houses for them to live in.
Capitalists are not likely to movo here in
great numbers, so it is important that home
capital build tho cottages for rent. A little
attention in this direction will increase the
population of Anna very rapidly."
LIST OIT LETTERS UKMAIN1NO UNCALLED
FOR IN THE POSTOFKICK AT CAIRO, ILL.,
SATURDAY, AUO. 6, 1881.
Burns, Malindia Bryant, Nancy
Curants, Mrs. Curtis, Alice M.
Clark, Julia Duncan, Amanada
Dole, Elisa Dillard, Carrie
Frances, Martha Goetz, Lina
Goodman, Jane Green, Serey
Hughs, Belle Hoalr, Mrs.
Johnson, Mary Z. Jones, Mrs.
Lynd, Sherman M. Lohn, Julia
Lynch, Mary A. More, Lucreiso
Morris, Francis Robertson, Roy.
Bryson, Moses Breazeale, J. M.
Bell, Isham, (col.) Crutchfield, Joe
Carr, James Crowley, N. H.
Cook, O. H. Canida,P.
Compton.T.J. Clark, Willie
Desmond, Charles urummom, diuuv
Olasi, Thomas Holms, F. A.
Hallada, J. C. Harrison, Willie
Knox, Isac Lee, H.
Loutban, James Moore, 8. J.
Moniban, Mike McGroaty, Nelins
Mays, L. O. McCoy, Lewis, (col.)
Matter, Adison, Nowotny, Wm. W.
Nowotny, J. I. Plato, Chas. R.
Paine, John Price, Sam.
Ross, K. Sullon, Silnes
Stewart, Sidney (col.) Smith, Sci
Thomas, Jacob Tate, Geo. W.
Terry, Dick West, A. J.
Woodburn, Harry 8. Watt,Jas.
Wilson, James Willis, Wm.
Persons calling for the above mentionod
will please say advertised.
Geo. W. McKeaio, Post Master.
A COOKING STuVE for tale, with two Iron pota
two bake pant and twa grtddlca: will be eold
for ten dollara. Apply at Bulletin office.
Morguu Park Military Aocadeiny.
The bet Bnyi' Hoarding School In the Wcot.
Preparm for College, Hclontilk. Kcbool or Buel
ne. Location attractive and elovated, Scoitlon
h(?ln Sep is, 1HKI Bond fur catalogue to (.'apt.
EI) N. tflRK TALCOTT, Prin., Morgan Parle,
Cook Co.. IH.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in loe.
ICE BY THE CArt LOAD OR TON.WELI
PACKED FOR 2TIIPNNG.
Oar .Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
8TOVK8 AND TINWARE.
ALL SOBTS, SIZES AND STYLES,"
Manufacturer ol and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS 07 JOB WORK DONE TO ORDER.
NO. 87 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo, - - Illinois
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
Benj. F. Grafton, Story B. Ladd
Halbert e. I'aink.
Late Commliiloner of Fatentu,
PAINE, GRAFTON & LADD,
Attorneri at-Law and Solicitors of American and
413 FIFTH STREET, WASHINGTON, D. O.
Prar.tli'd natnnt law In all Ita hnr.h In the
Patent Office, and In the finnremii and Circuit
Courta or tbe United Statee. Pampblot sent free
on jecelpt of utamp for pontairo,
PAINTER'S HANUAL-Ilouee and elan paint
lug, graining, varulnhlng, policing, kalooiulng
wu. w tt.t duui ui iiinnmoui.. w. vu cm.j
Alphabeta.no, Sign. Carriage. Car, Kmaco, and
n..n....tl ,1-1-.!-. U ' . . ...1
nvijxji i hi . c rainiiQiF, no. al apaucBo wr unuiuubauuu
til. Standard Sign Writer, Standard Scroll
Hook, 1. Hcrolfi and Omamenta,(lioudolphe) tl,
Of book.elleri or by mall- JESSE HANKY a
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2 g -3 .1- J Mr" E fci
i'-gl! Nil s-3