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THE , DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY -MORNING,' AUGUST 9, 1881.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Office; Bulletin BulMla. WMalaftoi Ateaoa
- . - CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
BHTKRKD AT TH,F08T OPnCI IX CAIBO, It
LTNOIS, At BKOOMO-CLAU MATTXB.
OFFICIAL PAFIROF CUT AND COUKTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thl column, eight eenU per line for
flrtt and nr cent per Hue each tubiequent lner
tlou. For one month, 50 cent per ltne.
The Great TripleX.
"XXX Boer," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to this city, has just been
received in Urge quantities by Mr. Louis
C. llerlwrt, near the corner of Eighth
street and Commercial avenue. The
"tripple X" is superior to any other boer in
the country, is a cool and healthy beaverage,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and trv the "XXX."
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ice by the car
load, or by the puuud at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
i 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, III. Tel
ephone No. 93. F. Mf Ward.
Howk Scales are guaranteed in every
particular, to be the best made. Borden,
Selleck & Co., General Agents, Chicago,
Saddle Rock Oysters,
in kegs, at DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
A. second-hand piano, in good order and
a first-class instrument. Price $150. Ap
ply to Mrs. E. A. Burnett, No. 82 Tenth
Use The Cairo Bulletin scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1200 No. 8 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or 1.00 per dozen.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerro Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped frco. Send to 931 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
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.
Grapes I Grapes I!
Received daily at Peter Saup's store, on
Ohio Levee near Sixth street, fresh from
his farm, and sold at low figures.
at DeBaun's, 60 Ohio levee.
Woums, that universal disease in child,
liood, can be thoroughly cured by the use
of Dr. Perry's Dead Shot Vermifuge. E
Ferret, Agt., 872 Pearl St., N. Y.Citj. (4)
Two houses and lots, on south tide of
Nineteenth street, near Commercial avenue.
M. J. Howlet, Real Estate Agent.
The First of the Season.
Saddle Rock Oysters, at DeBaun's 56
Wednesday night, at John A. Reeve's auc
tion bouse, corner Tenth street and Wash
ington nvenue, lartje assortment of Crock
ery and Glassware, Furniture, Stoves, Dress
Goods, Ladies' Ware and Notions.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notice in tht eniumiie, leu cfcuu per line,
etch insertion. Marked
Smoke Schuh's '-Gilt Edge."
Mr. Nicholas Feith hits a fancy new
wagon fur his rough hauling.
Read notice in special local 'column if
you want good grapes.
To-uight the city council will hold a
rcgulur meeting at the council chamber.
Mr. Joseph Stoagala is having a new
cistcmjbuilt in the rear of his saloon on
f Hattie 8. an elegant small Havana
cigar, at Schuh's.
, The crossing over Fourteenth steet, on
the east sldo of Washington avenue, needs
to be renewed. -
To-day should be "sultry, with
heavy shower and a general cool evening,"
if Vennor is to be vindicated.
The Vickshurg house which was badly
damaged by fire some weeks ago is nearly
in its former condition again.
Mr. H. E. Ince has removed his gun
hop to Eighth street ia one of Mr.
Births-Oh Sunday morning, a daugh
ter unto Mr. Wm. Emery. Monday morn
ing, a daughter unto Mr. Thomas Lovett.
All was quiet yesterday below the
city. The teamsters were all at work with
no signs of a disturbance.
The planniog-mill of J. K. Russell, on
Fulton street, Chicago, valued at $10,000,
was swept away by fire on Friday after
noon. ' i
On Saturday, the 7th instant bonds of
the city of Cairo, amounting to $1,600,
were registered in the state auditor's office
at Springfield, Ills.
Teams are now at work, haul
ing earth to that portion of railroad strip
lying between Sixth and Eighth streets.
Freight trains on the Ohio & Missis
sippi collided on a straight track, four
miles outside of Vincennes, Ind., killing
Dr. Jacob Ralff, of Sumner, III., and injur
ing John Musgrove and Richard L. Cox.
Mrs. H. H. Handy, of Chicago, is
chairman of the Illinois Social Science as
sociation, not Mrs. Candee, of this city, as
it appeared in Sunday's Bulletin. A sim
ilarity in the names was the cause of the
A party of Paducah people came down
on the steamer Hopkins on Sunday. An
other from Chester came on the Fannio
Tatum and remained in the city about
three hours. Both parties enjoyed them
selves during their stay here.
The auditor of the state of Illinois at
Springfield iBsued to tho Arab Fire Co., of
Cairo, a warrant for $243.25, tor damages
to an engine at the Anna Insane Assylum
fire last winter. This amount will cover
the expense sustained by tho company in
having its steamer repaired.
Having now secured the services of a
first-class wood workman I am able to do
all manner ot wagon and buggy repairing
or buildincr in tho best stylo. Call on mo
at my shop on the north side of Thirteenth
street, between Commercial avenue and
Poplar street. W. 8. Harris.
The Bulletin has to thank Mr. A. T.
De Baun for a keg of magnificent oysters,
first of the season; large, fat and tine fla
vored. A sample of what will be found at
his oyster depot on Ohio Levee, at all times
and of a quality thftt recommends them to
all lovers of the delicious bi valves.
The Northwestern road, warned by its
experience of last winter, has established
commodious coal stations along its new
lines in Minnesota and Dakota, and will
commence at once to supply that region
with fuel, A similar plan ha3 been ma
tured by the St. Paul road.
Owing to the fact that no special train
to convey the remains of Mr. Antonio
Steagala. Mr. Joseph Stcagala's father, to
Villa Ridge in the forenoon, could be ob
tained, the funeral docs not take
place until this afternoon, as
may bo seen from the funeral notice else
where. An omission occurred in the list ot the
newly elected officers of the Widow Orphan's
Mutual Aid Society, published in Sunday's
Bulletin. Tee correct list is as follows:
P. O. Schuh, president; C. T. Rudd, vice
president; J. A. Goldstine, treasurer; J.J.
Gordon, medical adviser, and Thomas Lew
Little that is deemed trustworthy can
be learned as to the proceedings of tho
secret conference of Irish leaders which
has been in progress in Chicago for the
past five days, but a person who was in at
tendance on Friday declares that tho dis
cussion covered the propriety of dynamite
work in destroying British buildings and
shippiog in the interest of Ireland.
"No news is good news," says the pro
verb, and with the continued progress of
ho nrnairient toward h fulfil, there is a CTStc-
ful falling off in the tiresome bulletins j
lrom Bliss, etc. There is now no question S
that the president will recover; and al
though a relapse is, indeed, among the pos
sibilities, it may be dismissed as extremely
The Cairo Opera House Company has
contracted with a lirm in Chester for forty
thousand brick for the new opera housn.
The same to bo placed upon the ground
immediately. The selection was made
from a number of samples furnished by
different manufacturers, and it is believed
that the sample selected is a superior arti
cle. "Wo have had Home very pleasant
calls from gentlemen visiting
our Saratoga of the west, but tho
agreeable most gentlemen we have yet
met this summer were from Cairo, III. Mr.
C. R. Woodward and Mr. R. 11. Cunning
ham are interesting in conversation and
don't talk an editor to death. These gen
tlemorr with their families are registered at
the Cutler. Call again gentlemen, vou
will always be welcome." -Grand Haven
On Sunday morning the horses attach
ed to the ice wagon1 of Mr. Spence took
fright and ran from a point about midway
between Washington avenue and Walnut
street, on Eighth street, to the corner of
Ninth and Walnut streets. The driver
was in the wagon and caught the lines to
stop them, but in attempting to climb off the
seat he was thrown to the ground
behind the horses and dragged tor a short
distance by the lines before the horses stop
ped. Fortunately he was but slightly
bruised about the head and back. No
damage was done to tho team.
General Robert E. Lowcry, who was
nominated by the Democratic convention
at Jackson, Mississippi, lor governor is
well-known throughout that state and the
south. He was a brigadier general in the
Confederate army and won an honorable
reputation as a soldier. He is about forty-
even years of age, a lawyer of recognized
omty and a gentleman of pleasing ad-
He has taken quite a prominent
PMt la politics in Mississippi siuce the war,
m n e boUm held My Important
office, nia nomination is equivalent to an
election. IU U a reildont of Rankln
county. It Is now l0 ordor for the republi
can press to raise the cry ot "confederate
Mr. Richard Jones has purchased tho
stock and fixtures of Mr. A. T. DeBaun, of
the Kentucky saloon, on Ohio levee. Ho
will refit and restock the place, and en
deavor to make it one of the pleasautcst
resorts of its kind in the city.
While doing this, however, be will
not abandon his shoe shop,
which wilt be conducted in the Vincent
block, on Eighth street, by competent
workmen under Ins direct supervision.
At the meeting of the Youna People's
Temperance club last evening, Miss Perce
read an interesting essay and Misses M. Rit
teahouse and Edith Martin sang a duet.
Among other business transacted it was
decided to give a lawn party on next Tues
day evening; but after tho meeting ad
journed the committee of arrangements re
ceived a very good offer for a moonlight ex
cursion and it is probable that this will be
given the preference.
Yesterday morning at eight o'clock
Sheriff Hodges and his Deputy, Guy Morse,
started out into the woods for tho purpose
of arresting two men named respectly
Henry Renfro and Manuel Gregory, who
arc charged with committing an assault
with intent to kill upon the person of one
Brush in this county. They lound their
men In due time and had them in the
county jail by ton o'clock, which was rBpid
Tho maximum temperature' for 'six
toeu hours preceding three o'clock p. m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) were 5 as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 87; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 81; Davenport, Iowa, 85 ; Dubuque,
Iowa, 84; Keokuk, Iowa, 80; LaCrosso,
Wis., 83; Leavenworth, Kas., 94; Louis
ville, Ky., 80; Memphis, Teun., 05; Nash
ville, Tcnn., 01; Omaha, Neb., 02; Pitts
burg, Pa., 80; Shreveport, La., 95; St.
Louis, Mo., 91; St. Paul, Minn., 84;Vicks
burg, Miss., 93; North Platte, Neb., 00 ;
Yankton, Dak., 08; Dodge City, Kan., 0U;
Bismarck, Dak., ; New Orleans, .
Some of the northern cities have had
somo very sudden changes in the tempera
ture within the lost throe or tour days. At
St. Paul, Dubuque, Chicago, Omaha and
other points tho thermometers fell sudden
ly from above ninety down to
from sixty seven to seventy-four,
and according to yesterday's
report as will bo seen in another column,
the temperature has again just as suddenly
risen. Cairo has had but a slight taste of
the cold wave. The consequences of this
disturbance will ptobably appear soon in
the form ot long mortuary columns in the
The democratic government of the
state of Geogia seems more efficieut than
the republican federal government in deal
ing with the Mormon problem. The bold
stand which our government admits must
sometime bo taken, but for which it ha not
yet been able to muster its courage up to
the sticking point, the state of Georgia has
taken, to its honor be it said. Not only
are all Mormous excluded from living in
the state, but prose1; ters who are found
thcie seeking converts will be subject to
heavy penalties and summary expulsion.
Let Georgia be awarded the palm ot honor
tor her courage in the right direction.
Paducah News: "Tho new steamer
L. P. Ewald caught accident No. 2 yester
day coming out of the Cumberland. She
caught on the point of tho bar at Ingram's
and tho swift current swept her stern
around against the bank with such force
that her wheel and rudders were badly
damaged and the hull also damaged so as
to require that she bo hauled out again for
repairs. Capt. W. Grucy has her in chargo.
The Ewald is light enough but is too big a
boat to be hauled safely on the scant water
and nnrrow, crooked chanels about the
shoal pluccs now in tho Cumberland.
Even the Sam Fowler has now to be pulled
over tliein by hand, the nieu wading in the
A shooting affray occurred in the lum
ber yard of the Cairo Box and Basket Fac
tory yesterday which caused some excite
ment In the neighborhood for a
while, but did not injure anybody.
Two men one mimed Morgan, the other
named Scroggins were partners. They
were also drunk, and had quarreled, Mor
gan claiming that Scroggins had stolen bis
money, which the latter denied. But Mor
gan persisted in the charge and demanded
its return, mid, when Scroggins refused to
J disgorge, threatened to kill him.
Hereupon Scroggins started away, but
Morgan followed,, and drawing his
pistol snapped it at the fugitive several
times without succeeding in discharging it
Scroggins dodged buhiud tho many lumber
piles and while Morgan was putting a fresh
cartridge into his weapon gained some
headway and was running along Commer
cial avenue when Morgan, having rested
the nur'.zle ot his pistol on a projecting
plank in ono of tho piles of lumber, took
deliberate aim and sent a bullet after him,
but' without hitting the mark. This ended
The demand for dwelling houses of the
medium and cheaper kinds which began
over a year ago, has but insufficiently stim
ulated tho building of houses needed to
supply the requirements of a rapidly in
creasing population of workingmcn, clerks
and employes of business establishments.
The law of demand and supply makes rates
tor itselt in nearly every branuhof busiuess,
but It seems in the matter of dwelling houses
there is au exception to the rule. While
tho demand for homes for workingmon has
increased st least 40 per cont since Septem
ber, 1880, tho supply has
not been provided to meet
it. Many real estate owners, instead of
building now houses of tho class to accom
modate renters ot moderate means, have
gone on building new stores, enlarging old
ones, and putting up dwellings at rentals
far beyoud the means of the workingman.
Inquiry made among the real estate men
and the renters themselves shows that tho
question of rents to the man in moderate
circumstances is a serious one. The capi
talist who will fit up good houses for work
ingmen in Cairo und permit them to oc
cupy such houses on rcafonablo terms will
certainly make profitablejinvestment of his
money and, more than that, he will be a
A celobrated republican orator, called
to address a crowd of tho faithfuls, thinned
out by a much needed rain, congratulated
his hearers on the ground that "rain makes
corn and of corn uaughty republicans make
crooked whisky, and crooked whisky
makes moro naughty republicans." Apart
from the special interestwhich some republi
cans naturally take in whatever affects tho
production ol'crooked whisky, it may be as
sumed that the public generally will read
with solicitude the news for a week or moro
pust that a continuance ot the present
drouth but a very few days longer will' re
sult in tho virtual ruin of the coru crop.
The destruction of so important a cereal as
corn is a disaster of the first magnitude and
its effects will be severely felt by the poor,
to many ol whim it is a leading btuple. The
people generally will also suffer, for whilo
corn in its various shapes is not used in
tliiscouutry as a human food with anything
like universality, its availability as such
serves as a check on the price of wheat, and
when its supply is cut off or restricted,
wheat commands a higher price and is
more difficult to obtain. Therefore, it is
hoped that the reports regarding corn aro
exaggerated, and that rain may speedily
come to save as much ot the crop as is not
On Saturday evening a large number
of Irishmen, belongingingto'whnt is known
as the Wolfe Tone Society of tho United
States and Canada, met at the offico
of a prominent lawyer in Chicago
passed tho following preamble and
resolutions: "Whereas, We, tho
representatives of the different Circles
of the Wolfe Tone Society of tho
United States and Canadas, condemn the
cruel action of the British government tow
ards our fellow countrymen, we, as meu
having true and unselfish love for our na
tive laud that is only to be found amongst
Irishmen. Therefore be it resolved, that we
shall, with all our ability and zeal, as Irish
. soldiers in our sacred cause, pledge our
Selves to work with one gwut object, viz., to
use our best efforts to free Irishmen from
the cruel yoke of England, that has kept
her bound down by the chains of slavery.
We are led to believe in what Edmund
Burke affirmed a centur" atro, that Ireland
has learned at ast that justice
is to bo had from England
only when demanded at the sword's point;
and, furthermore, we have learned through
sad experience that England uever concedes
anything to out mother country except
when moved to do so by force. Resoved,
that while we are not in any way connected
with nihilists, we believe it is the righteous
and honorable resistance of a people inhu
manly treated by a cruel government, and
that it is the last resort available to victims
choked and menaced beyond all other re
sistance. God means that unjust powers
shall be insecure, and every move of the
great giant prostrate in chains, whether it
be to lift a singlo dagger or stir a civil
revolt, is a lesson ot justice.
A SERIOUS ACC1DBNT.
Yesterday morning a number of tho meu
employed in repairing the narrow-gunge
railroad track were going- to their place of
work by means of two hand-cars. There
were five or six men on each car and both
cars were running leisurely one behind tho
other. When they reached
point between Mill Creek and
Elco the rear handle of tho lever of tho
foremost car broke and two men who were
working on that side Cell off backwards
and were run over by the rear hand car and
more or less seriously injured. One of
thfiu received a'cuffin the back which
auled him lor a while and the other was
run over the chest and both thighs, having
no bones broken, but being very badly
bruised up. He also sustained
injuries in the ubdoiueu, where tho large
cog-wheel underneath tho hand-car Btruck
bim in passing over him. Ho was taken
to Hodges Park and given all available
THE TRUER STATES HORSE AND
l AlK ASSUUUS1UW.
The commissioners to ooen books of sub
scription to tho capital stock of the abovo
named association, met last night at the
council chamber. A portion of the stock
was subscribed, and many gentlemen prom
ised to subscribe to-day.
A committee composed ot Messrs. Fit,
crerald. Walsh, Green and Patier. was an-
pointed to solicit subscriptions to-day, and
it is expected tho books will bo closed be
No enterprise has ever been afartml
in Cairo with fairer prospects of
success than the Three States Horse and
Fair Association, and none was ever
more deserving of the hearty support of
our citizens. We trust and believe every
business man in Cairo will take stock, and
a portion of the stock ough t to be taken in
Kentucky and Missouri and in Alexander
county, outside of the city. The benefits to
Cairo, arising from an extensive fair ground
and a first-class milo track cannot be told
in the space which we can spare this morn
ing. We shall refer to the subject again.
Mr. J. P. Smalling, of Sandusky, in this
county, was in the city yesterday,
Rev. Wlntaker went to Mound City yes
terday to stay a day or two.
Mr. J. C. White has gone to Kentucky in
the interest of tho Widow's and Orphan's
Mutual Aid Society. He will be gone
about a month.
Mr. N. Rice went to Alto Pass on Sun
day and returned yesterday, bringing back
his family, who had been rusticating there
for several weeks.
Mrs. Cannon and her son, James, will
leave for St. Marys, near Lake Superior, in
Michigan, where they will Btay for several
months tor tho benefit of the lattcr'a health.
CHANGES IN REAL ESTATE.
Nancy J. Whittaker and husband to
James Hurston; warranty deed, dated
March 14th, 1881, for lot six, in Whitaker's
addition to Elco.
James Hurston and wifo to Thomas II.
Douglass; warranty deed, dated August
5th, 1881, for lot six in Whitaker's addi
tion to Elco.
Charles Gayer arid wife to Rosa E. Korth ;
warranty deed, dated July 23d, 1881, for
lot three, in block twenty-six, in the city of
A. Wright and wifo to W. W. Brock;
warranty deed, dated November SOth, 1880,
for west half of southeast anil southeast of
southeast, of Sec. 20, 15, i.
Frank Ileotcr, son ot Reeson Hector, of
Elco, in this county, was shot and killed in
a corn field near Elco on last Saturday aft
noon. Forty-eight buckshot and two pis
tol balls were found in his lody. lie was
a young man and quito favorably known
in all parts ot the county. His body was
first discovered by Mrs. Cauble, wifo of
Frank Cauble, who, being out in a
neigboring corn-field, heard the shooting
and found the dead man lying on tho
ground. She at once gave the alarm by
calling her husband, who suggested that it
would be better to call some of the neigh
bors, as their presence there alone might
direct suspicion against themselves. Mrs.
Cauble then called Mr. Black and
young Heeter's father, who went
to the field and, after satisfying
themselves ot the death of young Frnnk,
they notified Esquire II. F. Putnam, who
summoned a jury and held an inquest over
Several witnesses were examined, among
them Francis Cauble, who by the way, was
strongly suspected of being the murderer,
He testified to having borrowed a gun some
time before and having failed to return, but
refused to state where the fjun was at that
time, and it could not be found about
Iub premises. The verdict of the Jury
waa that death resulted from a Bhot, fired
by an unknown person.
Coroner Fitzgerald left for the scene of
the affray yesterday morning and held an
other inquest. It is likely that new facts
Died: At his residence on Seventh
street on Monday morning, August 8'.h,
1881, of old age, Mr. Antonio Steagala,
aged seventy-six years.
The funeral will leave tho residence on
Seventh street tor St. Joseph's Catholic
church, at 1 2 :;i0 o'clock; will leave the
church at one o'clock for a special train on
tho Illinois Central railroad, which leaves
the foot of Fourteenth street at two o'clock.
Friends of the family are invited.
A Valuable Experience.
Few men aro better known thriinnhniit
the Methodist denomination than D. W.
Bartine. I). I).. M. 1). Sneakinc nf a most
critical incident in his life, he said : "Some
timo since I found myself suffering from
what is known as Albuminuria. By tho
use of reliable test I found albumen in the
urine, and in some slight decree in a tow
instances in a coagulated state, l suftered
from dropsy, particulary about the ankles,
slight pains about tho kidneys, a derange
ment of digestion, great dryness of the skin,
at times much thirst, and of course a grad
ual failing of strength. This was about
tho state of things when I commenced us
ing Warner's Safo Kidney and Liver Cure.
I took about six tablespoonsfuls every day
for a week, when I found all my symptoms
decidedly improved, and at tho end ot two
weeks it was difficult to dntoct sny trace of
albumen. Having imprudently taken cold,
I had a very slight relapse some two weeks
ago, when I beiran apin iiHintr thn mA.
cino, and am now as well as ever." The
doctors symptoms aro as common as head
ache, and vet. unless taken in tlmn. thev
may lead to tho worst rnmilrM. which (ha
remedy above named will certainly prevent,
Mrs. A. N. Fkank. 177 West Tuooor
Street, Buffalo, N. Y., says she has used
Thomas' Eclcctric Oil for severe toothache
and neuralgia, and considers it the best
thing she knows of fur relieving pnin.
Paul G. Schuh, Agent.
Ladiks who appreciate elcganco end
fiurity are using Parker's Hair Balsam. It
tho best article sold for restoring gray
hair to its original color and beauty.
ACOOKINd STOVE fnrinlo, wltb two iron pots
tvro bake pane ana tw griddle : will be fold
for ton dollar. Apply at Bulletin office.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. '
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIITC CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O, PATIEK & CO..
Cor. Nineteenth treet) p.,,. Til
Commercial Avenne I Will U, 111,
THE IOK KING.
Ready,nnw, to furnlh and deliver ICE In any
quantity both wholesale and retail, and at
ROCK BOTTOM PRICES,
I respectfully inllclt tbo patronage of all my old
friend and a many new one, and icuaruitcethem
eatli-factlon. JACOB KLEK.
MILU AXI) COKMIHKIOS.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND 1UY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest (tan Price Paid for Wheat.
INSTANT PAI1N RELIEF
U a wonderful and Immediate cure for all ache
nrCbeumatlm, Neuralgia, Headache. Ear
acbe, 1'utn, limine, Sprain, elc.
Bold at all Drugglnu.
Wholeale depot (0 Jobn St. N. Y.
Send (ot circular.
JIE CITY NATNOAL BANK
Ottr., L 1 1 i ra, i .
W. 1 HALMDAY, Pre.ldm.
H. L. HALMDAY. Vlce l'rotdent.
THOS. W. HALMDAY, Ca-hler.
t. STAATI TATMR, . f. ITALLIDA Y,
RBNBT t. HAIJ.ID4Y, n. B. CUNNINeUAM,
IIJ.IAHON, RTRI-HIN DIRD,
U. H. OAMDRS.
Exchange, Colu and United States Bonds
BOUGHT AND BOLD. ,
Oepoalturer.elved and a ireneraj banking bnvlneia
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street.
F. BR089. PreMdont.
T. J. KKRTII, Aaatrtant Caahler.
F. BroM. Cairo! William Kluge.Calros
Peter NefT. Cairo! William Wolf, Cairo!
C. M. Oatflrloh, Cairo; C. O. Patlor, Cairo-.
E. A. Budcr, Cairo: J.Y.Clemaon, Calodonlai
u. wn, uairo.
AOENKIIAL BANKING BUSINESS PONE.
KxchauKo told and bought. Internet paid la
the Bavlnir Department. Collection made and
all bualnett promptly atteudud to.
' ! IT A
o S2ltf A g 2S2