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TIIE DAILY BULLETIN
Offirti BolleUa BnlldlBff, Wuhlnftoi AT6BM
ilfTEBID AT TS POST Of flCf IH CAIRO, tU
LINOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATT FX.
OFFICIAL PAP1ROP CITT AND OOTJHTT
LOCAL WfCATBBH REPORT.
Caio. III.. Ao. S, tMl.
fTST! Hf. Ther.Hnm. Wind. Vl Weather.
1 1 so.tw
i p.m W.H
A p.m iP.ltt
Maximum Temperetora. Wi aUulmom Tern-
Stiver, 12 fust. 4 Inchea Fall. 8 Inchea.
W. H. RAT.
9erg't Signal Corn. U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticea In thle eolumn, eight centa per line for
llrat nd DTe cent par Una echiuhcquent Inier
tlon. Fur 0D8 mouth, 50 cent per line.
The Great TrlpleX.
"XXX Beer," the finest malt produc
tion ever broueht to this city, ha just been
received ia large quantities by Mr. Louia
C. Herbert, near the corner of Eighth
Bfinflt And Commercial avenue. The
"trippleX" is superior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool and healthy beaverago,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and Iry the "XXX."
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 ice is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice CoKankakec, III. tel
ephone No. 02. T. M. Ward.
IIowe Scales are guaranteed in every
particular, to be the best made. Borden,
Sellock & Co., General Agents, Chicago,
Saddle Bock Oysters,
in kegs, at DeBaun's, 56 Ohio levee.
A second-hand piano, in good order and
a first-class instrument. Price $150. Ap
ply to Mrs. E. A. Burnett, No. H3 Tenth
Use The Cairo Bulletin scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1300 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 Neive Diseases,
All fits stopped frae. Bend to 931 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Eicrht new cottaires on Fifth street and
M. J. Howlet, Real Estate Agent.
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.
Received daily at Peter Saup's store, on
Ohio Levee near Sixth street, fresh from
his farm, and aold at low figures.
at DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Worms, that universal disease iu child,
hood, can be thoroughly cured by the use
of Dr. Perry's Dead Shot Vermifuge. E
Ferret, Agt., 373 Pearl St., N. Y.City. (4)
Two houses and lots, on south .side of
Niueteenth street, near Commercial avenuo.
M. J. Howlkv, Real Estate Agent.
The First of the Season.
8addle Rock Oysters, at DeBaun's 56
Wednesday night, at John A. Reeve's auc'
tion house, corner Tenth street and Wash
ington avenue, larce assortment of (Vk
ery and Glassware, Furniture, Stoves, Dress
Goods, Ladies' Ware and Notions.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
f ; V i , r " ""
Noticed la Iheee ooiamn,
ach lnrtlon. Marked
mb caata pr Una,
Hattiu 8. an elegant small
cigar, at Schuh's.
Just enough rain to lay the dust fell
at Chattanooga yesterday.
A sewer is being laid on railroad street,
between Twelfth and Fourteenth streets. '
Mr. M. J. Howley advertises eight new
cottages for rent on Fifth itrcet and Wash
ington avenue. ,
The tug "Waife" ia back and will
probably roume her regular trips between
Cairo and Mound City.
Yesterday morning the river was
twelve a half feet W
mark. At six o'clock In the evening it had
fallen nearly half a foot.
The Bcllktik Is in receipt of com
plimentary to the second annual fair ot the
Southern Illinois fair association which
commences on the 29tli instant.
In St Louis the' thermometer was
115o vetterdav. Wait was 97 o and w at
the hottest day we have had since July
Uth when it was 00 , So aayi t Sergeant
W. H. Bay-
While ill Europe, in tho city of Achen,
Mr. John Roes was shown garments that
were said to have been worn by tho
virgin Mary. Thoy were being carefully
preserved in one of the ' churches of the
Id a letter to Dr. C. W. Dunning Mr.
R. H. Cunningham, who, with his family is
visiting in Michigan, writes that the weath
er there has been too cold to be comforta
ble; thst Mrs. Cunningham has been suf
fering with a c1d in her throat and on her
lungs qnite severely and that himself has
been quite uncomfortable. He expects to
leave there soon for a more moderate
Tho committee of the Three States
Horse and Fair association, was out for a
short time yesterday and were gratified
with the success they met with. The
books are now at White & Greer's storo
open for the inspection of those interested.
The committee will go out again soon and
after canvassing Cairo, leading citizens of
counties around us, Mississippi county
Mo., Ballard county Ky., and Pulaski coun
ty Ills., will be waited upon and Invited to
A team of horses attached to a heavy
wagon, the whole belonging to Mr. Rich
ard Hurd, ran away yesterday evening
from in front of Mr. Jacob Klee's ice stand,
on Eighth, to Commercial avenue, and
turning down tho avenue at a mad rato col
lided with another team which was cross
ing the avenue near Coleman's book store.
For a few moments a mule and three
horses were pilod one on top ot the other
and struggling violently to free themselves
from thoir dangerous positions, which they
finally succeeded iu doing without much
injury to either of the animalb or wagons.
The maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding thrco o'clock p. m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tcnn., 00; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 05; Davenport, Iowa, 05; Dubuque,
Iowa, 03; Keokuk, Iowa, 97; LaCrosse,
Wis., 80; Leavenworth, Kas., 00; Louis
ville, Ky., 07 ; Memphis, Tcnn., 96; Nash
ville, Tenn., 06; Omaha, Neb., 07; Pitts
burg, Pa., 88; Shrevcport, La., 08; St.
Louis, Mo., 105; St. Paul, Minn., 86; Vicks
burg, Miss., OSt North riatte, Neb., 97;
Yankton, Dak., ; Dodge City, Kan., 95;
Bismarck, Dak., 83.
A tragedy occurred at Mayfield, Ken
tucky on Sunday which resulted in the
death of a young man named Win. Yates.
Yates was at a houso a short distance from
Msyfleld, visiting, when one James Craw
ford, of the same town came in also for tho
purpose of making a visit. A dispute arose
botweeen the two, in the caurse of which
Yates, who is considered a hard character,
drew his revolver and fired two shots at
Crawford. The latter ran out doors, follow
ed by Yates and in tho yard tho shooting
again commenced, this time Crawford fired
back. Four shots were exchanged and
Yates was shot through the heart and in
stantly killed. Crawtord was unhurt.
A quantity of hay lying in a freight
car which stood on Ohio Levee near Eighth
street caught fire yesterday afternoon and
set the car on fire. The alarm was given
and the fire department turned
out in full force; but before
any of the engines got water Mr Walton I
Wright, with the assistance of several others,
shoved the burning car, now almost entire
ly enveloped in flames, to in front of the
boat store of G. I. Williamson & Co., and
was throwing a good stream ot water upon
it from a force pump in the rear ot the
store, to which hose had been attached. He
did excellent work and a minute or two
after some of tho engines got to work the
fire was extinguished. The origin ot the
fire is unknown.
Coroner Richard Fitzgerald returned
yesterday evening from Elco, where he
had been to examine into the killing of
Frank Hooter. He was accompanied by
States Attorney Damron and Mr. Angus
Leek. They remained there tho greater
part of yesterday and tho day before, giv
ing every ciroumstance ot the case due con
sideration. At the end of the investigation
tho coronor believed that the facts would
justify the arrest of Caublo which was done
and he was brought down ami is now
in the county jail. The evideces against
him is purely circumstantial and ho claims
to bo able to prove by compotent wit
nesses that he was fully half a mile away
from Frank "Hector when tho shot was
Jeff Clarke is leaving samples of his
handiwork around town in various places,
of a kind that cannot fail to place him
among the best paper hangers of Cairo.
His most recent effort and one of which
he is particularly proud, is a parlor on
Tenth street, furnished in Japanese with
latest style of solid colors above the doors
and mantles -the style now iu uso iu St.
Louis and other cities. ' , Tho work is all
first-class while tho blending and harmon
izing ot colors could not fail to please the
most fastidious taste and artistic eye. Ho
started out with the determination to use
only the finest and best of materials, and
employ only competent men; tho result is
very satisfactory to himself, resulting in
plenty ot work and magnificent prospects
as Cairo shall grow into the leading city on
--PrcMdont Garfield had a slight relapse
2 WhWl clvU0(i umluo citemont
LmH Ttt Md ollton. The dls-
SJil? tmoler,t0 fover- 'ut nM
an ymptom. tW WouU mt
honsion of dug,,; Dr. Agnew, with tho
0A1KO BULLETIN- WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 10, 1881.
advlco of all tho attending physicians, per
formed another operation, makiwr a third
Induction in tho president'- body in the
region of the original wound. The oper
ation was very successfully performed and
whon done proved to be entirely satisfac
tory to the doctors. There was no new ac
cumulation of pubs, but the old one was no
longer sufficiently drained by reason of its
becoming continually clogged up. Tho
patient stood the operation well and at last
nows was doing very well indoed, all his
physicians being entirely satisfied with his
Paducah News: MDr.' Hazleton, who
has had much experience in the building
of telegraph lines, is in the city on his way
East to procure the material for building
an independent telegraph line from Padu
cah to Florence, Alabama, along the Ten
nessee river, and, to touch at all important
intermediate points thereon. The capital
to carry out the enterprise is , all in baud,
and the line will be in working order be
tween this place and Florence by tho 1st of
January. The scheme ia a good one.and will
bo an immense benefit to merchants and
business men on tho Tennessee as well as to
business men in this city. The lino will have
no connection whatever with the Western
Union Compnny,but will be worked ent'rely
independent of that organization conveying
its messages for a consideration. Tho build
ing of this line will supply a long felt want,
and as the Dr. seems to he a man ot energy
and determination we cannot sec any
chance for the failure of the project."
Five or six years ago the saloon now
the property of Mr. A. T. De Baun, was
called "The Little Kentuckian." A report
er of The Bulletin, hearing that Jack
Jones had bought the "Kentucky" saloon
on Sixth street, immediately jumped to the
concision that Do Baun bad sold out, and,
as usual, with enterprising newspaper men,
he mailo every effort to venfy tho fact.before
speaking ot it. Failing in this, he went on
the "hit or miss" principle and stated it in
yesterday's Bulletin aa a fact. The only
thing correct in the item is that Jones has
bought a saloon and will also continue his
shoe shop. Mr. De Baun lmx established
too good an oyster trade at his place to have
any desire to sell. In fact he is now en
gaged in making additious and changes in
his establishment that will make it the
finest oyster depot and restuarant outside
the large cities. .
Paducah Enterprise: "Frauk Moore
was giveu a preliminary bearing in the City
Court yesterday on the charge of grand lar
ceny, the crimo consisting in the theft of a
watch from Mr. Slater. After hearing the
evidence Judge llusbuns louud him over to
tho Circuit Court in the sum of $-00. It was
found that the pants stolen from Mr. Wade
were not of value of ten dollars and Moore
will bo tried for petit larceny to-morrow,
These thefts are not Moore's first offences as
is proven by evidences from Cairo received
a dav or two aco. It will be rememberod
that when Moore was enpturod in Evans
ville a lot of soap, toilet articles, etc., were
found in his possession. These were left
with Cheif of Polico App In Evansville,
and he wrote to Cairo, sending a part of
the articles there. Tho articles wcro at
j once recognized by Mr. Paul G. Schuh, as
articlt!8 fltot,n from )i8 drug store by
Mooro while he was engaged in paintin
it. The letter conveying this information to
Marshal Birchcta states that Moore is also
known by the name of Zacharias Burtsky
The letter asks that if the Circuit Court
fails to convict Moore here that he be
sent back to Cairo so they may trv him
Another effort ought to be made by
the young men of Cairo to organize a hook
and ladder company, because such an or
ganization is found to be necessary at nearly
every fire that occurs in the city. No fire
department can be complete without such
company. Whilo tho Cairo fire department
is as good as nny of its kind in the
state, nil must admit that
much delay results at times when the ut
most lias to is necessary, from a wunt of lad
dors and rope. Verv few fires occur at
which the Hook and Ladder company
would not bo called upon to play an im
portant part; that is, climbing to the roofs
of burning houses, taking tho hoso up with
them, ami enabling tho firemen to throw
water on tho seat of tho
conflagration. Several instances of
recent occurrence might bo mentioned
where bucIi a company could havoreudored
valuable services and where afailure to have
ladders and ropes handy was productive of
delay and confusion. But it is unnecessa
ry to arguo the question. Every body
knows that a hook uhc ladder coirpany is
tho ono thing that Cairo needs above all
others to make her fire department entire
ly perfect, and every body also knows that
Cairo has ample and good material
for such a coiuaiiy. Auother and
strongor effort than before, made by
some one or more of the live and responsi
ble young men of the city, would not tail
of success and would soon gain tho good
will anil co-operation ot tho citizens gener
Among tho many plans suggested to
decido satisfactorily to the people generally,
whether or not an election forcounty offices
is to bo held in next November, is that of
calling a convention of tho Stato Central
committee which to consider
tho question thoroughly and decide it ac
cording to its merits. Tho Sprjugfiold
Monitor, however, Improves upon this sug
gestion nnd nsks: "Why not cull a confer
ence of judges and let them commend to
the people of both parties what to do to
save expense and trouble? There ia no
longer any quostion about the legality ot
of the acts of the present officials should
they hold over, nor should there be any
doubt about the result should candidates
be run and elected over the present incum
bents and make a contest for tho place ; but
it would give greater asauranco of a peace
ful settlement of this question if an equal
number of judges should givo their opinion
on the subject, either by an agreed case to
the court, or a consultation of circuit
judges. Democratic or republican central
committees are just like other people when
this question comes before them, and would
very naturally decide on the case, as they
would any other, solely from a political
stand-point." There is no necessity either
for a convention of the state central com
mittee or ot the circuit judges. If thero
were, the latter would doubtless be prefer
able to the former, because it
would bo presumed to be uninfluenced by
party feelings in rendering a decision. But
there is no neccessity for such conventions.
The law in the matter is so plain and has
been so extensively discussed in the stato
press that every voter knows it nearly if
not quite as well as any of tho judges, and
a decision of a body of judges would have
but little if ony effect in shaping the action
of local party central committees
if they choose to hold tin election.
It is plain as the Mouitor
says that there can be no doubt about tho
legality ot the acts of the present incum
bent8,Bhould they hold over.hut it is equal
ly plaiu which the Montior seems to doubt,
that the result of an election and a contest
between the newly elected and the present
officers, would be a speedy and complete
defeat uf the former. It can not bo other
wise, even according to the reasoning of
Attorney General McCartney; who clhims
that the old provision of the
constitution miner winch it is
proposed to hold the election next
November, becomes null the moment it
conies in conflict wit thch new amendment;
this occurs next November and not ajear
from that date as Rome claim. No one, not
even Attorney General McCartney, denies
that the amended provision goes into effect
in 1883 and that an electiou of county
officers miist then be held under
it. Accordingly, if county officers
are elected in next November
they must be elected foronlyono year, which
would bo in direct violation of the consti
tution as it was,which aays that the officer in
question, shall be elected to and hold
TKEItt RESPECTIVE OI'KCEH foil TWO YEARS,
Thus the constitution as it was falls by
conflict with tho constitution as it is, and
all authority for an election in next
November is wiped out of existence.
Sheriff John Hodges and family have
gone to Crittenden Springs, for recreation.
The sheriff will leave his familv there a
while and return to attend to business here.
Mr. Raggio has returned from Cincin
nati, but his wife Is still there, nis sister
Miss Mary McEwen, who has been quite
ill for sometime is better.
Judge Olmsted has returned from his
visit to his famly at Crittenden Springs.
He reports the weather uncomfortably hot
Mr. De Pew, of tho Illinois Central rail
road, has gone north for the benefit of his
health which has not been very good for a
short time past.
Major E. J. Donnelly, former proprietor
of tho hotel at Belmont, but now proprio
tor of a similar institution at DeSoto, Mo.;
and Mr. J. M. Crowley, present proprietor
of tho hotel at Bolmont, were in the city
Messrs. J. II. Cordon, of Carbondale and
G. W. Young, of Metropolis, III., were in
the city yesterday stopping at the Planters
The only ahsolute specific we know of
for sneezing, snuffling and chokinir catarrh
or head colds is Sanford's Radical Cure,
which for the Btnall sum of $1 affords in
stant relief and invariably cures. Medical
CAIRO AS A COTTON MARKET.
It is not at all nwi'ssaiy that a lepgthy
argument should be entered into to prove
that Cairo is favorably situated to command
a large portion of tho traffic in the staple
production of Hie 'snutii. A mere glance
at her position on tho map and a knowledge
of her system of railroads, present and
prospective, is sufficient to convince
any sensible person that, with proper effort,
this city could become a cotton market
equal in importance to Meinnhis or St.
Louis. The ssino advantages which in
duced tho Singer Hewing Machine Com
pany and the Dixie Cotton Seed Oil Com
pany to build thoir factories here and the
Illinois Central railroad company to
build its immense elevator here
can Induce the raiser and shipper of cotton
to mako Cairo a distributing point. As
Cairo is certain to become an important
centre for the shipment of northern grain
to the south, so it can become an important
point for the distribution of the southern
staplo among the cotton mills of the north,
until such time when she shall have built
her own mills. That this idea is not u
much buncomb as some would like to bo-
ieve ia evident from the fact that the threat-,
encd diversion of tho cotton trade from
New Orleans and Memphis to Cairo and
St. Louis is creating aa much alarm jin the
former cities as the diversion of the) grain
trade from the east to St. Louis and Cairo
is creating in the city of New York, and
both are of equal importance to Cairo.
St. Louis papers, have for a week
past agitated the question with a view to
inducing the buisneso men of that city to
create more extensive facillitiis to meet the
great influx of cotton that is anticipated
when the next season opens. Column af
ter column in the Globe-Democrat has
been devoted to the discussion of the
question in all itsbearmgs. Tables, show
ing the gradual increase of the the trade
since 1871, the point? to which it was
distributed it the source from which
it came and the handling capacity of the
city, have been carefully prepared and pub
lished, and from these, deductions have
boon drawn, which, taken in connection
with the extension of the Iron Mountain
railroad into the cotton districts of Arkan
sas, the building of the Texarkana and
Cairo narrow gauge, aro made to show that
a great boom in the cotton trade of
St. Louis is a certainty and
that extensive extra facilities are necessary
to meet the expected boom. Mr. L. U
Reavis, the gentleman who some days ago
so ably discussed the question of the trans
portation of grain by river to Europe via
St. Louis, C'afro and New Orleans, seems to
have given the cotton trado of St. Louis
deep and comprehensive study, the results
of which he gives in an article of two
columns and a half in length in
a recent issue of the Globe-Democrat, ot
which tho following extract is of interest
to the readers of The Bulletin:
"Iu the early days of the cotton trade at
St. Louis the National Cotton Exchange
refused to class its shipment in the same
grade as those of New Orleans, although
they were substantially identical, and tho
cotton marketed at St. Louis was produced
in a section ut country which had hereto
fore leeu almost entirely tributary to New
Orleans. Now, however, this senseless
discrimination has been done away with,
and the cotton dealers of St. Louis are al
lowed tn grade or class cotton there as high
as at New Orleans; hence it is safe to arguo
that the cotton trade of St. Louis will in
crease witii a ratio corresponding with the
increase of population in the states of Ar
kansas and Texas, and with the construc
tion of new railroads, which will render the
production of larger crops of cotton in these
two states equally feasible and remunera
tive. Twenty-three years ago tho govern
or of the state of Arkansas, in his message
to the legislature, said : "If we had labor
enough to cultivate all the cotton lands in
the statt, Arkansas alr.ne could supply tho
markets of the world with as much cot
ton as is now raised by all the cotton grow
iog states of the United States." When tho
ptoposed extension of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway is built
from Knobel, on the northern state line of
Arkansas, southwardly along Crowley's
Ridge, via Forest City to the southeast
(corner ot Asuiy county, on tm
statu line f Louisiana, a distance of abou
J250 miles, and when the Arkansas Division1
rf tlm fit TjM'io an4 Kan Vra nrlann 1?atlw
is constructed further south; also, when the
narrow gauge luie, now in course of con
struction from Te.xarkana to Cairo, is com
pletcd, and forms a connection to St. Louis,
it may w estimated that the receipts ot
cotton from the state of Arkansas will be
increased fully 100 per cent., and that they
will amount to fully 500,000 bales annually.
There should be a similar increase in tho
annual receipts from tho stato of Texas,
when tho railroad svstcm in that state, now
controlled by the Missouri Pacific combina
tion, is equally developed, and when all
the plans now under consideration are fully
carried out; hence it is by no means an ex
aggeration to estimate that within the next
five years the cotton receipts at St. Louis
aggregato fully 000,000 bales per year. If
the value of the cotton trade to the city of
St. Louis increases in a ratio corresponding
with tho receipts, it will be worth at that
time fully $100,000,000 per year. Special
allusion has been made to the additional
railroad facilities, which are about to bb
furnished, because every milo of railroad
which is constructed into tho cotton gTOW
ing regions of the south increases the pos
sibilities of the St. Louis cotton trade;
similarly, every new line projected from
St. Louis to tho east renders this city a
more available and advantageous market
for the spinners and buyers of the Eastern
States, bocause increased transportation
facilities keeps rates down to a minimum,
and there is no possibility of traffic being
strangled by oppressive taxation and arbi
Mr. Reavis speaks of Arkansas as a great
cotton growing stato and anticipates a
great influx of cotton into St. Louis by
way of the Iron Mountian and the Cairo
nnd St. Louis narrow guage railroads,
when the contemplated extentionaof those
roads shall have been completed. He
expects that the cotton of Arkansas aud
Louisaina shall pass through Cairo,'en-route
for St. Louis, to be reshiped from
there to the cotton mills of tho east; and
what does he expect Cairo merchants and
capitalists will be doing while all this is
going on? Cairo possesses tho same advan
tages that St. Louis possesses and in some
respects iu a greatct degree She has better
river facilities; isclosor to tho cotton fields,
and sho can have, on very short notice, am
ple handling and storing facilities.
She has a cotton compress and
can have half a dozen more as tho trade
may demand them. Tho building of the nar
row gauge road from Texarkana to Cairo
ought cerntainly to benefit Cairo more than
St. Louis, and tho contemplated narrow
gauge from East Cairo to Evansvillo, to
gether with the Cairo & Vincenncs and tho
Illinois Central roads, mako Cairo "an
available and advantageous market for
spinners and buyers of the eastern states."
It devolves , upon . the moniod
men of Cairo colloctively to
give this matter serious attention and to
exert themselves to intercept tho Immense
trade that it ia expected by Mr. Reavis and
others, will pass through Cairo en route for
Drufirgljta Praise Them.
"We always recommend Malt Bitters."
"A perfect food medicine."
"Best nourishing agent we know of."
"Women and children take Malt Bitters."
"Overcomes nervousness and sleeplessness.
"Not a vile rum bitters-" -"A
perfect renovator of exausted nature."
, "Most successful medicine 1n the world."
A COOKING STOVE for sale, with two Iron pot.
two baka pant and tw frnddltn: will ba iold
for ta dollar. Apply at Unllatln offlca .
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. FATIER 5cCO..
Cr. Nineteenth ttrtxit 1
Commercial Avenue I
THE ICE KING.
Heady now, to rurntih and deliver ICE la anr
quantity both w holesale and retaU. and at
ROCK BOTTOM PRICES.
I refpect fully ollclt the patrnt age of all my old
frlnnda and aa many new onca, and euarinleethem
attraction. JACOB KLKJI.
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND I1AY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Pric Paid for Wbeat.
HE CITY NATNOAL BANK
W. P. HALLmAT, President.
n. L. HALLIDAT, Vlco-i'reitldtmt.
TH08. W. HALLIDAY, Cwhler.
.TATTATMI, W. P. RAU.rfiAT,
aiMHTL.IIAl.Un4T, R. B.OIlMNINailAM,
.I. fflMJAMBCIN, ITU-KIN BIRD,
ftAcuuu-.;, iuiu auu uiuusu ouues oouua )
BOUGHT AND SOLD. ,i
I'D! A I XT I -XT' I
I'mMtnAimtdl It'anna on1 TPIirfitn Cftumt
IiIIIIIUIOI LilU A I VI1UU B1IU MlAt,UaiAl LIL1 I 1 U 1
, w . . . h
V. BROH8, Preldent.
If. WILLS. CMhlor. '
T.J. KKHTH, AmlKtant Catblur.
P.IIroM, Cairo; William KliiB,Ciilro
Peter Neff. Cairo: William Woir, Cairo!
0. M. Oawtrtoh, Cairo: C. O, I'ailer, Cairo:
K. A lti.il.... I lulu . 1 t V tt ri.Ujm.1.1
U, Wolla, Cairo.
A GENERAL BANKING MJ8INK88 DONE.
Kcha M and bought. Intereit paid In
tha Striata Department. CoMectlona made and '
til baalneat promptly attended , x
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