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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 6, 1882.
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.XXUllVltiJ UUVUO 11 MJJVitiJLUj
104 Com'l avc,
TlfE DAILY BIJLLETIX
Office: Bulletin Building, Washington Avenue
BNTEBED AT THK POST OFFICB IN CAIBO, IX,
, LDJOrS, AS SBOOND-CLASS KATTIB.
OFIflWlAL PAPER OF CITT AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notic In ttilc colomn, eight cents per line for
Jritaudflve cent per lint each subsequent inser
tion. For one week. 80 cents per Una, For one
month, 80 wuu pur line.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
I Lave already received at my lactory
a fine variety of furniture that is now ready
for the inspection of the public, and for sale
at close prices. My stock at 101 Commer
cial aveuue will also be kept full until Jan
uary 1st, and I desire to call especial atten
tion to my stock of folding and camp chairs,
doll carriages, cribs, tables and chairs.
Fresh Oysters '
- . at DeBaun's, 66 Ohio levee.
Use Thb Cairo Bulletin perforated
scratch-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
Bale, in three Bizes, at the office. ,
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A.t. DeBauu's, 50 Ohio levee.
Extra Selee Oysters
at A. T. DeBaun's, 56 Ohio levee.
New Billiard Hall.
Henry Hasenjagers new saloon and bil
liard hall is now ready to receive visit
ors. Two handsome billiard tables have
been placed in the large and commodious
room, which is expensively fitted up in the
Vincent building on the corner of Eighth
Btreet and Commercial avenue. The bar
is stocKeu witn tno noest liquors, wines,
and the choicest brands of cigars. No
nleasanter nlaco in the city could be found
in which to spend a pleasant hour.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
,. at A. T. DeBaun's, 56 Ohio levee.
IN SHELL AND BULK.
Fresh Arrival of Mobile oyBters plants
in shell and bulk at
. AviNGEH& Thaw's.
Save Thirty-five Per Cent.
Thirty-five per cent, saved by buying and
using Cut and Ground Feed, at corner of
Seventeenth street and Washington avenue.
Ground Oats per bu 55c
Corn u 80c
Rooms for Rent.
Apply to Miis. Fitzgerald,
up stairs at The Bulletin building.
Southern Illinois Immigration Society.
Notice is hereby given that license hav
ing been duly granted authorizing the in
corporation of the "Southern Illinois Im
migration Society," books for ubscription
to the capital stock of Baid corporation are
bow open at the office of the undersigned
in Cairo. M. J. IIowley,
Com. for Alexander Co.
Rooms for Rent.
Three good rooms for rent in brick res
idence, corner Fifteenth and Cedar streets.
ApplV on the premises or at my store, cor
Mr Eighteenth and Toplar streets.
,. James Cbrnet.
, Knljhts trt the Golden Rule.
'A special meeting of Castle Rising Star,
No. 54, K.G.R. will be held at Cassino
t.ll n Piirhth afrnnt at 7 .SO nVlrvlr thia
UH1L.VU JHtl, ""''v'l . .w w UI'JLB IIIIU
(Friday) evening, tvery knigut is re-
f qucstou io ue prusuni, as vusioeM oi lm-
i l. I ; . I t
' . , " P. 0. Barclay, Scc'y.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In (kef com mm. tan cent t Una.
tch insertion. Marked .
i Notice rooms for rent advertised in
special locals wis morntng.
A daughter was born uato Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Alter a lew uaya ago.
' Mr. ti. UnrKer rece tr1 thn flnrt mnm.
nick see that came to Cairo over the K. &
; T.R.R. '
, ' Tlilck lot coverod the tops of a train of
;., freight cars, which came in on the Wabash
v railroad yesterday afternoon.'
q o Siiorn n 1 V I
Just received: Car load fancy Michi
gan apples. G. II. Jackson & Co.
The Hibernian fire company met last
night lor the trausaction of routine busi
With the beginning of the year I have
decided to sell only to cash buyers, or to
such of my credit customers who pay their
bills when duo. F. Koehler. 5t.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured aid for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
The rain fall in this city during the
twenty-four hours ending at 2:11 yesterday
afternoon was twenty-fotr one-hundredths
of an inch.
The river stood at thirty-eight leet,
four inches yesterday afternoon, which was
a fall of two inches during the previous
During the recent vacation in the pub
lic schools of the city, new floors were laid
in the rooms of Misses Riley and McKoe,
of the Thirteenth street school.
Congress reassembled yesterday. It is
probable, however, that there will not be a
quorum present, and that no business will
be transacted before next Monday.
See notice in special locals of an im
portant meeting of the Knights of the
Golden Rule, to be held in their hall this
The remains of Mr. Charles M. Thomp
son, who died of typhoid pneumonia at his
homo at the corner of T'.vonty-ninth street
Wednesday, vere taken to Beech Orovo for
Mr. J. Cheney has the agency for Cspt.
Curtis' shinglo factory, located at Ilodges
Park, and is prepared to furnish this sec
tion of country with all the first class
shaved shingles that will be required, and
on short notice. See advertisement in an
Elsewhere will be found the periodical
statement of the condition of the Alexandor
county bank. The statement, as compared
with fonrer statements, shows a decided
improvement in the condition of the insti
tution during the last year. The directors
have been enabled to declare a ten per cent,
dividend and have added ten per cent, to
the surplus fund. Not many banks can
show a better rdcord of business than this.
A horse belonging to Mr. Joseph
Lemon, and attached to a buggy standing in
front of Mr. Carl's livery stable yesterday
afternoon, suddenly took a notion to rid
himself of the buggy and began kicking
vigorously. Tho single-tree and cross
piece of the shafts were Bplintered and
other minor damages inflicted upon the ve
hicle. Thero was no one in the. buggy, and
by-standers caught the horse in time to
prevent a runaway.
The greater part of yesterday forenoon
was spent by the circuit court in hearing
the argueing of motions of various ' kinds.'
After this the case ot Ritta Murray vs.
David Barry was taken up. This case in
volves the possession of an old niulo which
is hardly worth the amount of tho costs of
the trial. But, of course, the trial must bo
had; there is no way out of it. Court
has yet considerable business on hand,
which will occupy its attention for about
two weeks yet.
Tho two cases of varioloid at tho ma
rine hospital are doing well under the care
ful treatment of Dr. Carter. The one case
of small-pox at the city pest-houso is in
like good condition'. Dr. Wood is giving
his best attention to this enso and is bring
ing the poor fellow ont nicely. A colored
man named Charley Johnson io nursing the
invalid. There havo been no new cases of
either varioloid or small-pox in the city
anywhere, nor any rumors of cases. Prac
tically, the, city may losaid to be now en
tirely free from small-pox or its neighbor,
Beforo Magistrate A. Comings yester
day, Mr. F. M. Ward plead guilty to ob
structing Eighth street with his largo ice
chest, and paid a fine o( three dollars and
costs. Mr. Ward was forced to move his
chest away from where it stood because of
the erection of tho new brick store f Mr.
Henry Winter, and bad weather has inter
fered with its further removal It has been
an eye-sore to the business men of the
neighborhood and complaint was made to
the chief, which resulted as stated.
', A woman , named Alice Trecton for
sook tho paths of pcaco 'yesterday and in
violent and not very chaste languago, chal
lenged another colored woman to mortal
combat. The challenged party did not be
lieve in the code, and therefore marched
off to Magistrate Comings for a warrant.
But while the warrant was being prepared,
Alice went to the court of Justice Osborn,
up town, plead guilty to disorderly
conduct, and was fined five dollars and costs,
which she paid. Thus was outraged j ustice
Mr. Louis Herbert has again taken
charge of the European hotel and restau
rant, on Ohio levee, which he had conduct
ed successfully and profitably for so many
years. Messrs. Avinger & Tharp who
bought Mr. Herbert out some( months ago
lost monoy at it, and were compelled to
give it up on Wednesday last, under a mort
gage which Mr. Herbert held upon the
chatties. The liabilities of the firm will
probably bo all provided for. During their
stay in this city, Messrs. Avinger & Tharp
won the esteem of all with whom they
were brought into business relationship,
therefore their misfortune is much regretted
Yesterday The Bulletin was favored
with a rare treat by Mr. De6Rochcr, the up
town florist and hot-house gardener. He
brought to this offico a number of beautiful
natural flowers and plants, all in full
bloom, and also several ripe tomatoes all
of which are the products of his own hot
house in the upper part of the city. Among
the flowers is a largo Lily of the Amazon,
which looked as fresh and crisp as though
it was plucked in May instead of January.
An election of officers was held by the
Delta fire company at a meeting recently
held, and resulted in an almost entire
change of officers, which was not due to
any incompetency on the part of the in
cumbents, however. Thn gentlemen elect
ed for the ensuing year are all competent to
fill the positions to which they were respec
tively assigned. They aro as follows:
Mr. J. Y. Turner, president; Mr. 8. J.
Ilumiu, vice presidont; Mr. Adolph Bwobo-
da, treasurer; Mr. Frank Spencer, secretary;
Mr. Charles Osterloh, captain, and Messrs.
Gus'Swoboda, Adolph Reese, James Clark,
Corwin Walbridge and Charles Osterloh,
board of directors.
The Guiteau trial has been adjourned
until Saturday, when the jury will be in
structed, the testimony having closed Wed
nesday. The important point in the in
structions will bo that rolating to iosanity
as to where the burden of proof shall
rest. It was formerly considered a part of
the duty of tho prosecution to prove tho
prisonor sane, in conformity with the lan
guago of the indictment, ''that the defend
ant being of sano mind," etc. In recent
years, however, this has been changed, and
the highest legal authorities now concur in
regarding insanity as an affirmative propo
sition, set forth by the defease, and to be
proved by the defense. If this view is
taken by Judtjo Cox he will instruct the
jury that Guiteau's insanity must be proved
beyond a reasonable doubt beforo he can
bo acquitted. On the other theory it would
devolve upon the prosecution to prove
Guiteau's sanity beyond a reasonable
doubt. The difference is an essential one,
as will readily be perceived.
. The resolution passed in the council
last Tuesday night, requiring tho Wabash
railroad to place flag-men at tho moat im
portant street crossings on Commercial av
enue, i9 a good one, even though it be but
imperfectly enforced. The crossings nam
ed in tho resolution Sixth, Eighth, Four
teenth and. Twentieth streets aro very
much in use by tcaraB heavily lalen and by
pedestrians, who are always more or less in
danger from passenger trains and engines.
The Illinois Central railroad, on Ohio levee,
has for years observed the practice of run
ning very slowly when going through the
populous portion of the city and of send
ing a man out ahead of the engine at every
important crossing to see that no accident
occurs to either teams or citizons. The ob
ject of tho ordinance requiring ling men is
certainly to prevent the accidental destruc
tion of human 'life and of property by
passing railroad trains or engines, and this
object is well attained by tho practice
adopted by the Illinois Central railroad. It
U certainly not nccsssary that mon should
be constantly stationed at tho crossings
named, when, for hours during the day
and night, no trains pass along the avenue.
It is necessary, however, that some one
should bo on hand when trains do pass, to
see that tho track is clear, and this will bo
effected by thn resolution and by tho ordi
nance. Since Guiteau hsieen placed in the
dock he has become comparatively mild,
and the court room is no longer the in
spiriting scene it was two weeks ago. This
is the eighth week of the great trial, and
its' beginning la signalized by an announce
ment of the counsel for the defenso that
they would ask for moro time, and another
chance on direct examination. Mr. Hcorille
will file affidavits Tuesday, setting forth the
necessity for certain witnesses who, it is
alleged, have been. discovered since tho Irial
began; aed making oath to tho facts tho
defense eipect to prove. In private con
versation, Mr. Reed says they wero some
what surprised and taken aback became of
the refusal of tho prosccutiou to call certain
government employes who had bean in
frequent Amtiict with the prisoner, and
whoso names wero on the gevcrnment's list
of witnesses. Facts bad come to the knowl
edge of the defenso which ehowed that
these witnesses had betrayed their belief in
the prisoner's Insanity. This was why they
were not called. , Not being called as the
defwuso expected, there was no opportunity
for cross examination. The prosecution
will oppose most strenuously anything like
a roopening of the case. Col. Corkhill says
the case shall come to aa end with the
present week; but this is not considered
probable by anybody else. It is said that
oueofthe government witness who was
not called, an official about the city hall,
bad declared that Guiteau was "as crazy as
a bedbug," and'that if tho trial lasted much
longer he would be "a raving maniac."
Tuesday was consumed by the court in the
cross examination by Scoville of Dr. Gray,
an expert witness for the prosecution; Dr.
Bowker, for the defense, and Clark Mills
was called to identify a' piaster paris cast
of the prisoner's head, and J. W. Guiteau
was examined in relation to Guiteau's
letters to Don Cameron, but the prosecu
tion objected and this witness was with
drawn. Several hot passages between Dr.
Gray and Scoville caused little ripples of
excitement in the audience several tinea;
but generally nothing of special note oc
curred. Tho prisoner was kept busy the
greater part of the time, writing autographs
upon cards handed him from the audience
by his attendants.
Much amusement was caused at Mr.
Harry Walker's Theatre Comique last night
by the action of q impulsive young Padu
cahian one of tho "fast," or "knowing,"
young men, who can't be roped into any
thingwho are "on to" evry "racket," you
know. One of Paducah's "lah de dah
b'hoys," who looks upon the things of this
mundane sphere with a critical eye, won
ders what there can be to mystify, or eicite
the admiration, of tho common people upon
this little planet, and longs for other worlds
to explore. He was one ot a large audience,
having taken a seat not far troni
the stage, ne was there in, time to hoar
the first note of the orchestra, too, and when
the curtain arose and disclosed to view a
circle of richly dressed young men and
women, who sang, joked, told stories, etc.,
he was as much interested as any one pres
ent, and a great deal more "taken in," as
his subsequent action proved. Each mem
ber of the company, except Miss Dolly
Foster, bad sung, and she, when called
upon, hesitated. , But being urged, bIio be
gan and had proceeded but a few lines when
someone in one of the boxes cried, "Awh,
hush up." She slopped, of course ; but was
induced, after much urging and after the
interlocutor had severely t preraanded the
interrupter in the box, to try again. Again
she was interrupted in the same coarse
manner; again ehe sat down, expressing
unmistakable indignation at the insult
But as she sat down, the interlocutor and
the white headed young man in the audi
ence popped up simultaneously. I he lor
mer, simulating anger, stepped to the front
of the stage and demanded that the box
from which the interruption had come bo
cleared, aud tho latter, with face a burning
red and eyes flashing fire, leaving
overcoat and hat behind, made a violent
dash for the door, confronted
Mr. Walker in the saloon and demanded,
while his right hand rested on his hip,
"wh whero can I get that that . Sh
allow me to the boxes, I say, an and I'll
shoot that who insulted that lady."
Mr." Walker "tumbled" io a moment. He
assumed a stern expression of countenance,
told tho young man to return to his seat in
the auditory, that he was running tho insti
tution and would have the unruly occupant
of tho box attended to. The young man
returned, but the muclcs of his rubicund
faco quivered with suppressed rage and his
hand clutched nervously as though it
would grasp tho butt of a weapon. He was
greeted by tho audience with roars of
laughter, but it was not until the third in
terruption had taken place and the intorloc
uior had blindly fired a blank cartridgo at
tho offensive occupant of the box, which
was followed by a stuffed dummy being
throwo over tho railing and kicked about
upon the stage with a vengeance, that tho
knowing young man know, "you know,"
that he had been badly "taken in." For a
flat contradiction of tho foregoiag apply to
Charles Robinson, of Paducah, Ky.
In tho last issue of tho Freo Press, Mr
John Barton reproduces , two items from
The Bulletin and from Pulaski Patriot,
tho former congratulating itself, the people
of this district and Mr. Thomas, becauso of
his appointment to tho chairmanship
of tho tommittco on levees,
and'tho latter expresaiag regret that an
abler mun had not been loloctod for that
position. Tho Froo Press replica to both
terns at once kills both birds with ono
missel, as it wero. It says that Tub Bulle
tin Bnd Patriot are "giving vent to their
emotions unnecessarily and ignorantly."
"Tho committee of which Mr. Thomas was
made chairman is tho tail end of the list,"
Bays tho Freo Press, and then continues:
"Wo havo taken some little pains to look
up tho matter. Wo find tho poople of this
district havo no interest whatever In the
commlttoo on luveesof the Mississippi rlvor.
Should a project come before congress to
improve or build levees along tho Missis
sippi rlvor, In order that the low lands
should bo better protected against over
flow, thon that project would be referred to
Mr. Thomas' commlttoo. This is all thore
is of it. As to dredging the river, removing
obstructions, tho placing of lights,, or the
construction of jetties, Mr.f Theme' com
mittoe hae nothing to do with them, any
more than has tho committoo on invalid
pensions." So far is ths position held by
Mr. Thomas is concerned Tee ( Bulletin
maintains, with the Patriot. and against the
Freo Press, that it is an important one-
one in which Mr. Thomas can do his district
much good or much harm. If the editor
of the Freo Press has "studied up the mat
ter," as he says he has, ho must know that
Mr. Thomas, as chairman of the committee
on levees, has a right to go before the house
commerce committee, to which,
under the , rules, all questions
relating to river appropriation
are referred, and to either advocate or op
pose any measure proposed for the im
provement in any way of the Mississippi
river, which may be under consideration in
that committee. This alono would be proof
enough of the correctness of Tub Bulle
tin's statement that Mr. Thomas' position
is an important one. But this is not all
Mr. Thomas' position is liable to be made
the most important of all in so far as river
improvement is concerned. If the editor
of the Free Press has taken tho trouble to
investigate tho matter, as he says he has,
he must know that a strong movement is
on foot by the friends of the Mississippi
river improvement to obtain such a modifi
cation of tho rules as will enable
tho committee on levees and improvements
of tho Mississippi riyer the committee of
which Mr. Thomas is chairman to have
jurisdiction over the questions of appropri
ations to carry out tho commission's plan of
improvement. Thus would Mr. Thomas'
committee havo entire charge of the sub
ject of Mississippi rivor improvements, and
Mr. Thomas would occupy a position more1
important to the west than any other could
possibly be. Como to think of the matter
rightly The Bulletin cannot help feeling
with the Patriot, that this part of the state
of Illinois has been complimented in this
appointment of Mr. Thomas, and The Bul
letin hope that Mr. Thomas will prove
equal to tho importaut tasks which are
likely to bo imposed upon him. And if he
does, The Bulletin will exclaim in noun
certain tones, "bravo ! well done" 1 I
Miss FrankU Rexford, of Centralia, is in
the city on a visit.
Miss Anna Meyer, daughter of Mr. Her
man Meyer, has gone back to Chicago to
take another year of schooling.
Hon. W. II. Green returned from a visit
toThomasville, Georgia, Tuesday morning.
Judge R. S. Yocum returned home yes-
day from a visit to relatives at Grand
Mr. Frank P. Henderson, who was as
sociated with John E. Henderson in the to
bacco business in this place daring last
season, is lying very low with typhoid fe
ver, but is thought to be a little better the
last day or two. His sister, Mrs. Petrie,
has just returned from Kentucky. His
brother, John, is still with him.
A few days ago General Superintendent
Hamilton, of the Cairo & St. Louis railroad,
learned that a movement was on foot among
bis employes toward making,him a present.
While appreciating the good will of the
boys, lie does not approve of that manner
of expressing it, and notified Mr. English,
the genial and efficient roadmaster, who
was Buspected of being at the head ef tho
movement, as he was on two former occa
sions, to stop it. He obeyed orders, as far
as the general superintendent was concern
ed, but on Monday Mrs. Hamilton was sur
prised by the receipt of an elegant set of
diamonds, consisting of ear-rings and lace
pin, from the employes of tho road depart
ment of tho Cairo & St. Louis railroad, who
thus show tticir appreciation of their kind
superintendent, and at the same time obey
his instructions not to mako him a present.
RIVER SURVEY PARTY.
The Bulletin is in recoipt of the follow
ing letter, dated on the United States sur
vey boat, Louisiana, at Neblott'g landing,
Miss., December 22d, 1881 :
Thinking something in the way of river
improvement may be of interest to your
readers, I will give you our present loca
tion to which this survey is completed.
Thm party is composed of about sixty
men, in charge of I. A. Ockcrson, assistant
United States engineer, commenced opera
tions on the 15th of October at Sun Flower
landing, and have now made a thorough
survey of tho river to this point.
This survey Includes the typography of
tho country for one milo on each side of the
river, and will bo completed to Greenville,
Miss., by the 1 at of March.
Tho weather has been very pleasant, and
the party have not met with any obstruc-,
tionsof any consequence in pushing the
work forward. O. A. U.
LOCAL BOARD OF HEALTH WHO
CONSTITUTE THEM THEIR DU
The provalonce of the small-pox in so
many localities of tho state, should awaken
our local boards of health to the duties
which have boon imposed upon them. ,
But who const ituto our local boards of
health ? Few people, ocpocially in tho coun
try, know; and that pooplo might be in
structed in this regard, Dr. Rauch, secre
tary of tho state board of health, asked At
torney Gonoral McCarthy this question In
October liBt. In reply tho attorey general
gave tho desired information:
In' cities, towns and villages incorpo
rated under the general law, the boards of
health aro appointed by the city, town or
Tillage council, by virtue of soction C2,'
item 76, j chapter 21, revised statutes. In
cities, towns or Villages incorparatod under
special acts, the characters creating them
ordinarily provide who' shall constitute the
board of health, or how they shall be ap
pointed. In counties under township organization,
the supervisor, assessor and town clerk con
stitute the board of health for their respect
ive townships, by virtue of section 127,
chapter j 39, revised statutes. In counties
not under township organization, the coun
ty commissioners constitute the board of
health for thoir respectivo counties, by vir
tue of their general powers to control and
regulate the affairs and' interest of thecoun-
The state board of health havo power to
make such rales and regulations bs they
may deem necessary for the preservation
and improvement of the public health, by
virtue of section 3 of the act of 1877,
creating the board, and under such author
ity may make a rule requiring tho local
boards to report to them whea contagious
diseases occur within their respective juris
dictions. Acting under this official information,
and in anticipation of a small pox diffi
culty, Dr. Rauch addressed a circular to
the president of every local board of
health in the state, in which he stated that
concert of action on the part of the health
authorities of the stato would bo neccary
to prevent, control and stamp out conta
gious and epidemic diseases this winter.
He called attention to the prevalence of
small-pox in some of uur largo commercial
centers, and warnod the public that the
disease would, in all probability, bo rapid
ly distributed from them as the temperature
became lower. "Vaccination and re vacci
nation," said the doctor, "of all tho rei
dents of your township is extremely im
portent, and may prevent not only lass of
life, but the serious interference to business
which always accompanies such an out
break." Th doctor then called attention to the
following regulation adopted by the Illi
nois state board of health, at ita meeting
In September last:
Under the authority conferred upon the
state board W health, by section 3 of tho
State board of health act, it is ordered that,
on and after January 1, 1882, the fiat cases
of small-pox occurring in any county,
township, town or city in this state, be
promptly reported to the board ; bIso, the
prevail of any epidemic, by tho Iocl
health authorities, it being borne in mind
that in countie where township organiza
tion exists, the township board is the board
of health, and in counties not under uch
organization, tho county commissioners act
in like capacity. y
Reports made under this regulation
should be promptly sent to Dr. John II.
Rauch, secretary of the state lxrd of
captain b. r. clrtips
Bai iturted Ms
At Ilodgns I'aric.
Onpacitv 20,000 Per Day
And If prepared to fill ill ordera promptly.
Corner ElohiMiinfh nnrl Pnnl ciMii
Cairo Ills. .. r
OF THE CWDITION
Alexander County Rank.
Caibo, III., Dec. 3Ut, 1981.
Loitn and Discount $fi,8l8 B7
Due from other banki mms hq
Cah, on band , m.u;a ia
Itual IiataU) and furniture i;j.i7 55
Exnentes, including tain s.uj aj
j iV""" 00
.... lW.Hu i!7
Capital stork paid In
We. Pctor Ncff vice tirMMlftcnt. mwl llutirv Wulla
cmlilur, donolumnly wear that the above atatc-
nii-ut l true to tbe bestof ourknnwli..(Ko aud bo
lief. PETKK NKFf. Vicu l'm.ld.nl
II. WELLS, Caahtct.
Subscribed and tworn t hhfin-M nm thl. xti, .ton .
Of J.n.,lS62. ALKKEDCO.MIN.iS.
,w ' Notary I'ublic.
ALEXANDER COUNTY -
- t . . ........
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
! , Officer:
F. HW)88, Pr4nt. 1 1. NBF1T, Vice Prua'nt
U. HULLS, Caoblut. T. J. Jturtu, Aaa't cah
F. BroM Cairo 1 Wtlltnm It'ow... Cairo
FatarHoff " William Wolf.... "
0. H.Oaterloh....... u 0. O. J'atlur
B.A.Budor " I H. Wulla
J. Y. Clomaon, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKINQ 11USTNK83 DONE.
Ezehango told and bought. Inleront paid In v
the Hafluua Doparttnunt. Collections mado and
all bnalnvas promptly attended to,
LICENSE NOTICE. '
All pernon doing bnalnaaa whoso license e
plred Dflcom ber Slat, 1HS1. sro hereby notlilud to
renew tbolr llcouas without delay and thereby save
trotibU and oost. , LOUIS U. MYKUS,
' , " CUy Marhl.
Cairo, 111., January 38,1883.