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THE DAILY ' CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 28, 1882.
TTTF. DAILY IfflLlEEffi
OBUi: Bulletin Building, Wubmeton Avenue
KMTKBKD AT TUC POST OfHCI IN CAIBO, U,'
LESOIB, A8 ft BOOND-CLASS MATTER.
jTWHjlAh PAPKK OP CITY AND OOUNTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
' Noticoi In th column, eight cents por llnu for
nrm auu hyo coui pur nuv omi'.u iiiiipiimcm iui
tlou. For one week, .10 cenU per llnu. Fur uue
month, 60 cuuw par lluo.
Oysters and Fish.
I am daily receiving fresh Mobile oysters
m bulk, for sale, by tho dozen or hundred.
Especial attention is called to uiy daily re
ceipts of fresh Rod Snapper and other gulf
and game, fish. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street. Jacob Klke.
A.' flooth'H Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 5(1 Ohio levee.
Furnished KOoms for Rent.
Furnished rooms for rent, upstairs oppo
site the post-office, on the south east corner
of 14th street and Washington avenue, tf.
Receipt books, Cairo date lino, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for Bale at the Cairo ' Bulletin
at DeBaun's, 58 Ohio leveo.
a good cook immediately. Referenco re
quired. Apply at tho residence of F. Kors
Koom For Kent.
A furnished Room for Rent on Walnut st.
Becoud door from Eleventh. Inquire at The
Bulletin oflico. Ct
Uso Tub Camo Bulletin perforated
scratch-book, mado of calendered jute
mauilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
8. five and ten cents each by tho single one,
by the dozen or by tho hundred, no varia
' tion in prices.
Extra Select Oysters
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Food that is Poisoned
by unclean teeth breeds dyspepsia. Such
at least, is the declared opinion of medical
men. Remedy the evil with purifying,
aromatic Sozodont, which clears away cor
rosive particles which lodge in tho teeth
and produce an acid ferment, that in time
destroyes their enamel and ruins them. It
prevents tho unspeakable annoyance caused
by defectivo teeth, if it is used while they
can yet be saved from the destructive ef
fects of tartar and other impurities.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio lovec.
To all who are suffering from tho errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
will send a recipe that will euro you, free
of charge. This great remedy was discov
ered by a missionary in South America.
Send a solf aadressed envelope to the Rev.
Joseph T. Ininan, Station D, New York
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio leveo.
To buyers of Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren's shoes; I have decided to close out
the above lino -of goods at cost, and
less, and carry a large stock of Men's, Boy's
and Youth's only. So call and get your
own prices. They must bo sold to make
room for spring goods in Men's Boy's and
Youth's fine boots aud shoes. II. Block,
Eighth street, between Commercial and
Washington avenue. tf.
Y. P. T. A. Notice.
Thero will be a meeting of tho Y. P. T. A.
at the Temperance hall Saturday afternoon
at 2:00 o'clock. A full attendance of
members is desired. By order of the presi
Cairo, III., Jan. 12, ISM.
O. Haythoru and W. A. Sloo have this
day formed a partnership and will continue
business at tho old (stand of O. Ilaythorn
under the firm name of I lay thorn & Sloo.
With increased facilities and long cxper-
ience we hope to merit a largo shareof trade.
8t. ' Haythokn & Sum.
A Popular Tonic
FOB WEAK LUNUH AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever introduced to tho
American public, for tho relief and cure of
Coughs, Colds, Soro Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of tho Lungs or
Consumption in the incipient or advanced
: Btages of the disease, has ever met with the
indorsements of phytieians or patients as
the celebrated "Tolu, Rock hik! Bye." The
repeated and continued sales of the article
everywhere are the best evidence of its real
merits. Letters aud testinionals from every
quarter of tho country, attesting tho stim
ulating, tonic ami healing effects, are in
i . possession of tho proprietors, and can be
adduced to convince the most skeptical
'reader ot its intrinsic virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and miner
fluous, as a trial of this article, having a
, pleasant taste and agreeable flavor, will
satisfy all thos'j who are alllicted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of the re
lief to be secured by the uso of Tolu, Rock
and Rye. Chicago Times.
General local items.
Notice It. the eoiamui, ton ctnu per line,
atcu ImerUon. iUrkert
-Rev. W. F. Kone will preach at tho
Baptist church Sunday morning and night.
r-rRev. Dr. Norton, of Alton, was in tho
1 city last night.
Mr. Tony Fogassi is quite Bick at bis
; homo In Missouri. Dr. Dunning visited
"Mm yesterday. '
' ' . A pile driver is at work on the incline
of tu Illinois Central railroad, placing a
' number of new piles, against which tho
1 trsfer steamers are fastened when landed.
Lost; A gold lockot noar opera Iioubo
somewhere. Finder will ploaao return Bamo
to Albs's barber shop and recieve five or
moro dollars reward. It
Tho discharged jurymen iu tho Guitcau
caso must feel a good deal liko soul s just
out of Purcatov. Tuoir lives have not of
- - a
late been cast in pleasant places.
Qoonre Gist and Samuel Cooper, both
arrested by Officers Martin aud Mahanny
for drunkeness, wore each fined ono dollar
and costs by Magistrate Comings yesterday.
Mr. Charles C. Mason, for a long time
ono of tho clerks in tho Illinois Central
railroad office, was promoted to tho chief
clerkship in that offico afow days ago.
Tho raillo of tho fancy buiralo horn
chair of Mr. J.Wi Everly took place at Mr.
O'llara's drug store, on Tuesday of this
week. Number twenty-two proved to be
tho lucky number, and it was hold by Mr.
Wm. Wolfe, of tho New York store.
Tho ferryboat, Threo States, will make
a grand excursion trip to Wickliffo Sifnday
afternoon, leaving tho wharf at two o'clock
and remaining at Wickliffo long enough for
excursionists to view the town. Round trip
25 cents. 2t.
Number ono of volume one of tho
Wickliffo Tribune has reached this office.
It is a six column folio, published week
ly by Mr. II. F. Thurman. It has a much
better nppearanco than country papers usu
ally have.lt is welcomod to The Bulletin's
exchange table and dcacrves to prosper.
Tho sewer crossing Fourteenth street,
on tho cust side of Poplar, has caved in, causj
ing a holo near tho centre of tho street of
about three feet deep and four feet in di
ameter. It has been baricadod, however, to
avoid accidents and will doubtless be filled
up and the sewer repaired as soon as the
weather will permit.
A lady named Mrs. Dennis O'Brien,
living in the Clark block, on Ohio levee,
died yesterday about noon, and will bo
taken to Grand Chain for burial to-day.
She was tho mother of a numerous family
of children, ono of whom is employed as
"devil" iuTiiE Bulletin compoBing-room.
A whito man named Jacob McEwcn
and a negro were out in a canoe on the hack
water, just below Belmont, on Wednesday,
and, in an unguarded moment they lost
their balance, turned tho canoe over, and
tho white man was drowned. Tho nogro
saved himself by clinging to the overturned
canoe until help came to him.
One thousand dollars worth of mules,
belonging to Mr. Frank Crosano, aMississip
pi county, Mo., farmer, died from the effects
of being driven through cold back water a
day or two ago. They were on a ridge
Burroundod by water, and Mr. CroBsno drovo
them through tho water to his stables with
tho result as stated.
Tho Illinois Central railroad has a largo
forco of mtfu constantly at work in tho
railroad yards, repairing the company's
tracks. Continued wet weather has had an
injurious effect upon the ties and much
traffic has done tho Bamo for the rails, hence
tho urgent necessity for extensive repairs.
An item is going the rounds to the
effect that a fortune-teller drove a woman
crazy in Buffalo, N. Y., the other day.
Not for tho sako of the fortuno-toller pro
fession, but for the sake of truth, we foel
liko starting tho suspicion that the woman
was crazy before Bho went to the clairvoy
ant's house. She must have been.
Tho steamer John B. Maude attempted
to cross over the mado land on tho Missis
sippi side of Cairo yesterday morninginto
the channel, but when she reached a point
about opposite the slaughter houses, she
ran aground right in a corn field. All tho
power of her mighty engines was not equal
to the tank of pulling her off again, and the
Port Eads went to her assistance and drew
A school master near Red Bud, a sta
tion on the Cairo & St. Louis narrow gauge
railroad, last week attempted to administer
bodily punishment to a pupil, eighteen
years of ago. The boy resisted, and in the
Btrugglo which ensued, stabbed the teacher
with a sharply pointed lead pencil. TLo
teacher died within a few minutes, death
being caused by tho excessivo bleeding of
.The Vienna Times speaks thus sensibly
of tho duty of tho press in places where
Btnall-pox ex'iBts: "Whorever the small-pox
breaks out, it is tho duty of the peoplo of
that vicinity to publish it, that the public
may guard against it. In Borne places tho
fact is kept buck from the fear of injuring
trade. Wu valuo one life more than all the
trade iu town, hence, if it docs open in this
place, it will bo made public, trade, to the
Tho walk on the cast side of "Wash
ington avenue, between Third and Fourth
streets, is, in soniu places, in a condition
which may prove dangerous to pedestrians
and very expensive to tho city. Several
planks are Ioobo thero huvo been Ioobo for
some time and yesterday ono gentleman
was tripped up and barely escaped serious
injury. Others havo been likewise served
at tho samo places in a similar manner. Tho
places would, therefore, seem to requlro
- Selmnncrey lake nearly became the torn
porary grave of a littlo negro boy yestordoy
morning. Tho boy was floating a tiny,
rudely constructed, toy boat in tho water a
louguido of tho sidewalk and was shuffling
along the railingwatching tho boat when he
suddenly caino to tho end of the walk, and
down into tho water ho wont with a yell.
Tho cry brought soveral mon to his assist
anco, ono of whom waded into tho water
(which was about tour foot doep there), and
rescued tho boy in time to prevent drowning
It was a narrow escape for the littlo fellow.
Tho Ohio river nyjasursd forty-Hoven
feet fivo inches on tho government guage at
this point yesterday afternoon at 1:11
o'clock, puring the, previous twenty-four
hours, it had risen just one inch. From 1:11
o'clock yesterday afternoon until 0 o'clock
last night, it was entirely stationary and it
is likely that Sergeant Ray's prediction that
it would begin to fall to day, will be veri
fied. At Cincinnati it roso six inches; at
Chattanooga it fell nino feet two inches; at
Louisville, fivo inches; at Nashvillo, one
foot two incnes. Tho Mississippi rote four
inches at 3t. Louis during the some period
Hear how poor Paducah complains
through tho columns of tho Enterprise:
"More rain moro mud ! Will the falling
weather never give away to sunshine? There
is a lovely little Sunday school song, en
titled "Rear tho gently falling ruin on tho
roof and window pane," which is very wel
come in small doses, but when tho sauio
tune is kept up every day and night for
four or fivo weeks, tho average citizen gets
thoroughly sick of tho monotony, and longs
for tho bright days of spring time, when
all earth rejoice, and tho flowers bloom
again." Cairo pities you, poor thing, from
the bottom of her great heart.
From tho facts concerning the state ot
small-pox in this city, as giveu in an item
in this paper, tho readers of The Bulletin
will see that the necessity for taking all
necessary precautions against the disease
has not yet passed. There can be no rea
sonable doubt, but that the only reason
why tho citizons of Cairo havo, until now,
been entirely spared by tho disease, is that
vaccination haB been so generally resorted
to, and if there are any who have not yet
so fortified themselves against tho
disease, should not hesitate another
day. The city allows two and a
half dollars per day for each pa
tient treated at the pest-house, and it is
expected that tho city will be reimbursed
by tho government for this outlay, in tho
coses of ull marines who have been, or may
be, treated there.
Carmi Times of Tuesday : "Yesterday
morning about 11 :30, as a workman at Mr.
Abner Boyer's plow Bhop was 'trueing' a
large grinding stone, which was running at
a speed of about three revolutions per min
ute, the stone burst into four pieces, one
of which was thrown into tho gutter on
Cherry street, a distance of about ono hun
dred feet; another pieco tore a hole in tho
side of the building and crossing the alley
demolished a window iu the rear of tho
hardware store of Messrs. Land, aid after
striking tho elevator frame and altnest tear
ing it loose, fell to tho floor without further
damage. Fortunately, no one was hurt,
though the grinder was barely missed, as
he was standing just to ono side. Mr. J.
Land was going in at the rear door of tho
store as tho window near by was demolished
by ono of the fragments."
Tuesday night a littlo skirmish oc-
cured in the pest-house in this city between
tho man Black and his negro nurse "Dr."
Charles Johnson. The two had gome words
about a trivial matter which ended in what
may be called a mutual challenge to
fight. '' From fists tho combatants
passed to moro formidable weap
ons. Black had a pocket knife which he
brought into uso, cutting Johnson
in the muscle of the arm and stabbing him
several times in the back, breaking off the
blade in one of tho wounds in tho back.
About this time Johnson got hold of a
batchct with which he knocked Black down
and that ended tho affair.
Dr. Carter, who caino upon
ono of his regular visits soon
after, found thti floor and furniture
plentifully besprinkled with blood. He
dressed tho wounds of tho two negroes and
left them in a state of enforced peace.
Had tho men who built the embank
ment for the Cairo & St. Louis railroad
above tho city constructed a couple of
culverts or trestles, so as to permit tho
water irom mo uiuo 10 pass iiirougn 10 uiu
Mississippi river, the embankment would
not havo been torn away and tho company
would havo been saved the expenso of re
building it. Mr. Thomas Porter, who lives
not far from where tho break occurred,
states that tho water, which was very high
at first, began to fall rapidly as soon as tho
break occurred and fell several feet before
it reached its level. Tho rush of water
through tho break, at first only a faint rip
plo, grow louder and louder until its roar
could havo boon heard for miles around.
All this admonishes tho company that a
culvert or trefttlo must bo constructed in itB
embankment a short distanco above tho
city, just as tho other railroads havo done,
if it would savo its embankment from u
similar fate in tho future. But it is also
for tho benefit of those who livo between
tho embankments that this should bo done
For it is not pleasant to bo enclosed with
in an embankment, which causes water to
accumulate to tho depth of three or four
feet and prevents it from running off.
It is understood that Oscar Wilde's
mission to this country after all is not
wholly to found an wsthotio school. Ho
has more substantial ends in view. To
come to tho point, it may not bo goncrally
known that ho is the nephew of the late
Judge John IvingsburgElgoe, of Rapidos,
La. This gontloman was an Irishman by
birth, and came to Louisiana when quito
young, and amassod there a considerable
fortune A brilliant lawyor, ho was a
candidate for chief justice' of tho state
against Judge Merrick, before tho war,
but ho was defeated. He was also a mem
her of the Louisiana secession convention.
Judgo Elgeo died in New Orleans in 1801.
He had purchased tho well-known Withers
plantation, just below Fort Adams, for
nearly $1,000,000. After his decease Mr
Withers regained possession of this prop
erty, only a portion of the purchase money
having been paid, owing to tho war. Sub.
sequently Withers removed from Now Or
leans. These facts are published in the latest
received New Orleans Picayune and it need
only bo added now that Mr. Wilde's friends
havo a conviction that he has somohow a
claim on tho Louisiana property, and that
the lawyers with whom ho has consulted
aro of opinion that he has a caso. This
is quito a romantic turn of affairs, and
should tho young icatheto really succeed in
obtaining any ccAsiderable portion of the
property he will go back to the old coun
try with something in band of moro value,
in a material scnBc, than his favoritilly.
Grantburg, a littlo village between
Vienna and Golconda, has a real
ghost which makes its appearance only at
a certain timo every year, and frightens
peoplo with unearthly noises. Even drum
mers, who are supposed to bo hardened to
everything but sin, of course, aro made to
take to their heels when tho ghost begins
to walk. Tho Vienna Times gr.ys of the
ghost: "Tho ghost horror has appeared
again near Qrantburg on its old haunting
grounds. A drummer coming over the
road tho other day heard these unearthly
sounds, and became very much alarmed,
and speeded swiftly away to town. On
telling his story, he was informed that it
was supposed to bo the spirit of an in
nocent man whoso life had been taken
from him in that neighborhood a few years
ago. It is a fact that these terribly mourn
ful sounds are to bo heard annually in tins
neighborhood, aud cannot bo accounted
for by tho oldest inhabitants." Send your
ghost to The Bulletin office gentlemen,
and we'll promise that he or she or it shall
trouble you no more. Unearthly sounds
don't annoy us any more; we havo become
inured to them. For threo or four months
last year wo wcro afflicted, with a female
music teacher, ugly, crack-brained, crack
voiced, sharp feature, evil-eyed, double-
jointed, rheumatic; but gifted with self-
sufficiency enough for an army of Conklings
and with a taste for music and a reckless
disregard for the feelings of others equal in
every respect to that of the savage who
pulls tho whistle string on that infernal
mogal switch engine on tho Illinois Cen
tral incline. Bring on your howling goblin !
Worso weather than Cairo has had
within the last few weeks has probably
never afflicted any community anywhere.
The incessant rain has kept tho streets,
yards and everything else continually wot
ted down, and much of the vegetable or
animal matter which found its
way there has bean trampled
out of sight in the soft mud and
lies"there to rotjand breed disease in the ex
cessively warm summer months that will bo
sure to follow. This is unadvoidable, un
less every, citizen will constitute himself a
health officer, and assume and perform tho
duties of that office, so far as his own
premises is concerned, with persistent en
ergy, beginning as soon as tho weather will
permit. The police officers of tho city
havo each been taking upon himself the
duties of health officer for somo mouths
Vast, and have succeeded in keeping tho
city ns free from refuse as it was possible
to do under tho circumstances; but it was
not to ho expected of them to keep an eye
upon tho back yardot every business house
and residence, and remove, before it disap
peared in tho mud, any offal that may have
been thrown out. It is incumbent upon
citizens to watch themselves and their
premises; to allow nothing which may dis
appear under the surface- of tho earth, to
come forth in the summer timo in tho form
of poisonous gases, to find its way Into the
yard or in tho front of their doors, and bh
soon as the warm weather comes, thorough
disinfection of everything should bo re
sorted to. ' In this way tho peoplo of Cairo
will bo as free from diseHso as they havo
been during this winter, when all around
them, one of tho most repulsive of all dis
seasos raged fiercely.
Within tho last few days somo impor
tant changes havo taKcn placo in the pest
house, up town. All but ouo of the pa
tients, who hud entered thero up to tho bo-
ginning of this week, havo been discharged,
and all but ono of those who were discharg
ed aro entirely well and havo left tho city
for their respective homes. Tho only ono of
those who came to the pest-houso before this
week and is mill thero, iu tho man Jack
son, of whom The Bulletin has previous
ly spoken as being very low. He is still in
a dangerous condition and will probubly
dio. But ho suffers not bo much
with small-pox as with an abdominal
injury which ho received by being struck
by a skid on the steamboat upon which
ho was at work before ho caino hero. Ha
is almost entirely cured of small-pox and
that disease will not contribute in the least
towards his death which Dr. Cartor fears
will end his miseries within the next day
or two, The only ono of those who were
discharged from the pest-houso by Dr.
Cartor aiid who is not well enough to leave
tor Ins homo, because of a sore limb, is Ar
thur Hamilton. Ho is entirely cured of
small-pox and is now iu tho marine hospi
tal under treatment for his sore limb.
On Wednesday of this week a man nam
ed Robort Sanders camo to the city on the
steamer City of Helena, who was afflicted
with whut was suspected by Dr. Carter to
bo varioloid. He was taken to the ma
riuo hospital station aud isolated
until his ailment had sufficiently developed
to show whether or not it wus what it ap
pearedtobe. On Wednesday Dr.Cartcr's sus
picious proved to havo been well founded for
tho man had a well defined caso of vario
loid; and yesterday morning ha was taken
to tho pest-houBO, where ho still is.
Hois doing well, however. About noon
yesterday another ricr man named Frank
Summerville, camo to tho marine
hospital station, alllicted with a well dofin
od case of varioloid. Ho was brought here
by the steamer Silverthorn and taken
charge of immediately upon his arrival at
the marine station and isolated. A convey
ance was immediately procured and the pa
tient was iu the pest-houso within half an
hour after ho landed in the city. He has
as jet only a mild form of the disease, and
will in all probability recover during next
week. There are now therefore three pa
tients in tho pest-houso. Dr. Carter now
has solo charge of the pest-houso for the
city, giving much of his valuable timo and
services to the patients with god results.
HIGH SCHOOL EXERCISES.
Yesterday afternoon's programme of ex
ercises in tho high school room was as
A song, by the school.
A recitation, entitled "The Riyr," by
Miss Minnie Breibach.
An essay on "Christopher Columbus," by
Miss Minnie Lancaster.
A recitation, entitled "Picture of Memo
ry," by Miss Addie Christman.
A recitation, entitled "The Brier-rose," by
Miss Nellio Fisher.
An essay on "Bridges," by Master David
A declamation, entitled "The Ballad of
tho Baggageman,',' by Master Thomas Hal-
A sentiment, by Miss Maud Lentz.
An essay, entitled "Tho Difficulty of Con
quering Bad Habit," by Miss Jeanette
A declamation, entitled "Marmion ami
Dougla8,"by Master Jas. Galligan.
An essay on "Cairo," by Miss Lottio
An instrumental solo, by Miss Alice Hen
derson. A recitation, entitled "Idleness," by Miss
A recitation, entitled "Keeping tho
Bridge," by Miss Mary Zimmcrmann.
A number of visitors, who were present,
A GRAND FINALE.
Lost night the Cairo Choral society's
musical convention, which has held its
sessions in the Presbyterian church every!
atternoon ana night, except Saturdays and
Sundays, for tho last two weeks, closed its
labors with a magnificent concert, in which
about seventy voices took part. A more
satisfactory closing of this series of charm
ing meetings could not have been wished
for by tho most ardent admirers
and well wishes of Cairo's musical talent.
The church, which has a seating capacity
of not less than four hundred persons, was
almost crowded with people Cairo's best
people who aro all good judges of music,
and who are all firm believers in tho en
nobling influences of good music.
It would not be going beyond the boOnds
of probability to say that the concert was
equal, in every respect, to any with a liko
number of voices, ever (jiven anywhere.
Melody, exquisitely, beautifully grand,
camo with perfect harmony from the many
voiced choir, accompanied by the sound of
organ and piano and charmed every trained
ear in tfie auditorium. It would bo a use
less task to attempt to discover which of
tho masterpieces of tho world's renowned
bards wan best rendered; thero was no
choice; the audience was charmed with all
alike all wcro rendered in tho samo
perfect manner all were received
with tho same enthusiastic applause.
Hence, to particularize in only one or a few
cases would bo an undeserved slight to
all tho others, and for n duo notico of
each wo havo no space. ;Thk Bulletin on
ly ochoes publicly the wishes of all who at
tended tho concert and of all other
lovers of mumc in tho city, when it ex
presses the hope that tho good work begun,
and, until now, so successfully carried
forward by tho Cairo Choral Bociety, may
LIST OV MSTTKU8 KKMAINlNO UNCALLM)
FOH IN TUB I'OHTOFKICK AT CAIRO, ILL,,
BATU11DAY, JAN. 28, 18ti3.
Black, Martha A
Crofton, Mary A
STUAKT'S Popular and Reliable .
' Cash Dry Goods House .1
Till Cut rnprommti our
12 60 Clmiuljiu l'ub tiont
Button hliou, tinnii workuri
liuttmi holoa itml warranted
I'ot to rip or burnt.
Klugnnt line Laillim uul
MImm Finn t'UHiom Shoua
at popular price. jn'fcW
Nice lluo fhlld'a Mutton,.
Hhiil at $1.00
It LC'Of (ii.M.
Kluo Shoes ut
tVojrusrttntiieaav!iiKol from OOc. to II. M) per
'Hlr on I'luu Hhi)o.
twill pay to tmdu at STUAKT'S,
Loader of Low and Popular l'l lc'K.
fJUE CITY NATIONAL BANK. '
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking uuhIiicks
TIJOS. AV. 1IAL.L.1DAY.
C u1j lor
JNTKIU'KISK SAVING HANK. . .
Of Cairo, III.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
PROPRIETOR OF SPItOAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELl
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads ut Specialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUE, GRAIN AND HAY
HiirheBt Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
M aloney, Mary
Walsh, Rriijit A
Wad kins. Febio
Williams, Nannio N
Young, Agnes 2
Rush, P C 2
Drown, C C
Clements, J A
Cypres, E F
Iluinater, L D
Bowers, Z T
Besley, a W
Bawcom, Suml 2
Green, Jas A
HurIicb, W A
Johnson, Willio ' Jones, John N
kenread, Fred Keeton, Wm
Kershaw, Robt McRridc, G W
Marct, Luis McNamara, Joseph
McDonel, John Martin, R R
McAllister. Mark Newmann, JB
Newkirk, Geo W Noriscy, Chas
O'Rrino.BiUio ' Porter, John A
Poke, Isnm Plato, Chas R
Rothemeyer, Ed Rush, John
Rogers, Jcssee Ri?.in, James
Smith, Geo . Stoval, John (col'd)
Strode, Japies Sanders, John
ThommaR, J R Typct, James B
Turner, Geo E Thomas, Chas
Tharpo, Wm Tobin, Wm
Voght, Toney Vopler, Oertrud
Wooden, Goorjo Whitmoro, OW.
WilBon, II E Warner, n M
Welch, Jolin-2 Washity, Will
Persons calling for the abovo mentioned
will plcaso say advertised.
Gico. W. McKkaio, Postmaster. "
An exchange says: Man's averago life
is 33 years." Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup will
.-AM V :,l