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THE DAILY BULLETIN
Offlr i Bnilrtln Bulldlne, WasliineUm Aenn
.4TKKtD AT TUK PiMST OFriCB W CAIRO, IT.
U.NOIb, AS SBCONIVCXABB MATTIH.
FriClJiIi PAPBB UP CITY AND COUNTY
SrEtJLVL LOCAL ITEMS.
N,iiir. In thin eolnmn. eight centi per Hue for
8rlMilnv cent per Hue ear b culiiquem lner
tton. for ouo week, SJcuuU per liuo. For one
month, 6 j ccty per line-
A. Uootli's Extra Selects
at A. T. Dull nun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Use Tub Cairo Bulletin perflated
crtch lxMik, mado of calendered jute
manllla, equally flood f ur ink or pencil. For
' sale, in tliree sizes, at the otlice. No. 2 and
3. five and ten cent each by the single one,
by the dozen or by the- hundred, no varia
tion in prices.
at DcBaun's, 58 Ohio ltvec.
just received. Two car-loads of New York
audi Wisconsin Erly Il)se.
G. II. Jackson & Co.
Extra Select Oysters
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business; manufac
tured and for sale at tho Cairo Bulletin
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun'a, 50 Ohio levee.
Oysters aud Fish.
I am daily receiving fresh Mobile oysters
in bulk, for sale, by the dozen or hundred.
Erw!!iiil attention is culled to inv duilv re
ceipts of fresh Red Snapper and other gulf
and game, fish. Depot, Ohio' levee, corner
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
To buyers of Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren's shoes; I have decided to close out
, the above line 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 be sold to make
room for spring goods in Men's Boy's and
Youth's fine boots and shoes. II. Block,
Eighth street, between Commercial and
Vashingtou avenue. tf.
A Popular Touic .
KOIl WKAK LUNItH AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever introduced to the
American public, for the relief and cure of
Coughs, (k)lds, Sore Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of the Lungs or
Consumption in the incipient or advanced
stages of Itie disease, Las ever met with the
indorsements of physicians or patient as
the celebrated "lulu, Rock and Hye." The
repeated and continued sales of tho article
everywhere are the best evidence of ils real
merits. Letters and testiuionals from every
quarter of tho country, attesting the stim
ulating, tonic and healing effects, are in
possession of the propiietors, and can be
- adduced to convince the most skeptical
reader of its intrinsic virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and super
fluous, as a trial of this article, having a
pleasant taste and agreeable flavor, will
satisfy all those w ho are afflicted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of the re
lief to be 8"i urod by the usu of Tolu, Rock
and lUe. Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
tfntlce In th.-oe coinmni, ten ctnti per line,
ach ionertloD. Markud
Several of the large bill boards or
fences in various purts of tho city were
blown down by yesterday's gale.
About twenty-five couples had a social
dance at the hall of tho Iliherninn fire
company Monday night and enjoyed thetn-
Owing to the fact that the tracks of
the Iron Mountain railroad, at Bird's Point,
are washed away, trains have stopped run
ning on that road this side of Clnrlvatou,
For about ten minutes at eleven
o'clock Monday night and at five o'clock
yesterday morning, tho rate of speed of
the wind was fifty four miles per hour, ex
ertinc t pressure of fourteen and a half
pounds to tho square foot.
The funeral of little Freddie Gilbert
took place from the residence of Mr. M.F
Gilbert, at tho corner of Sixth street ami
Washington avenue, yesterday afternoon. A
number of the friends of tho family follow
cd the little corpse to its last resting plsco
;t Villa Ridge.
r ,i "By changes in tho ownership of ock,
the jCilro management was ousted," is
what Grandmother Aruus calls tho little
transaction by which Cairo was beaten out
pf hot hundred thousand dollar interest in
tho Narrow Ouage road and twenty per
v xnt. interest thereon.
Mr. Robertson introduced a bill
'' Info congress appropriating $100,000 to
enablo the secretary of war to construct
Works t the head of the Atclmfalaya river
V tn deflect the waters of Red river through
, the channel of tho lower old river Into the
i if lulailnDi. in accordance wl'h the reenm
', nendationa ftf the Mlnts!ppt river com-
THE DAILY CAIUO
The river continue to waish away the
land in front of Mr. Thompson Bird's resi
dence, at Bird's Foint. It is now very
close to the residence and will reach that
before manydays, unless It is moved fur
ther inward, i
Mr. C.C. Davidson, son-in lawof Mr.
D. Hurd, is in tho city, visiting his
brother Mr. W. M. Davidson. He has been
to Washington and other places, perfecting
plans and specifications for mining ma
chinery, which he intends using at his
miues at Silver Cliff, near Denver.
A more general and more unexpected
and a severer flood thau the Mississippi and
Ohio river basins are at present subjected
to was never known. From all parts of the
valleys comes the cry of danger, mingled
in some localities with that of actual suf
fering. All of which is due totheraild
weather, which brought us rain instead ol
snow, am) a sudden flood in
all rivers at ouce, instead of a gradual rise
in a few of them at a time.
The memorial committee of tho Mis
sissippi river convention, held at St. Louis
last October, will visit Washington in a
few days, and on the first Tuesday in
March will present their case to the house
committee on commerce, tho chairman of
that committee having designated that day
to hear what they have to say.
Massachusetts has a climate that
amounts to something. One of her citizens
has tunneled a snow-drift which is sixteen
feet deep, and drive his horse and cow
through the tunnel to water. If all the
rain Cairo has hail, had been snow instead,
we, ton, might enjoy the novelty of a tun
nel, against which that of Massachusetts
would bo Lilliputian.
A. gentleman who came over the Iron
Mountian road from Charleston, Mo., yes
terday, says that from Bird's Point to sev
eral miles back of Charleston, is one solid
sheet of water. St. Louis' seventeen feet
perpendicular of water, spread over all this
territory, would flatten out like a pan cake
and hardly make that mnny inches here.
Tho census shows that in Utah, in a
population of 143,963, the Americans
number 93,009 and the foreigners 43,994.
It is evident from this that Americans are
. . . i i. &
in a majority in mo ;uormon (cuurcu. a.
Vermont man invented Mormonism, and
the early promulgators were all Americans.
much the more disgraceful. "Out,
damned spot 1"
A horse, attached to & delivery wagon,
attempted to run away at the corner of Sev
enteenth and Poplar streets yesterday fore
noon; but he gave only a few leaps in the
muddy street, threw tho driver out of the
wagon, and then stopped. Tho driver was
not hurt. A barrel, rolled along the side
walk and over the crossing by a boy, was
the primary cause of the attempted runaway.
Capt. Ends does not find a rosy path
way for the Tehumtepec ship railway bill
through congress, although his project is
more practicable than the construction of a
canal through Costa llica and Nicaragua.
Ends says if congress declines to puss his
bill ho will go to England aud get all tho
money he wants from capitalists who appre
ciate the importance and profitable nuture
of tho railway.
The city authorities and . the property
company, aud also a number of prominent
citizens, are watching the levees closely
aud will do all that it may be necessary to
do in order to counteract the work of
wind aud waves on the Mississippi side of
the city. A bargo load of rock, about four
hundred cubic yards, brought down from
Robu Claru by the property company some
days ago, was sunk at tho base of the levee
at a point, where it was intended to be put
near the juncture of tho new and old levees.
The strong wind of Monday night was
very destructive of sidewalks, fences and
out-houses in the lower portions of the city.
The walk leading from Washington avenue
to Walnut street, on Fifteenth street, was
blown away; some of the fences around
the vegetable gardens up town were also
blown down, and not less than half a
dozen out houses may be seen. lying in va
rious positious and places on Fourteenth
street, back of Washington avenue. Great
quantities of loose wood, mostly sidewalk
plauks, are also strewn in much disorder
along the streets. On tho whole the wind
has been very injurious to Cairo in various
Constable Guy Morse, J. P. Smith and
several other men, were detailed last night
to stand watch on Mississippi lovie.
A place along the new levee, where tho
wiud and water have made irregular abra
sions, is about one thousand feet in length.
The wishing is not along tin entire length
of this distance, but only in places from
ten to twenty feet apart. Up to five o clock
last evening nearly threo thousand
sicks filled with sand had
been sunk at the most daugeroUB places
and whero these hud been sunk tho wash
ing consud immediately. Tho work done
was entirely effectual and the workers
wore tasking good nrogress, Mavor This
- i m
tie wood, Chief Meycis, Mr. Win. McIItle,
Were there all duy watching tho work and
seeing that it was vigorously nuihed.
s a r
About thirty-five men wero cngagod last
ulght by Mr.MclIalu, end about flfuon by
Chief Myers for the city, to work all during
last iiiht If. ncceary, and it is probable
At. a I ... i I
mat oy tins morning tliu entire thousand
feof will be built up with a solid wall of
Yesterday's signal service report gives
a general and a very heavy fall of the
temperature in tho northwest for the
twenty-four honors ending at 2:11 p.m.
At but two places, Keokuk, Iowa, and Pitts
burg, the weather was threatening, at all
other places it was cold, clear, fair, or sleet
in!?. During the twenty-four hours ending
at 1:11 yesterday afternoon the Ohio river
rose one foot nine iuches at this point, and
from this hour up to last night at six o'clock
it rose at the rate of one inch per hour. It
stood forty eight feet one inch on the
Appropos of the Gainsborough hat at
tho theaters, John Broughman used to tell
a story about going to the Olympic Theater
in London on one occasion when Bateman,
who sat in front of them, kept his hat on
because of the draft coming in from the
door. Presently a man behind him touch
ed him on the shoulder, saying: ' I beg
your pardon, sir, but will you take off your
hat? I cannot see the stage." "Certainly,
certainly," said Bateman. Ye took his hat
off and ran his fingers through his busby
hair you remember what a lot he had so
that it stood up about six inches. A mo
ment later the stranger touched him again:
"I beg pardon, sir; but pray be so good ns
to keep your hat on."
Grandmother Argus "toes tho murk"
at last. She admits that' the people were
swindled in the narrow guage, road, but
takes-refuge in tho charge that the former
editor of TnR Bulletin played an impor
tant part in the matter. Tuk Bulletin is
nearly happy now; it is a little happy be-
cause, once more, it lias succeeded,
after much effort, in bringing
the simple old lady of the
Argus to an acknowledgment of her error
in a matter of public importance. If she
will now do two steps more, first, acknowl
edge that she has wronged Tub Bullktin
and the city council and the joint commit
tee, in charging them with intending to
drive the little road tut of the
city with having any other motive
but that of the city's good; and sec
ondly, acknowledge that it would be a
benefit to the city at large if tho Amster
dam paupers, in running the Narrow
Gauge road into the city, could be induced
to build their embankment outside of the
eity's new levee if the old lady will make
these further acknowledgements, then
Tuk Bulletin's happiness would be com
plete. A dispatch to parties here from the
secretary of the Anchor lino company at St.
Louis, stated yesterday forenoon, uhnut
eleven o'clock, that, since Saturday, the
river had risen seventeen feet at that point,
that it was stationary now, aud that the
weather was cold and snowing. It is prob
sble that the heavy rains have all emptied
into tho rivers by this time aud that there
will be a general stand at all points above
Cairo soon. Tue seventeen foot rise at St.
Louis is not so very wonderful, when it is
considered that the river was very narrow
and very low there only ten aud a hulf
feet above low water mark. By the time
this rise reaches Cape Girardeau it will
have been considerably deminished, and
just below there, it will spread out over a
vast area of country, covering tho black
bottoms of Missouri. Lirgo quantities of
it will reach Little river and San Francis
river, which drain these bottom lands, and
will not pass by Cairo at all, but, running
down these aud other little streams, will
again pour into the Mississippi many miles
below here, near Memphis., Tnis will the
St. Louis rise be scattered before it reaches
Cairo anil what touched tho gaue at that
Point away in the tens, will be away down
in the units at this points.
The high wind, which prevailed (lu
ring all Monday night, blowing the great
waves of the Mississippi river squarely
against the new portion of the Mississippi
levee, caused some washing on the embank
ment at points above and below the old
grave yard ridge. The washing is only on
the surface, about seven feet Irom the top,
and there is but little caving anywhere. Yes
terday raornin M-tyor Thistlewood for the
city, and Mr. Win. McIIale for the Ciiro
property company, sent about fifty men,
with sacks and shovels, out to the levee,
who Glled the abrasions with bags of earth.
The men were increased in numbers during
the day, and were kept constantly at work
under the immediate supervision of Mr.
Robert Beard, who has had experience in
work of this kind. The waves wero, of
course, fearful all night, and it would have
been strange had they made no impression
ott tho leveo. If quiet, tho water would fall
fulU 0.V3 feet short of reaching tho top of
the levee, but when lashed into fury by a
westerly gals, such as prevailed during all
of Monday night and yesterday, the spray
is occasionally sunt close to the top of the
embankment. Tho rio at St. Louis
ceased yesterday morning; it is not likely
to make more than two feet here, and It is
doubtful if it will reach that much. The
vater, which touches the new levee now, is
back water from the Ohio river, and has
no current at all. But for the wind, which
will probably have entirely ceased boforo
this reaches the public eye, there would bo
Dot tho slightest causo for apprehending
danger from the Mississippi or any other
tide of the city.
A telegram received Jby Captain W. P,
Halliday from G. R. Knox, president of n
Nashville railroad, yesterday evouing, at
5:20 o'clock, reads as follows:
"Tho Tennessee has fallen, since (he Gtb
eloven feet, fifteen Inches of which was for
tho twenty-four hours ending yesterday
morning. It is on a stand to-day. Tho
Cumberland river is now 38.8-10 on tho
guige, having risen about four inches to
day. It is still rising. Ilave wired Chat
tanooga to get information from the upper
Tennessee. Will also get further informa
tion with regard to the Cumberland, and
will wire you later in regard to both of
For tb! Bulletin.
ARB WE IN DANGER!
Cairo, III., 21st, 1832.
Are we in danger of an over
flow from tho rivers at Cairo, is a
query, which is daily heard from psrsons
in all classes? An ancient philosopher ob
served that fools could propound questions,
which would often confound wise men.
By this declaration, we do not mean to stig
matize the querists, nor to assert that we
are easily confounded. But on the con
trary we will endeavor to answer the ques
tion. Now, let us discuss the inntter and
reason together for a few moments. First,
there is a possibility of au overflow, but
very little probability. The reason why
there is very little probability of an over
flow is founded upon the fact that several
conditions would be necessary to produce
it, and upon the further fact that those c m
ditions must all exist at the samo time, a
state of things that i altogether unlikely
to happen unless some rueteoroto.ical reso
lution should suddenly take place in the
atmosphere ol the western continent, in
consequence of a violent convulsion of na
ture, changing the face of tho whole country
by remoulding the geological relations of
elevations and depressions on this portion
of the earth; in other words, while the pres
ent order of nature remains, we will not
have an overflow t Cairo. So much, then,
for the danger that might arise from geo
logical and meteorological changes. But
6ome may say what has all this to do with
the present condition of the levees! Tiue
enough, we say go, too. Let the big words
and tho convulsions of nature go. wo don't
care about hearing the one, or seeing the
other. The question then arises, "are we
safe with our present levee protection
against any surplus of water that does not
exceed the greatest flow at this place with
in the memory of man?" We answer yes,
with this qualification : "Shou'd we have
as much, or moro, water as we had in 1SG7,
or as there was twenty years previous, and
then have, in addition thereto, a strong gale
for two or three days from the west, or a
cyclone from the same quarter, we believe
that the mighty mouths of the Mississippi
and the Ohio would kits each other far
above their u-ul trys'ing place. But we
scarcely apprehend such a coincidence of
flood and wind with time and place. Such
a combination of elements would certainly
prove disastrous to the-M'.ssissippi levee,
hut such a combination would be excep
tional, nnd, therefore, not probable. But
since it would b only exceptional and not
impossible, wisJotn dictAtes t'int the au
thorities tuke time by the forelock by
planting as soon as it is practicable to do
so, tho waterside of tho levees firmly with,
rock aud sow th tops, and other sids,
with grans and other growths suitable for
There is no reason why Cairo, and thit
without great expense, should not be made
safer than Kew Orleans against the dangers
Would it not he a gool ide:i in case of
prevailing winds from the west to make
arrangements with the transportation com
panies to give us a temporary loan of all
the barges they can Fpare, and anchor th m
on the Mississippi levee till other protection
in shape of quanies, Ac, cau b' securely
A word to tho wise is sufficient. A con
vention of the tax payers and business men
of the city, at an early day, would be a
step in the right direction. Let every one
who is a friend to the interests or Bafcty of
the city at home or of her reputation nbroad,
demand substantial and durable improve
ment of the levees, and make good that
demand by helping to enforce it. Leveo
improvements, first, and internal improve
ments afterwards. X.
Fur the Unllotln.
DU. WOLFE'S COMMON SENSE.
LETTER NO. II.
Tuk okkat mkmhiiank. effects of
OIXIK8 AND OASES ON Til K VITAL SYSTEM.
INHALATION BNlMJHHEU I1Y AJfCIENT AND
MODKUX PHYSICIANS. KFFF.CTB OF CK LOU
1N1 OAS ON DISEASED Ll'NOS. INHALA
TION AS DKFINItlJ BY DR. WOOD.
Tiiitniembrnuewhir.il covers tho entire
surface of the organs of respiration, if spread
on a pluue, is large enough to envelop tho
wholo body several times. Every breath
taken passes over it, and if the air happens
to bo impure wo aro affected accordingly.
The "foul air" of a well, or tho "vapors"
of charcoal, will destroy life; tho Impure air
of hospitals fires tho blood with fatal fevoif
the odor of small pox poisons tho system
with infection and fills tho body with pus
tules; tho rnnk perfume of jessamine bios
Boms causes some people to "faint dead
away;" neither man, least, nor bird can
bruatho tho atmosphere surrounding tho
"upus tree" and live; the smell of the poppy
stupefies the brain ;the perfume of "a thous
and flowers" excites it with joy.
We huvo given much attotitioD to the
nhli'ct of inhaling remedies for diseases in
the respiratory structure. It it all old path
of scienco In which wo Bind tho foot-prints
of many illustrious scholars.
Hippocrates treated consumption by
"injecting tho lungs with fumigations
of hyssop, cilicis, sulphur, and
asphalt." Uis method was crude, but his
perception of the principlo of direct medi
cations was clear.
Aristotle auks in one of his problems:
"Is it because nurses breathe tho corrupt
air of the consumptiyo that they acquire
tho samo disease?"
Dioscorides, win lived in the early part
of the Christian era, treated diseases of tho
lungs, by inhaling tho fumigations of colts
foot, native sulphur, sweet calamus, water
cresses, dry squils, oil of cedar and fennel
Aurelianm recommended tho "smoke of
burning hyssop, thyme, origanum, sulphur,
sandarac, aloes, and styrax," to bo drawn
in tho lungs for asthma.
Arisias favored sea voyages for consunip
tiou.Jalleging that "breathing salt air dried
up tho ulcers on tho lungs."
Avicenna treated asthma by inhaling the
fumigations of myrrh, spikenard, cussis,
Buffoon, patwort, and styrax.
Paracelsus traced the origin of eon
sumption to the head (catarrh), whence it
descended to the lungs, causing cough,
fever, and sweats, and speaks favorably of
inhaling the fumigations of arsenic as a
Pliny praised the resinous woods for
their healing odors, and said "to breathe
them is more beneficial to the invalid
than a voyage to Egypt or a course of milk
in the mountains."
Galen treated catarrh and consumption,
by having his patients inhale the smoke of
arsenic and burnt sponge.
Among modern writers, Sir Geo. Baker.
Drs. Rush, Cox, Chandler, Grcafy, Schnei
der, Ilolmont, Dural, Kenrath, Green, and
others equally well known in the literature
of medicine, advocate tho treatment of
diseases of the throat and lunt'i by in
In the beginning of the present century
a "coimmn sense" Frenchman, citi.en Bal
lard, was the proprietor of a fait works
near Par's which gave employment to wv
eral hundred persons. lis noticed that
none of his workmen suffered with disease
of tho lungs, and that those who entered
his establishment seemingly in an advanced
stage of "consumption" soon got well. He
communicated this fact to the French pub
lic; but no notice was t.iken of his dis
covery until Dr. Madge, of Eugland, rec
ognized its importance, and began to treat
diseases of he nose, throat, and lungs by
the employment of inhaling remedies.
In 1845 Dr. Elliottou introduced medi
cated inhalations for treating pulmonary
disease, in the Brompton Hospital, London,
and made known his success in a tabulatad
report, which omcinlly announces consump
tion to bo a curable malady.
St I'hnrles Scudimore published a
woik, io 1848, in which he alvocates me li
cated inhalations iu the treatment of pul
monary disease. In the same year, after
an exhaustive reading on the subject, I
used inhaling rcmedtes myself for asthma,
wi'h which I had suffered for many years.
The treatment was successful, and fur
thirty-two years there has been no return
of the disease.
I have published several works, advo
cating inhiiling treatment lor pulmonary
disease as distinct school of nt-dicin.
Men must be- educated to utnh-rstand
the new power and quulity medii ines ac
quire when reduced to a condition of va
por. t control, modify, or remove disease
from the pulmonary structure. The fol
lowing will be read as au interesting con
clusion to this chapter:
Philadelphia, December 23, 1801.
Dr. N. B. Woi.fb Df.ah Sin, I have
just read your work on the treatment of
"Pulin onary Diseases by Medicated Inhala
tions," and can not but ciincide with you
that it is the only ratioii.il treatment ever yet
proposed for those disease, inasmuch db
the medicated vapor reaches the srat of the
disease directly, just as a topical applica
tion would an external sore. In a practice
of many years, I have never yet been able
to discuss or resolve a tubercal in tho lungs
by the introduction of medicines into tho
stomach, although I havo almost exhausted
our Materia Medica to discover such a
remedy. Furthermore, medicines in the
stomach, after having been subjected to
chymitlcation, become so diffused and at
tenuated when takeii up by the chyle, as to
be almost, if not entirely, impotent for
good or evil on reaching tho lungs; and our
long list of expectorants and discuticms
aro but the synonyms of our failures. Tho
phosphatic deposit of tuberculosis is un
questionably made while the patient is in a
negativo state -with an enfeebled, vascu
lar action iu the lungs but once made,
there is no medicine that can be introduced
into the stomach strong enough to resolvo
it that would not destroy that organ itself,
and tho only possiblo means of reaching
tubercles is by the gaseous, topical npplica
Hon, or medicated vapor as all other
modes of treating consumption aro but
hiatories of so many failures. The plain,
practical sonso embraced in your treatise
merits, and doubtless will receive, tho at
tention of tbo medical profession, You
aro on the right track. Persevoro.
Gnoiios O. Wood.
N. B. Wolfk, M. D.
140 Smith St.. Cincinnati, Or
In referring to Dr. Wolfe, aud his modo
of . treatment, tho Evening Record, of
Adrian, Mich., says: - Ho Is u physician of
largo learning and twenty-five years of suc
cessful praotico in Cincinnati, in tho treat
ment of consumption, asthma, Bronchitis,
loss of voice, bleeding from the lungs, and
kindred diseases of tho respiratory organs.
Though ho hut been continuously located In
Cincinnati, O., since 1857, he bus prescribed
for, and cured thousands of ick people
living in all parts of the United States and
Canada, many of whom had previously
been given up by friends and physicians as
incurable. Those who live at a distance
and wish to consult him, but cau not visit
him in person, should first write for his cir
cular of printed questions. By writing
answers to these, any one can send hh truo a
statement of his condition H if ,o nm0
his report to tho doctor in person. From
this circular statement tho doctor can ac
curately diagnose th,, tiiNcasu and prepare
inhaling remedies for Its removal. This
with the inhaler ho sends quickly by cx.
press, with instructinnsforu'dngthfin.to li
parts of tho United States and Canada. His
address is 140 Smith street, Cincinnati O
cm a if.
FOIt SALE BY
nil) l' r. n iwKB.
J0. T. Kil'HEI.
BOWER & BAH BEE,
PKoi'itlKToHS ok h::i:hkki's
Hotel and l.estauraut.
City National Hank,
CAIItO -' IIIS
r"Spr!! tt utlon plvi-ii to the RnMurant !)
jir!nii nt. wlilcti whl mptilied wr.u htliimnrs
and Mti OrlvM. and ail ktnii of I'niin ibd A r b
In thu'.r'n -uD. Skiili-d cixki ind miter cm-
lUr Mm ki il with the lwl brand of Keutin kjr
wiiirkh'i. mmI all otlier (lr-Kii- l.'Cjiiorn, cii'iti
titc. lirhl.tK'n Milwuki-e lk'i-r n dmut:lil. tf.
fAl'TAIN n. F. (.Tlti IS
.Jlit tartcd his
At IIHtn'M l'ark. '
Capacity 20.000 IVr Dav
And la Pr.-mrd to fill iil orler promptly.
JAM I'iH CI INN KY,Aont.
CiiriKT ElRliftintliunrl Poplar Ntrvtti.
Cairo Hie. ,
T'lKCITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LKVKK.
A (jcnoral Banking' buxim'SH
TIIOS. AV. 1 1 A J. 1.1 U AY.
O anil lor
JNTEHI'IUHK BAV1NO UANK.
Of Oalri), .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS HANK.
MILL AND COMMISSION.
US ALB Hi IN
fLOUB. GRAIN AM) HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
KicheatCaAh Price Paid for Wheat.
f i .1