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THE' OAIliY OAiUO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 23, 182.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Offlc: Bulletin Building, Wihlnton Ateone
HKTKREO AT THE POST OFf-IC IN CAIRO, IL
UNOIS, At) b BO' )NI CLASS MATTKK.
ifmuAL FAPKRO? CITY AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noiic lu ihln eolumu. elijlit cuiit pur lino for
Srtndftve fientn pur Itti each nubauquout Inaor
tion. Kor on week. SOconla purliuu. for oub
month, tMconti per lino.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, GO Ohio levee.
Uho Tub Caiho Bullktis perforated
ecratch-book, msdo of calendered jute
manilla, equally good lor iuk or pencil. For
sale, iu three sizes, at the otlice. Na. 2 and
8. five aud tea cenU each by the single one,
by the dozen or by the hundred, no varia
tion in prices.
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 alid for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Oysters and Fish.
I am daily receiving fresh Mobile oysters
in bulk, for side, by the dozen or hundred.
Enpecial attention is called to my daily re
ceipts of fresh Hed Snapper and other gulf
and game, fish. Depot, Ohio levee, comer
Eighth street. Jacob Klkk.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, CO Ohio levee.
To buyers of Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren's shoes; I have decided to close out
the above line of goods at coBt, and
less, ami 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 and shoes. II. Block,
Eighth street, between Commercial and
Washington avenue. tf.
at DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
A Popular Tonic
FOR WEAK LUN08 AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever introduced to the
American public, for the relief and cure of
Coughs, (tolds, Sore Throat. Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of the Lungs orJ
f ... k l.tniniint ,.m a 1 r ri . A l t
Consumption in the incipient or advances
stages of the disease, has ever met with the
indorsements of phyM"cians or patients as
the celebrated "Tolu, Rock and Rye." The
repeated and continued sales of the article
everywhere are the best evidence of its real
merits. Letters and testimonals from every
quarter of the country, attesting the stim
ulating, tonic and healing elects, are in
possession of 'the proprietory and can be
adduced to convince the most skeptical
reader ot its intrinxic virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and super
fluous, as a trial of this article, having a
pleasant tasto anil agreeable flavor, will
satisfy all those who are afflicted or pining
away with pulmonary 'weakness of the re
lief to be secured by the use of Tolu, Rock
and Rye. Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice Ui th?H eommna, ton cent pur line,
eh lasurttun. Marked
The shoe trade in Chicago made up a
purse of f 2,000 for the relief of sufl'erers by
the fire at Harverhill.
The bulls on the markets may find con
solation in tho thourhtthat severe rain, fol
lowed by freezing weather, is hadjfor win
ter wheat. ,
Eighty thousand acres of land between
Jaffa and Jerusalem have been secured on
which to form a colony of jewish refugees
At nino o'clock last night tho Ohio
river marked fifty and four tenths feet on
the guage here, having risen about half an
inch per hour sitice five o'clock.
Sergt. Mason Monday pleaded "not
guilty" to the charge of attempting to shoot
Guitcau, and tho court martial adjourned
in order to procure a diagram of tho jiil.
Govcnor Cullom regards an extra ses
sion of the Illinois legislature necessary be
cause tho new census gives Chicago ten ad
ditional representatives at Sprinfield.
Tbo weather of the northwest was re
ported to be clear aud fair at every point,
with a rising thermometer in some places,
Sergeant W. II. Ray's bulletin yesterday
It was the verdict of thoso gentlemen
who had thoroughly posted themselves as
to the amount of water at the various points
: above us, that atter to-day all danger will
havo passed us.
- The grand jury at Washington has in
dicted twelvo persons tor conspiracy in the
atar-route cases, among them being Brady,
thd Dorsrys, John W. Miuer, and Captain
W. H. Turner.
A tolerably well attended meeting of
the Cairo Choral society was held at Reform
ball Tuesday night. Tho time was spent in
practice, and some very beautiful songs
Wr vary beautifully sung.
-Tta Mississippi river mso about lour
o'clock last night. The levee would, at the
hour named, stand nearly throe feet more,
more than half of which we are not at all
likely to get.
-TujcBoLLEm was not aware that the
Amsterdam gentlemen who "re-organized"
tho city out of, and themselves into, a little
hundred and twenty thousand dollars, were
at any time citizens of Cairo.
A dog belonging to Mr. L. B. Church,
on Tenth street, showed Bigns of madness
yesterday. lie foamed at tho mouth and
snappod blindly at chairs and other things
about the house. Mr. Churcii had the aui-
Tho Cairo Box and Basket factory ran
all last night, sawing out stakes and boards
for' use in bulklieading Ohio levee. The
work was prosecuted at various points
on thu levee. where it seems
most necessary, nearly all night.
Tho injuries recently received by Sen
ator Lamar are so serious that ho has gone
to Mississippi to recuperate. It is reported
that Hon. Thomas Allen, of St. Louis, has
resigned his seat in the house, through ill
health. "The individual who presides over the
editorial department of Tub Bulletin" is
"cuutiny" after no "people"; he is merely
justifying the actions of the joint committee
from the stand points of right and ot pub
Tho"storm center" which has been dal
lying around to some purpose for a day or
two, has hurried away on important busi
ness to th6 northeast, ami the cold wavo
taking its place has made the streets tem
porarily passable agaia.
Senator Mahono still has friends. A
resolution offered in the Virginia senate re
buking Mahone fur his continued absence
from sessions of tho United States senate,
and requesting him to return to his post of
duty, was indefinitely postponed by a vote
of 20 to 14.
Sim Graves has a 1,000 acre farm just
west of Waxahatchie, central Texas. Ten
years ago lie planted a 10 acre lot with
black walnut trees 2,000 in all. They
grow an iuch each year, and hq figures that
in 10 years more time they will bo worth
Sergeant W. II. Ray, having made a
careful study of tho matter, taking into
consideration the total rise at Cincinnati
and the country over which it would spread,
expressed tho opinion last night "that a riso
of twelve or fifteen inches could be ex
pected at this point from the time at which
2y ' A 5ntleman who came up from. Mem
phis yosftrday reports that the Mississippi
river is about thirty miles wldo at that
place, having overflowed many rich farms
.1 ml. . 'i - C If 1
and homesteads. The citizens of Memphis
claim to havo'about forty thousand strang
ers in tho city, who have been driven to
Beek safety thero from high water.
According to Sergeant Ray's report
the rivers fell, during the twenty-four hours
ending at 1:11 yesterday afternoon, one
foot two inches at Chattanooga; ono foot
three inches at Cincinnati; rose ono foot
two inches at Louisville; fell seven inches
at Nashville and ono foot three inches at
Since yesterday passengers on the
Wabash road are being taken to Mound
City from hero by tho ferry boat Three
Stats and are sent 'i from there to their
destinations. High water between Cairo
and Mound City has made travel on this
portion of the road dangerous. A wash
out not far from Mound City is the princi
pal cause of the interruption.
Tho rainfall at St. Louis in thirty-Bix
hours was over six inches. There were ten
landslides on tho Missouri pacific road, and
an Iron Mountain freight train was caught at
Cliff cave. Alton, Indianapolis, and Bur
lington tracks are submerged near Mitchell.
The ferry docks at St. Charles were swept
away, as also the temporary trusses of the
bridge. Tho wholo country about Alton is
flooded, cutting off railway communication'
News received hero by Captain John
Hodges yesterday stated that at Beech
Ridge, about forty miles above here, the
Mississippi rose three feet during tho pre
vious twentv-tour hours. This will not
makeover six inches here and our levee in
calm weather, such as wo .had last night
and as wo are likely to have for several
days to come, could have sto'id nearly threo
The price of laborers on tho levee was
yesterday raised to two dollars per day
from ono and a half dollars paid the day
before. Col. Taylor and Mayor Thistle
wood got all the men they needed, although
muny idle negroes, dilapidated aud hun
gry, standing around the street corners with
thair hands in their pockets, refused to
work "because they might get their feet
Tho signal ssrvico reports indicate
that tho lato storm was spreading over a
larger erea than any rainfall on record, tho
heaviest fall occurring in Bouthwest Mil
souri, Ohio, Indiana, Kentucky and Iowa.
It Is also announced that the total rainfall
is the heaviest recorded In any ono section
of the earth in the samo time. Daring 84
hours the fall was 0) Inches the greatest
averago hitherto recorded being only 3J
Chief Myers went around last evening,
trying to engage forty or fifty men at
two dollars per day, to stand, watch on the
Mississippi loveo during liwt nltfht; but up
to six o'clock had succeeded in procuring
only seventeen. It is to bo regretted that
so many pooplo who have absolutely noth
ing to do, refuso to work for either love or
money at this time. Having nothing to
lose themselves they don't care whether
others lose anything or not.
High water does not dampen in the
least the energy with which Fred Koehler
labors to supply his customers with fine
fresh meats. Ilia shop shows no signs of a
panic, but has been freshly stocked with
meats of every variety and of a superior
quality. Asightatthe splendid display
will make one forget all about water, except
as an essential agent in the preparation
of fine, lucious, meats such is Mr. Koehler
offers. Go, see, buy and forget your sorrows
and tup dangers of high water. 1-t
At seven o'clock last night, Mr. Wm.
McIIale, who had been employed all day,
superintending tho work on the new Mis
sissippi levee, reported that sacks, two and
three tiers high, had been sunk along the
edge of the waUr over a distance of about
three thousand feet. Tho men. to the
number of about ono hundred and twenty
five, quit work about six o'clock last night,
and left the levee in excellence condition,
aud tho river comparatively quiet. They
will resume work again to-dBy and con
tinue until all danger is past.
Some excitement was coated down
town yesterday afternoon by the report that
thero was a leak in the Ohio levee, at a
point a short distanceabove tho box factory,
whero a saw mill formerly stood. The re
port was much exaggerated as all reports of
this character have been. Water came in
from the river by means of an old pipe,
which runs through the levee, and was
formerly used to furnish tho boilers of the
saw mill with water. The water ran iu
with a Btream of about one and a half inches
in diameter, and when the end ofithe pipe
was stopped up, it came out around tho
Bides of the pipe, showing that the pipe
was burstod somewhere under the ground.
All necessary attention wbb given to it.
A largo crowd of men lined tho Ohio
Levee nearly all day yesterday watching
the great river and the guai;o, as the water
gradually ross from forty-nine eight tenths
toward fifty and then toward tifty-ono feet.
Tho topic of conversation was water aDd
flood from morning till night, and a good
listener might have picked up more of tho
history of the Ohio and Mississippi rivers
for twenty years back by a half hour's
walk down the levee than he could have
learned from records in a week.
The general iuipresiou was that
tho water, which Imtfi! V;..froni the skies
in various parts of the c intry within the
last week hod all found its level in Jhe
rivers, that it had spent its force in tho up
per valleyB, and would riso but little more
here, and that very slowly. It is likely that
the river will bo stationary here to dny.
The present overflow of the Mississippi
River is undoubtedly the most serious of
manyycarj. A correHponnent, writing a
dny or two ago from Helena, Ark., to tho
Chicago Tribune, states that, "with the ex
ception of a few isolated spots, the wholo
delta from Cairo to New OrleanB is under
water." In many places the river his a
width of from five to twenty miles and the
appearance of a vast bike, though tho water
is tearing along at the rate of Bovoral miles
an hour. It is Htid thai the whole of East
ern Arkansas, lying between the Mississippi
and St. Francis Rivers, is completely cover
ed with witter. There has buen great des
truction of property and animal life. Hun
dreds of valuable farms are submerged,
houses buried out of Bight, stock inundated,
and the inhabitants forced to take to boats.
Communication has been almost entirely
shut off, and several of the railroads have
been compelled to suspend operations.
Further trouble is apprehended, and large
forces of men arc kept at work on embank
ments to protect the towns along tho line of
The city's portion of tho Mississippi
levee hus assumed a very formidable ap
pearance since Monday night. Then it wus
wet across the ciitiro top from tho great
waves thrown upou it by tho terrific gajo.
It was washed out in a number of places,
which, if neglected, might hove proven se
rious. Yesterday evening it was dry; the
water comparatively quiet; the abrasions
had been filled up, from below tho surface
of the water, with sand bags and the wnsh
ing had almost entirely ceased. Tho work
wu cot continued during Tuesday night,
becauso the men refused to work, but yes
day morning work it was resumed and con
tinued all through tho day with entirely
satisfactory results. , About ono hundred
and twenty-five men were employed yes
terday all day. Of thews eighty-eight were
on the pay-roll of the Cairo Property com
pany, aud the remainder were in tho em
ploy of the city. Until yesterday, twelvo
bales of sacks had been sent out and near
ly all used. As a result of this vigorous
work, tho levee was in excellent condition
and fully ablo to withstand any pressuro
that could, possibly bo brought to bear
against It by high water, either present or
The city's new Mississippi leveo is
smaller than tho remaining portion of tho
old Mississippi levee, but it is a well built
levee, It was built by men who under
stood tho business and who did tho work
as well as it could havo beeu done. Beforo
the work of throwing up tho embankment
was begun, the ground was cleared of all
weeds, wood and other foreign substances.
It was then plowed up aud raked, and
then tho superstructure was begun. The
lovco propor was then firmly packed on
this foundation, each load of earth being
tramped and packed down by horse's hoofs
and wagon wheels, until the top was reach
ml. The result is that there is no possibil
ity of water sipiug through the leveo, or
between the leveo and the earth proper.
Yesterday the inner slope of the leveo aud
the ground for 'some distance away from its
base, wero entirely dry, showing conclu
sively that it is not soaked through hb was
reported, and that there is not the slightest
danger of a break toward tho inside.
It is safe to say that, as the Mississippi
river is. falling at St. Louis and at points
below there, there is no dauger that tho
water will como over the levee; that tho
levee will not absorbe tho water like a
sponge and give way to pressure, and that,
with a hundred and twenty-tivo men almost
continually at work righting them, tho wind
and waves can accomplish little or nothing.
In view of all theje facts no danger need
be apprehended from tho Mississippi side.
Tho following argument against levees
as a means of keeping in their channels the
two mightiest rivers in the country, which
appeared in the Chicago Tribune of Tues
day, is, ho fur, effectually refuted by the
great levees which surround this city, aud
which have protected her agaiust floods
which carried destruction -to nmny
cities, both above and below hire:
"This flood, however, has served to
demonstrate at an opportune timo the su
periority of the outlet system as a weens of
protection. The levees, already constructed
have proved of no avail, and it does not
seem to bo possible for human power 1 1
erect sand-mud embankments that can re
sist the mighty rush of waters. At the
same time it is observed that those sections
whero tho river has found or forced outlets
havo escaped the flood. This especially
noticable in tho neighborhood of what is
known as the "Centennial Cut-off" which is
the designation given to a long bend made
by tho river above Memphis in 1873. The
influence of this natural outlet extends fully
sixty miles away, and islands of splendid
firming lands which were formerly sub
merged at a lower stage of water than at
present now lie high and dry. If there had
been ample preparations for carrying off the
surplus water the present flood would have
inflicted no great injury, and it seems to bo
inexcusably stupid in congress to lend a
willing ear to a proposition to expend at
least a hundred millions ol taxes for the
construction of mud embankments which
will not be able to stand against such a
flood as that which now prevails, but will
only help to increase its impetuosity and
force. It is not only the Mississippi that
would have to be leveed, but all the streams
flowing into it from Cairo to Vicksburg,
and some of them for a hundred miles bock
from the main river.
Perhaps tho most powerful argument
in favor of the attempt on the part of the
council c'inimitee to induce the Cairo and
St. L'uis road to enter the city outside of
new levee street, is the experience through
which we hove gone within the Ust few
days. No one who has the future good
and safety of the city at heart can any
longer doubt that the committee's act is
wise and that it ought to persevere in its
purpose and fiualh accomplish it. Of all
the vast stretch of leveo around our city,
only that little portion, which belongs to
tho city, and which the city council aud its
committee are endeavoring to render safe
by iinhi'.'ing the Nanow guage Mad to
build its embankment along the outer siV
of it, as a p irtial recompense for sn impor
tant privilege granted, has given us any
cause whatever for alarm. The wisdom of
tho committee is to be commended and it is
being commended bv all far-sighted citi
zens. Those who denounce the committee
have been worked upon by thu company's
buncombe threats to switch off somewhere
above the city, etc. They are short-lighted
aud strangely inconsistent, denouncing the
council ono day for endeavoring to strength
en tho lcvocB and tho next for not doing
so. Water is what ails them; water has
caused all iheir dissatisfaction us it bus
caused all the troubles of tho little narrow
guage road. When tho water goes down
tho latter will commence work on its new
embankment, outside the city's levee, finish
it, run its cars into tho ci'y as usual, and
msku everybody happy alike. And then
Judge IJroBB, and Jack Winter, and II. F.
Potior, and D. T. Linegar, and Captain
Williams, und Colonel Hamilton will full
upon tho necks of Mayor Thistlewood and
Aldermen Hughes, llalliday, Blake, Saup
and Wood, and, while weeping tears of con
trition for having opposed them, will joiu
them heartily in a general feast and merry
making. This happy milluniutn will occur
after Lent, ns neither Mr. Linegar, nor
Judge Dross, nor Jack Winter, would, on
any consideration, give way to any levity
of feelings, or to inordinate ailinentiveness,
during the prevailanco of this holy season.
"And on that great dny thero will bo gen
A card from Mr. S. J. Hoiish, who is now
at Carbondalo, says that ho is "well and
doing well," iu a business way.
Mr. Gus Swoboda, his mother and' his
sister .Mary, aro at New Orleans on a visit
for pleasure. They went to see the Mardl
Col. Merrill, assistant superintendent of
tho entire Wabash system of railroads, ar
rived in the city yesterday, to look after
the interests of the road hero during the
Mr. I. N. Smjth is in the 'city. He ar
rived yesterday, and will remain a few days.
AN IMPORTANT WORK LEG UN.
In accordance with a resolution offered
by Cupt. W. P. llalliday, and adopted at a
meeting of citizens held in tho Arab engine
house yesterday forenoon, tho work of bulk
heading Ohio leveo was begun yesterday
afternoon about four o'clock. Four-foot
posts are being driven on tho outer side of
the Illinois Central tracks and a board one
foot wide is being spiked to the outer side
of these. This work was begun yesterday
evening and will be continued until the en-
tiro Ohio levee, and the Missisippi levee if
necessary, is thus raised. The Illinois Cen
tral railroad company lias joined the city iu
this work and will do its share, at
least along Ohio levee. Capt. W. P. llalli
day, Mr. T. W. llalliday, Mayor Thistle
wood, Mr. R. II. Cunningham and other
prominent citizens were the prime movers
in this work, and are pushing it rapidly to
THE BALL OF THE K. M. K. C.
The amusement season was very befit
tingly closed in this city Tuesday night by
the masquerade ball of the Knights of the
Mystic Krew of Conius. The ee ison had
been rich with cxcellout and grand enter
tainments, both at private und public
places of pleasure, and no doubt many peo
ple had revelled in a surfeit of fun during
the season; but tho Krew's ball was in
every way a worthy finale.
The spacious dining room of Tho llalli
day was the scene of the brilliant aff.dr and
was cleared for the occasion. The six glit
tering chandeliers threw a brilliant light
over a fantastically attired company
of young people, who were
bent upon enjoying themselves in epite of
water and the dangers thereuf. About two
hundred couples were present, most of
them masqued, and those who were not
niHsqued, wero dressed in bright colored,
ingeniously made, attire. There were
many beautiful masques, hut few which
represented anything in particular.
Among the most attractive may be men
tioned: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stesgala, as King
and Queen; Mr. Harry Schulze, as Santa
Clause; Mr. Gus Winter, as Count; Mr.
Kimbrough, as Queen of the Amazons; Mrs.
Harry Schulze, Mrs. A. Lohr and Miss
Emma Lohr wore very "pretty suits, the
letter's dress being made entirely of Cairo
Bi'LLBTiN, trimmed in accordance with the
rules laid down by the latest modists.
About twelvt o'clock everybody unmask
ed, aud when all had gotten over
their happy surprises, they filed into the
reading room of tho hotel, which had
also been cleared of its usual furniture and
furnished with several extention tables and
chairs, and sat down to a mngniSceut sup
per, such as only The llalliday kitchen can
turnout. After supper the dance was re
sumed, and continued until alnnit four
o'clock yesterday morning.
For various reasons tho crowd was not as
great as was anticipated, ami as it should
lisve been. The efforts the Krew made to
give the public a great treat, deseived a
rousing benefit. They spent much money
and more time, and made a free uo f
the newspapers to inform the people gen
erally of what they intended to do. The
Krew has attaiiled an enviable reputation
through its various public entertainments;
it has never failed to make its murdi gras
celebrations the most attraciive ei.teitain
ment of the season ; it is one of the most
active and public spirited organizations in
the city, and usually deserves and com
mands popular support in all its under
takings. The Krew's object is usually
more to furnish pleasant entertainment for
the public than to put money Into the ex
chequer of the organization, and in this
they succeeded to thuir highest expectations
at their Tuesday night's ball.
THE III VEIN. '
D.spatchoB giving the stage and action of
the river at different points were received
here yesterday afternoon as follows: .
St. Louib, Mo., a. m.
Captain T. W. Shields:
All danger pusl ; river falling.
Chebtkb, III., 2:12 r. m.
E. W. Iliilllilay:
River rose three feet lust night. Since
this morning, ono inch. The worst is over.
Cams Gikaudkau, 3:!M r. m.
Captain T. W. HMoUI: v
River rising ono inch per hour. Raised
teu feet in forty eight hours.
Sr. Louis, 5 :10 r. m.
Cupt. T. W. Shields:
Anchor lino tenders tho services of their
boats to the assistance of your citizens.
River fullinj hero slowly. Reports from
above tributaries all falling.
EvANsviLi15, 3: 58 p. m.
Cspt T.W. blmddsi
44.1-110 on guage; two feet lower than
'07. Rose six inches in last fifteen hours.
Don't look for more than ono foot rise.
St. Louis, a. m.
Mumm, Tla'.lldny & Phillip:
River fell threo inches; will continue to
Cincinnati, r. m.
River fell ono inch Bince last eve. Now
07.7 and falling slowly. Weather cold.
Napuvillk, 3 :52 p. m. .
River fell one foot; falling fast here and
all way up. Weather dry and winuy.
A dispatch received hero late last night
stated that tho Mississippi was on a stand
at Grand Tower.
Nasiivillk, 5 :2S p. M.
Cpt. w". I". llalliday: .
River hero is 38 feet on guage, und fall
ing; also falling above. At Juhusonville
river fell last night three iuclies. Have uo
information as yet from Chattanooga.
G. R. Knox.'
. CaI'K Gikahi)Kao7:47.
Capt. W, P. Uallldiiy:
Rise of four inches Bince noon.
Another dispatch received by Mr. T. W.
IlaTliday states that the levee at Shawnee
town broke about three o'clock yesterday
afternoon. Mound City was also seriously
threatened all day yesterday.
At this point tho Ohio continued to rise
all day yesterday, und, up to ihe present
time (8 o'clock), lias been rising at the
rate of about half an inch per hour, which
is considerable of a falling off from the
previous day, when it rose
at tho rate of over an inch each
hour. It is likely tint tho ruto if rise will
continue to lessen each hour until to-night,
when it will cease entirely, bringing the
river then to a height of probably fifty-one
Tun King of Denmark is truly a patern
al monarch. Finding that during tho re
cent severe weather tho royal , foot -uurds
wee suffering greatly from' Cold and
Coughs, this good old gentleman ordered a
supply of Dr. Bull's Couirh Syrup for them
and now the sentries are happy.
KOK SALE UV
A L.I j DEALKKy.
ciUBi.rs r. ROWKH.
J 10. T. SABHII.
BOWEll & 1URBEE,
PliUl'hlKToKS OK ItKIdlKHT'S
Hotel and Kestauront,
City National Hank,
peel ui ttcntl.) riven to the liestunriiiit Do-pitrtni-nt.
whim i;ih.-i.u. piled ih r.nlilmoro
itud Mobile Uiiter, and al. Un.! of nn and fUli
In tln-ir iiea-ou. hkilled cuokn and waiien cm.
liar Htockrt with the hrl hramta of Kentucky
whi(l(l. ami all other tlivt-c'.iiM I l(tior, citrara
etc. fchl.tz'a Milwaukee lleurim drniiKht. tf.
ATTAIN I). V.CTK'H
Han utiirtod uia
At IIod'H I'urk.
Capacity 20,000 Pox- Dav
And Ik Prepared to fill ail ordrr promptly.
.TA.MKS CIIKN KY.ARent.
Corner ElKhteelith and Poplar Street.
rjUIKCITY NATIONAL DANK.
Of Cairo. I II i noii,.
71 Olitt) I.KVKK.
CAPITAL, m 1 00.000
A General Hanking business
Til OH. AV. 1IA IjLIDAY.
JNTKHIMtlSB SAV1NO HANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS J5ANK.
TIIOS. AV. HAMdDAY,
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FI.OUK. GRAIN AND HAY
Hifhert Cub Wee Paid for WLhmU.,
k. MiHt-i'r Mi"- '