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TUK DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MOUNING, FEBRUARY 24, lb2.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
OfUc: IlullcUn Bulldintc, WUln(ttin Arenas
tNTKKKD AT Til IC four OWC IN CAIHO, IL
L1N0IS, AS SKOOND CLAB6 MATTER.
'mciAL PAPKKOP CITY AND COCNTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticu In thl column, clijlit cuut pet line fur
first ami rive ceut per line each uhciuonl Int-T-lion.
Knr onu wot-lc, iklcuut pcrlluo. Kor 0110
monlh. (i ) ecu in pur lluu.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. Deliiun's, BO Ohio levee.
Uo Tiik CaIho Buli-kti.n perforated
scratch-book, made d! calendered jute
manilla, equally ood for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the othce. No. 2 and
3. five and ten cents eacli by the single one,
by the down or by the hundred, no varia
tion in prices.
Extra Select Oysters
at A. T. DcBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Receipt books, Cairo date hue, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured aud for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
A. Booth's Kxtra Selects
at A. T. DcBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Oysters and Fish.
I am daily receiving fresh Mobile oysters
in bulk, for sale, by the dozen or hundred.
Espec.ul attention in called to my daily re
ceipts of fresh Red Snapper and other gulf
and fjame, tish. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street. Jacob Ki.ee.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
To buy rs of Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren's shoes; I have decided to close out
the alwve line of goods Ht cost, and
less, and carry a large htockot Men's, Hoy's
and Youth's only. So call and get ywtr
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. Bux'K,
Eighth street, between Commercial and
Washington avenue. tf.
at DeBiiun's, 5(i Ohio levee.
A Popular Tonic
KOH WEAK I.UNO.S AND COSSI'Ml'TION.
No preparation ever introduced to the
American public, for the relief and cureol
Coughs, Colds, Soie Throut, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of the Lungs or
Consumption in the incipient or advanced
Btages of the disease, has ever met with the
indorsements of physicians or patients as
the celebrated "Toiu, Rock and Rye." The
repeated and continued Bales 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 effects, are in
possession of the proprietors, and can be
adduced to convince the most skeptical
reader ot its intrinsic virtues. Further
commendation is unnecessary and super
fluous, as a trial of this article, having a
pleasant taste ami agreeable flavor, will
satisfy all those w ho are alllicted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of the re
lief to be secured by the use of Tolu, Uock
and Rye. Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In throe coinmus, ten cent per lino,
etch Insertion. Marked
We tioticed Dr. II. Wardner, of Anna,
on the streets yesterday.
Miss Annie Jones has been very low
for several dajs with bilious fever.
Mr. Cuhl, at one time a partner of A.
Sctoeder in the flour business, was in the
The Argus reminds us of a boy going
through a grave yard at night, whistling to
keep his courage up.
The Mound City people have s i far suc
ceeded in keeping the river out of the
town, and believe they can continue to do
go until the floods subside.
President Arthur has made up his
mind to appoint Senator Edmunds to the
seat of the tupreme court bench made va
cant by the retirement of J udge Hunt.
The high water excitement has monop
olized everything, business of all desciiption
has come to a dead stand and a great many
were ftivcntly wishing yesterday that the
river would follow suit.
Thos. Porter is receiving his usual
dose of bad luck; ho yesterday morning
came in for help to tuke his family and
stock olf the railroad bank, where he was
camped, and in danger of being washed
away at any moment.
Mr. Thielecke came to his senses about
six o'clock last night, and was resting easy
at nine. Ilia physician cannot determine
until this morning how serious his injuries
maybe. The cowardly bully who made
the attack from behind, rested comfortably
in the county jut.
A Csmp Point resident exposes a
swindle in the form of a call issued from
Burlington, la., for money to aid in ferret
ingout "the corn-piracy of which Muiteau
was the tool," etc. The circulars are tin
signed, but it is probable that in my simple
min Jed persons have been gulled.
The 8t. Louis Chronicle is one of the
brightest, newsiest and best conducted
newspapers that comes to our table. It
gives its news in a condensed form, but in
such a way that no part of it is lost to the
reader, and better still no uewsof the least
importance to the public ever escapes it or
is allowed to get stale.
Capt. Thos. Shields received the fol
lowing dispatch from Capo Girardeau from
John Ives, agent of the Anchor line:
"River has raised three inches in the. last
twenty-four hours; also one from Paducah,
that river has raised five inches in the
last twenty-four hours, a light decrease.
Signed, Fowler Bros."
Mr. Linegar informs the Argus that he
will answer The Bulletin's little pleasant
ry of yesterday, associating his name with
that of Judge Bros and other houorablo
gentlemen, in a manner, that will make us
quake. That is all right. The whole Bul
letin force is anxious to become 'Quakers,"
and in the cas'i of Mr. Linegar are liable to
become "Shaking Quakers." We apologize
to the other gentlemen.
The signal report m ikes the water 51
feet 1 inch on the gunge yesterday at noon.
At Cincinnati the fall was 2 feet 2 inches,
and at Chattanooga the fall was 0 inches.
This makes the rise at Cairo average one
half inch per hour up to noon yesterday.
Since that time the rise has been very slow.
The temperature is very even at all points,
which is equal to an assurance of light
winds, andtlat is what we want now.
Senator L igan's bill to distribute the
United States revenue derived from whisky
to the public school fund of the different
states was debated by the Methodist minis
ters of Chicago. The Rev. Dr. Hatfield
took a wider view than most of his col
leagues, the majority of whom lost sight of
the question at issue in their desire to bear
testimony against the accursed thing, which,
being translated, means rum.
Cairo, with the riv;r over the levee,
would be in no worst condition than Cin
cinnati was last Monday a large district of
which was submerged several feet, nor of
Chattanooga a few years ago, when the
water covered the town reaching as high as
the second story of the Crutchlield House,
on Main street, a half mile from the river;
but .here is little consolation in this; let
us continue to hope the river will come to
a stand, or commence to fall soon.
David Davis siid to some ladies:
"Why do you permit yourselves to be placed
in the ignominious position of coming here,
begging favors of the governmentwhere
there are thousands ready to crowd you to
the wall and fight you for every favor that
you ask? You all look intelligent. Why
do you not go out snd learn to become
cooks, housekeepers, chambermaids, if you
please, and then you will be certain of a
good home and independence. People
will then be running after you, instead of
you running after them, and the position of
a respectable servant in a good family is
one infinitely to bo preferred to that of
hanging to some beggarly ollice, dependent
on the whim or will of some bureaucrat"
The ladies are said to have "llitinced out'
when the old man had go', thus far.
Conkling recently stated that after the
Chicago convention he accepted his defeat
and had made up his mind to work for the
Oartleld ticket late in the campaign, and in
the meantime to resume his neglected law
practice and make some money. lie was
persuaded, however, by Arthur to go to Iu-
liana and Ohio and make some speeches.
This obliged him to return to clients $17,
0(H) paid him in retaining fees, he not be
ing able to attend to their cases. Conkling
admitted that in the Albany contest of lisl
he had overestimated his strength. He
came out of the struggle needing money,
and hence he is now devoting himself to
money getting, and, from all accounts he is
getting it. His friends sy ho will run for
no office and a.'cept. no appointment. When
begets rich again ho will jump into the po
The members of the Rough ami
Ready Fire Co. are earnestly requested
totn"et, ready for duty, at their hall at ten
o'clock to-day. This request includes the
friends of the company, and is made by
several members who culled, on Tiik Bul
letin yesterday. The object is a good
one, as they desire to place themselves in a
body at the service of the Mayor, to work
as he shall direct, should the safety of the
city require their sei vices, rightly believing
that a body ot disciplined men under of
ficers would be much more efficient than
a crowd without a leader. The idea of
the Rough and Readies should be curried
into effect by all the other companies.
Helena, Ark.: The day opened with a
strong wind blowing from the north, and
many congratulated themselves that the
cold snap would have a tendency to check
the volume of water from the upper rivers,
but their hopes were dashed to the ground
on receipt of dispatches announcing floods
pouring down the Ohio and Mississippi
rivers. The river here declined one-half
inch, but a further material decline is not
looked for. The situation is one that calls
for relief from some quarter. Every day
reports reach here of a number of esses of
almost actual want among tho people, both
white and black in to summerged dis
tricts. Our citi."tin are becoming more
reconciled to the situation and rapidly
adapting themselves to the inconvenience
that surround them.
In futile efforts to enforce its prohibit
ry liquor law, Kansas is finding how per
jury is fostered by its inquisition, and how
tho ingenuity of mau, when excited by strin
gent repressive measures, ciicumveuts the
written law. A seller of beer was being
prosecuted, and tint prosecution failed be
cause there was no proof. The witnesses
said they drank sea foam, not beer. Did it
foam like beer? It did. Could jou dis
cover any difference between it and beer?
No. What, then, in your judgment was it?
It was sea foam. What is sea foam? I
don't know. Thus it goes, and it is no
toriously tho fact that sinco the attempted
enforcement of the prohibitory law in Kan
sas tho consumption of liquor in that state
has increased, and with it there has been a
painful and demoralizing increase of intox
ication. It is the history of the world, es
pecially tho history of free people, that an
unpopular law can not be enforced, and
that people of even temperate tastes resent
everything like sumptuary legislation. Tho
Maine liquor law is a fraud .and a failure.
The Kansas law is proving likewise. Chi
Of a bill recently introduced by Con
gressman Thomiis, the Bloomington Bulle
tin says: "Representative Thomas, of the
Cairo district, has introduced a bill into
congress making the birthday of Abraham
Lincoln a national holiday, on the ground
that Lincoln stands conspicuously before
the world as the grandest character of the
nineteenth century as Washington was of
the eighteenth, and that congress having
made Washington's birthday a leal holiday,
alike honor should be done the memory of
Lincoln. This is all very well. Wo have
no disposition to quarrel with Mr. Thomas'
motives, but it is high time that a line
should be drawn in the national holid ly
business. If one is not, where will the
thing stop? Emory Storrs declares that
Lincoln was a stalwart and that no half
breeds were tolerated in his time. If his
birthday is made a national holiday, who
will dare to object when some half-breed
gets up in the house or the senate anH pro
poses to make Garfield's natal day
twenty-four hours of fifes, drums, brass
bands, lemonade, beer and bunting?
And there's Grant the old man will
die some day, and, to show their impar
tiality and their gratitude, the people
will be compelled to celebrate the day
of his birth. After him comes a
long list of warriors, patriots
ami statesmen, whose admirers may claim
that heaven sent national blessing to the
country on the day on which they first saw
the light and that the anniversaries of these
days ought accordingly to be made national
play-days. The list will be largely swelled
when it will finally be necessary for some
matter-of-fact legislator to introduce a bill
into congress fixing ce rtain days of the year
as legal business days. Otherwise, there
will be nothing but high days and holidays
throughout the year, and the business of
the people will be the daily recurring cele
bration of the birthdays of national heroes."
Mr. D. T. Linegar expresses it as his
opinion that the big bully who slips up be
hind a small newspaper reporter knocks
him down, and then stamps upon him, does
just right as it is the only way to keep
even with a newspaper man. This opinion
from a learned legal gentleman, we are
glad to say, is not shared by the respectable
part of the community. Mr. Linegar was
led into this expression of opinion by the
act of Pat Lally, "the bully of the town,"'
who yesterday noon walked up behind
Thielecke, of The Bulletin, struck him
in the hack ok the neck, knocking him on
his face, and then stamping and kicking
tho man, already insensible, almost
if not quite past hope of recovery,
that ho did not commit tho murder he do
desired to do, is no fault of his, and that he
will be punished for what ho has done
with his nuni'Toiin friends of the rough ele
ment, and his few friends among tho legal
fraternity, no one for a moment believes,
when they remember tint ho was not even
arrested for almost murdering his wife in
tho same way n few months ago, a report of
which in The Bulletin was the cause of
this last cowardly act. That tho "roughs"
of the city are becoming dangerous to
peaceable citizens must bo admitted
but they and their apologists are going too
far and tiro raising up a power
That will sweep them at last' from
tho face of tho earth. That power is the
court of Judge Lynch. Lynch law was
freely talked of In connection with Lally
yesterday among the leading and influential
men of the city, whoso blood is at fever
heat, and it would require but one more
bucIi act to give him a dance at the end of
a rope and furnish a salutary lesson to gen
tlemen of his kind.
The beastB of tho field were four runriVrs
Hack drivers are all vaccinated. Each
one has his 'cab.
The good die young. The bad livs to lie
about tho weather.
Home made wine has often been thu in
centivo to "currant" fun.
Printing for the blind wb rasily accom
plished bs Boon as tho printers could raise
Necessity is the name given a dull lawyer
by hit professional associate, because he
"knows no law."
Th Texas homed frog is a very poio,i
oub animal, but not nearly so fatal is our
common switch frog.
It would bo a good thing for some
churches if they would dischargo the coin,
tnittet on grumbling.
Prayer as u means of gotting a living doss
not grow in public favor. Other forms of
industry offer a greater certainty. Ex.
While the Paducah and Cairo papers
have had a great deal to say relative to the
condition of the two places with regard to
the water there, no danger was really ap
prehended, but now it seems that Cairo is
really in danger, aud benco wo drop all
levity and suggest that if tho worst comes
that we c ill a mec ing of our citizens ami
have a committee appointed to offer the
good people of Cairo all the assistance in
our power in tho way of temporary houses
until such time as they can return home.
Woof course can not entertain them all,
but so far as our abilities extend we should
exhibit freely the hospitality for which we
are noted. As will be seen from a telegram
published elsewhere, a riso of two feet
more will send tho water over the levee,
and then destruction will follow. It is
said by some w ho ought to be posted, that
this result is only a question of a day or
The Bulletin for itself and the people
of Cairo, thanks our friends of Paducah
for the hospitality tendered, but believes
that the danger is all past and Cairo will
out ride the storm.
Tho Union Greenback Labor party will
bold a convention in St. Louis in March,
and the chairman has issued the following
Gathering of the True and Tried Call for
Union Greenback Labor National con
vention at St. Louis, March 8, 1882.
To the members of the Union Greenback
Labor party and all who favor tho prin
ciples of that party as laid down in na
tional convention at St. Louis, 1880:
BitoTHEits Tho time for action has
again arrived, and, as the chairman of the
Union Greenback Labor party of the United
States, I hereby respectfully request that
you meet in national convention in St.
Louis. Mo., March 8, 1882. Arrangements
will be nude with railroads to give re
duced rates. The clubs do not
desire to bar any true Greeubacker from
participation in this convention, but wish it
distinctly understood that no unregencrated
"National" or Anti-Monopolist advocates
need apply. Every delegate assembled
there will be requested to produce a certi
ficate signed by at least three well known
Union Greenback club members, stating
that he is a member of a club or organiza
tion and an advocate of the principles of
that party. Those not possessing such cer
tificates, unless otherw ise sufficiently vouch
ed for, cannot participate in its proctod
ings. Hoping to meet the rfd guard. I
remain, Youts, as ever, for humanity,
Chairman Union Greenback Labor party,
Address all communication to Hugo
Pn-yer, Denver, Col., or George W. Ruther
ford, secretary, Kinmundy, III.
The interest and anxiety of our citizens
generally is centered in the actions of our
two great rivers. The excitement among
all classes is intense, and can only be com
pared to tho yellow fever season, or the
district occupied by the armies on the eve
of rt great battle during the war.
The usual questions were, "What do you
know and how is the river?" Groups of
men were to be seen on every street corner,
discussing the outlook and making wild
guesses at the rise of the river; guesses that
ranged any wheies from three inches to a
foot and all agreeing that it was several
inches higher than tho high water of 1807.
Draymen and others having any sort of ve
hicle were having a pic-nic. Loads of furni
ture were to be seen in all parts of tho city
whose owners, whether stampeded or not,
were anxious to make assuianee doubly sure
by being in a place of security if the rivers
should take a wild notion to over leap their
bounds. Men from the south assure us
that there can bo no possible danger with
levoes bucIi as ours; that in
southern cities with the river
a foot above the levee, with bulk
heads similiar to those being used here,
they found no difficulty in keeping tho wa
The news yesterday from points abovo
was not at all discouraging, m will be seen
by tho following telegrams:
GiianhTowkk, Feb. 2:1, 1882'
The river rose four inches during the
twtdvo hours ending at eight o'clock this
morning, and at this time (noon) is rising
very slowly. Big muddy and other streams
are rising slowly. 'I he danger is considered
past. Williams. Supt. Coal Minos.
Paducah, Kv Feb. 2IJ, 11 o'clock a. m.
Tho Ohio river rose 4 inches in 21 hours.
The danger is considered over.
Nashville, Feb'y 22.
The river is still falling.
At this point tho water at noon had risen
abovo tho government gauge. The total
rise from half past eight to three iu tho after
noon was 2 inches. These measures were
taken on the floor of the I.C. ware house
down town, away from the wind and may
bo considered correct. Should the river
continue to riso at the same rate, and it will
not, it would take until next Monday for
the water to come over tho levee. It is
bcliovud that the river will coinu to a stand
at about mid night, and may bo falling this
The danger, if there Is any, now lies In
severe wind storms that might urise and
wash the new levee, on the Mississippi
shore but hundreds of men are stationed
there, on the watch, night and day, under tho
proclamation of tho mayor calling out all
the men iu tho city to guard it, so that
we really feel that the outlook is very en
couraging and that Cairo and her levees
in outride the storm.
The condition of tho river on Wednesday
Cincinnati and Louisville will bo seen by
the following dispatches:
Cincinnati, Feb. 22.
The river has fnllen 2 feet from the
highest mark and is falling rapidly. The
weather is clear and cold.
Tho flood is practically over here. At
midnight tho river was fifty feet and fall
ing two inciifs per hour. The gale of wind
which commenced with cold weather yes
terday morning,kept blowing stormily with
out cessation till near midnight to-night.
Tho weather was fair during to day and
clear and cold to-night. People had ample
warning of this flood and the damage will
bo chiefly by delay. Telegraph wir.es are
all right at midnight, und all trains will be
Louisville, Feb. 22.
At precisely 12 o'clock noon the flood in
tho Ohio river reached its highest point on
the government guage at the head of the
canal, which was !17 feet 5 inches. The
scenes around the inundated houses at the
foot ot Fourth, Fifth and Sixth streets were
similiar to those of the day before. The
bosom of the river was comparatively calm,
the wind having fallen during the night.
The mellow, sunshiny day caused larger
crowds of people to visit the levee than on
any previous day. No more destruction of
property has occurred, buildings which
had weathered more than one freshet brave
ly resisting this one. The transaction of
chief interest was the distribution of a
large quantity of provisions donated by
Capt. Win. Hito to the water-beleaguered
women and children, some of whom had not
had food for two days.
Along the Lower Mississippi things are
about as bad as they can well be, as will be
seen by the dispatches below.
Memi'iiis, Tenn., Fell. 22.
Officers of the City of Greenville confirm
the report published of the sail condition
of affairs now existing throughout the
Mississippi valley. Thousands of men are
on constant guard along the levees between
here and Vicksburg, using every possible
means to strengthen their power of resist
ance.'to elevate their crests to prevent water
from inundating the whole country. The
Greenville brought up several thousand
empty sacks to be used by filling with earth
to aid in strengthening the embankments.
A batch of 2.500 were put off at bolivar
Landing, where danger of a break was
imminent. Washington, Issaquega, Boli
var, Coahoma and Tunica, counties, Miss.,
in fact the whole shore line between Mem
phis and Vicksburg on the Mississippi side
and the whole eastern shore of Arkansas,
are either under water or threatened with
The river rose 1 foot 1 inch in the last 24
hours ending 2 o'clock p. in. yeterday, and
about 1 inch from 2 to 0 o'clock, making
1 foot 2 inch in 28 hours. Cairo is the only
place of tho many that indicates a rise.
At Chattanooga it fell '.) inches (Cincinnati 2
feet 2 inches; Davenport, 5 inches; Du
buque, on a stand; Keokuk. H inches;
Leavenworth, 1 foot; Louisville-, 8 inches; i
Nashville, J feet; Pittsburg, 2 Teet 7 inches.
The rivers will surely bo on a stand by this
morning if they did not come so last night.
The C. W. Anderson came down from
Nashville yesterday with a light trip tor
Cairo, and returned with a big trip of
grain from the elevator for Nashville.
The City of Greenville had a few bales
of cotton for the C. tfc V. She took ltH of
people to places of safely up the river.
Tho Mary Houston will bo hero this
morning from Cincinnati for New Orleans.
No boats have arrived at the wharf yes
terday on account of the high water. The
Memphis & St. Lmis packets havo been
discontinued until the water goes down.
The Commonwealth will be out to night
from St. Louis for Vicksburg.
Capt. Glazier, of tho steamer Harry
Brown, has tendered his boat to tho citi
zens if needed to place tho barges or any
other work that may bo needed.
Don't thou love life? Then do not
squander valinblo time, for that is the
stull lilo is made of; but procure at once
a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for your
Cough and be cured. Your diuggist keeps
M USICAL INSTRUMENTS.
In another column will bo found the ud
vertiseinent and price list of llurlbert
Brothers, of Ht. Louis. This is tho only ex
clusive musical merchandise house in St.
Louis, has been in business thirteen years
ami has built up a lino trado ami establish
ed a reputation for handling best goods at
Shiloh's CtiltK will immediately relieve
Croup, Whooping cough and Bron
Foil Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint
you will have printed guarantee on every
bottle of Shlloh's Vitalizer. it never fails
to euro. 15
A Nasal injicctou fieo with each bottle
of Hhiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price ftO
Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Are you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a Kick child Buffering and
crying with the excruciating puin of cutting
teeth? If so, go at once und got a bottle of
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. It will
relievo tho poor littio BUflercr immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
who has ever used it, who will not tell you
at once that it will regulate tho bowels,
and give rest to the mother, and relief and
health to the child, operating like magic.
It is perfectly sate to use in all cases, and
pleasant to the taste, and is tho prescrip
tion of one of tho oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States.
Sold everywhere. 25 cents a bottle.
r. ri f
FOR SAKE IIY
new aia hu iskvkms.
CHASM P. II IWKH.
JSO. T I1. II IIRC.
P0 WE H & HARHKK,
rKOI'KIKTOHSOK HKHIIF.Itl S
Hotel and Kesiaurant,
City National Jank,
Iff Special atti-ntliih k'.vcii In tl.i Itf'Htmirsnt De
partment, which I)., mi;. plied wuli T-alt itnoru
mill M. ill, le ilvMeri", hihI nl. kiiiiln nl mme nnd fli.li
In their sea ou. skilled rooks ton) Whiter em
ployed. liar (locked with the h,n ttrm.i! r.f Kentuc ky
whmkfeK. mid nil other llrr-t-c'siox I If) uom, clk.ir
etc. SrliLtit ii Milwaukee lleer oti ilrnui;ht. tf.
CAIT.UN It. F. (fin IS
Han rtarted li!n
Capacity 20.000 Per Dav
Ami l pr -pureil to flil : orijer promptly.
J A M KS .11 KN J .V.Au.nt.
t'orner Eliteeiith in l I'nplur Street.
rjMi Kerry nviionai, hank.
Tt UlltO I.EVKK.
OAP1TAL, 8 1 00,000
A (iriKTiil Hanking1 business
JNTKKI'ltlSK SAVINt; HANK.
Of Cairo. .
KXCM'SIVKLY A SAVINGS HANK.
TIIOH. AMIAI,I,II)A V,
.MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND IIAV
Egyptian Flouring Mills
HighflHt CiihIi PHit Paid for Whwu,
I HON woitKa.
WOUNDHY, MACHINE SHOP AND
x ' STEAM KOROK.
Vulcan Ikon Works
JOHN T. RENN1E
n A VINO Mtahllshnil work nt. Ihn aliovn t'len
tinned place I bettor prepared Hihii ever for
niamiracturlii(! Hteatn Knulnes ami Mill Maeliloery.
Having a Htenm Ttamtncr mid nmplti Too!, tin
mannliictiiru of nil kltnlnf .Mucii.,iry, Itnllrimd,
Htuamhoat aud llrldnii KorgltiK Hindu a tpedalty,
Kftpcr.lal attention nlvou to repair of UnKltmsatid
Bra CmUiik of all kind nnulu tn orilui
rip Fitting to all It nrmichin.