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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 2, lb2.
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THE DAILY BULLETIN
n&U: Bulletin Building, WasUlngton Avenus
XTVRKD AT TUX PtT OFFICE IN CAIRO, II.
MHOI8, AS 8KCOND-CLASS MATTER.
,?FlClAL PAFKROF CITY AND COUKTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticn lu lhi eornran, ulirlit Cent per line for
Brut aud Ave conu pur line etch aubaequent luter
llou. For one week. 30 cent iwrlinu. Fur one
month, tio ceuu pet line.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
Use Tint Caiuo Bulletin perforated
scratch-book, made of calendered jute
mauilla, equally good tor ink or pencil. For
Bale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
3. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen or by tho hundred, no varia
tion in prices.
The Prescription and retail business of
our Washington avenue Store is trausferrel
to No. 74 Ohio Levee for the present,
Extra Select Oysters
at A. T. DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee,
We wish you to deny the falsehood
that well known parties names omitted are
reporting on the streot that they paid us
sixty-five and seventy cents per pound for
butter. As at no time ha the price of but
ter at retail readied higher than six y
cents per pound, the samo at a cost to us
of fifty one cents in Cairo, and as we have
always had a supply of fancy creamery at
sixty cents and Diary at twenty five cents.
We think persons who are well versed in
butter prices, will say we are not (taking
any advantage of Cairo's present situation.
0. D. Williamson & Co.
Argus please copy.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured aud 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 sale, by the dozen or hundred.
Especial attention is called to my daily re
ceipts of fresh Red Snapper and other gulf
and game, fish. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street. Jacob Klee.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeBaun's, GO 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
lens, and carry a large btockoi Men's, Boy's
and Youth's only. So call and get your
own prices. They must he sold to make
room for cpring goods iu Men's Boy's and
Youth's line boots and shoes. II. Block,
Eighth street, between Commercial und
Washington avenue. tf.
at DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
A Popular Tonic
Foil WEAK I.UNOS AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever introduced to the
American public, for the relief and cure of
Coughs, Colds, 8oie Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of the Lungs or
Consumption in the incipient or advanced
stages of the disease, has ever met with the
indorsements of physicians 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 testiinonals from every
quarter of tho country, attesting tho 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 articlj, having a
pleasant taste and agreeable flavor, will
satisfy all those who are alllicted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of tho re
lief to be secured by the usj of Tolu, Rock
and Rye. Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notlcei la the columns, ttm cent per line,
mi iBwruon. jaarnao
Mr. Jack Jonei removed his shoe shop
to the next door from where he formerly was
Judge Ilarker was in tho city jester
day and was looking remarkably well.
The steamer Ous Fowler again makes
tior regular trips between here and Faducah
The city is now using the county jail
for its prisoners. Accumulated rain water
hat mado the calaboose unfit for uso.
A negro gaye anotnor luilow a goo
; thrashing up town yeiterday. He wss ar
rested by Officers Martin and Mahanny
nd fined five dollars and costs by Justice
: ', ; Tbe man Kelly, who was shot by Offl
, V cr Bac Martin, while In the act of coming
towards the officer with an open knife, and
who is at the hospital, was reported as do
lug wall yesterday,
i IUrry Walker' Tuoatro . Comlquo has
-1 -tttn'bid to tooLoo ten station.
will start again si Boon as the public pulse
is aufflciently quieted to permit amuse
The Illinois Central passenger trains
are running into the city again since Tues
dav. The Wabash rmssonffer also came
down on the Illinois Central track yester
day. Judge Loomia, of tho Cook county
court, has entered a decree ousting thirteen
republican constables in the West division
of Chicago and installing their democratic
The attempt by the Presbyterian ladies
to give a similar affair in this city has prob
ably been interrupted by lent and by high
water, but The Bulletin is given to under
stand that it is not entirely abandoned.
Governor Cultoin has been advised that
a large portion of Gallatin county, Illinois,
is under water, and that hundreds of peo
plo have taken refuge at Shawneetown.
One hundred tents were sent forward last
Guiteau's counsel, Mr. Scoville, pro
poses to bring out a hook upon the secret
history of the trial, a title designedly mis
!cadinr. since there were no secrets to a
trial which was disgustingly open and
General Rosecrans, now occupying a
seat in congress, takes an early opportunity
to deny a statement by Mr. Blaine in his
oration that General Garfield found various
troubles seriously fiflectinu the value
and efficiency ot the Army of the Cumber
land. Mound City is now reported to be en
tirely safe from high water. The citizens
turned out en masse and labored hard and
long upon the" levees surrounding the place
and the result is that the little town stands
in no danger ot an overflow end has suf
fered but little from the high water.
Many of tho business men are making
use of this temporary interruption of their
business to generally beautify their places.
They are calsomiaing, plastering, painting,
papering and making various improve
ments, and in some cases enlargements, all
of which proves that their faith in Cairo's
future is unshaken.
Mr. Harry Micks, second engineer on
the steamer Gus Fowler came near drown
ing in the river near Metropolis on Tues-.
day. He was engaged at the wheel and
was knocked into the river by a premature
start of the engine. He was fortunately
seen to fall and was rescued very soon after
he went down.
In view of recent events at Cairo and
vicinity, it is possible that congressmen
may see the need of an appropriation which
shall not be scattered about among the
small creeks of the great valley. The his
tory of river improvement legislation has
been a disgrace to the country. Chron
icle. Nearly all our merchants are giying
their places of business a general overhauling-
washing, dusting and scrubbing in
anticipation of again placing their goods in
order for business. Many of them will
probably begin shelving their goods to-day
or to-morrow, and they could safely do so,
for the danger of an oyerflow mny now be
said to be entirely passed.
About one hundred negroes aud a
number of whites have taken possession of
tho court house, as a place of safety against
an overflow. Th"y have brought
their furniture and bedding
and wardrobe, and their table ware, and
their kitchen furniture, and are living there
much after tho ni'tnucr of the romantic
The late 'international tea party" given
by prominent and charitable ladies of St.
Louis was for the benefit ot the "Memorial
Home" of that city, an institution designed
as an asylum for aged couples without
means of support, so that they need not bo
separated in their declining veais. Tho old
Beauvais mansion, that has large and attrac
tive grounds, has been purchased aud will
be lilted up for the purpose.
The artillery group for the Lincoln
monument has been received by the Lincoln
uionuuieut association, and it will shojtly
be placed In position. For two years past,
the association have held appropriate cere
monies at the monument at seven o'clock on
the morning of the anniversary of the asso
ciation. It is proposed to make the unveil
ing of the artillery group a feature of the
exercises next 14th of April.
-A communication to The Bulletin,
signed "A. G. 8.;" from Greenwood, Missis
a'ppi, says: "A good inaiket for corn
hay, flour, meat, potatoes, fruit &c, can be
found along the ThIIhIi itclu o and Yazoo
rivers, That b oats can come into the
Yazoo, pass near Fryars Poiut, Miss., then
into Tallahatchec, and I doubt not a fair
profit can be realized by those who might
engage in it. Several boat londa can be
sold, and our peoplo would be glad to seo
Lacking one of a qu irum at the Li
brary Association meeting yesterday after
noon no business was transacted, and an
ajournment was taken to the first
Wednesday In aprll, when tho president's
annual address, reports, etc., will bo given
and tbe election of officers held. It was do
cidud that owing to tho unsettled coudl
tion of affairs in the city, tho usual anni
versary exercises which wore to be cele
brated In tho Methodist church on Monday
evening noxt, and for which in Interesting
progam had bacn prepared, would 'be
omitted, j .
The ladies in charge the charity con
cert of which Tna Bulletin spoko some
tone ago, Bhould not, and probably will not
allow the Lenten season and tho present
high "water excitement to eutirely divert
their attention from the undertaking, but
will hold fast to the idea and carry it into
effect as contemplated, as soon as practic
able. The necessity for tho concert or some
charity work of a public character in this
city becomes more apparent every day, and
will bo more so than before within a few
weeks from now.
The Garfield memorial service in the
national capitol were very impressive.
Every seat in tho hall was, filled by ten
o'clock. The bereaved family was not tep
resented, bat in rccognization of his ser
vices in securing the relief fund, Cyrus W,
Field was given a seat beside President
Arthur. Governors Hoyt. Foster, Porter,
Hamilton, and Bigelw was present. How
ard, and Meigs entered at 11 :30. At noon
speaker Keifer called the house : to order
and soon afterward the members of the
senate, the supreme court, and the presi
dent. Mr. Blaine looked palo aud worn.
He was introduced by acting Vice Presi
dent Davis, and at once commenced to read
his oration, detailing the career of Garfield
from tlm cradle to the grave. When he
closed there was a storm (f applause.
In the village of Tappan, New York,
on the spot where Major Andre, the Brit
ish spy, was hanged in 1780, Cyrus W.
Field caused to be placed, some timo ago, a
block of granite. The inscription on the
monument was written by Dean Stanley.
On the evening of Washington's birthday,
a stranger entered Tappau and enquired
the way to the monument. It whs pointed
out to him, and be spent about an hour,
apparently, in examining it. The next
morning it was discovered that the inscrip
tion had been mutilated until it was un
readable. Ou the top of the monument a
small American flag had been laid and
fastened down with stones, and under one
of these was a sheet of toolsc&p paper con
taining some rhymes which denounced the
"vulgar and insulting stone which honored
not sneaking Ander's death but black Ben
Arnold's crime." Mr. Field has offered a
reward for the mutilator of the monument.
A portion of the walk leading from
Washington, avenue to the Thirteenth
street school, is not in a condition entirely
safe for the uses to which it is daily sub
jected by the many children who attend
that school. It is laid over w ater deep
enough for children to drown in; it is
rather narrow and slants townrd the
outside all of which aro serious
objections and should be, as fur as may be,
remedied. Some arrangement might be
made by which children could enter the
school yard by a different way, or a broad,
substantial, balustered walk might be laid
over the water, so as to render little chil
dren entirely safe in going to or coming
from school. It is probable that it will be
some time before tho pond of rain-water
about the school will disappear, therefore,
it is uor;u while to make the nv.au of
ingress and egress to and from the prem
ises so as not to endanger tho little folks
who go there every day.
A whito man named Snow was y ester
lay heard to acknowlego that ho rowed
the man May field across the Ohio river on
the night of the .murder of Mr. James
Biggs, and that he gave May fluid
two and a half dollars after
they reached the other side, with which to
pay his expenses further on his way. But
afterwards, probably because he feared
that ho was implicating hims( If, he denied
all knowledge of Maylield's escape. It
is believed that M.iy field is on his way to
California, as that was the country ho had
for some time past been threatening to
visit as soon as he should obtain money
enough. lie is inturally. of a roaming
disposition, having been to nearly all pints
of the country and been engaged in half a
dozen different occupations at different
times. In the Iron Mountlan office here he
was not a favorite, although he had not
made an open enemy. Ho left entirely
without money, n 1 will be compelled to
either beat his way t California or stop
to earn a living Hud traveling expenses on
The following item of interest about
the Cairo and St. Louis railroad appear iu
the last issue of "The Voice of Monroe:"
"The Cairo and St. Louis railroad company,
huvi) just finished receiving tho last of 01)0
tons of steel rails from tho Vulcan works,
South Ht. Louis, and madmuatur Michael
English is engaged in pu'ting tho samo
down in plaee of tho old worn out Iron.
Tho new rails will reach as far south as
Waterloo. Tho Cairo and St. Louis railroad
company havo received two more largo lo
coinotives, whir.h now make eight new lo
com.itives put on the nrnd within tho past
six months. Placing heavier engines ou
tho road is Superintendent Hamilton's idea
and they work to a charm, affording greater
cfUcieucy to passenger and freight trains
Superintendent Hamilton is bringing tho
Cairo aud St. Louis out of tho old ruts with
a vim. Tho Excelsior Brewing company
St. Louis, Is having placed ou tho Cairo
and St. Louis railroad refrigerator cars for
the accommodation of Its Increasing beer
trado along tho lino of tho road. Mr
Sylvester Young, tho illlolent paymaster
of tho Cairo and St. Louis railroad, will re
sign on tho first of March to take a simlliar
position on tho Chesapeake Ohio and
Bouthwostura road. A correspondent of
I tho Vienna, Johnson count, Journal sayi
that he learns from a trustworthy source
that a company is being organized In 8t.
Louis and New Orleans for the purpose of
building a standard gauge railroad from
St. Louis via Chester, Murphysbr.ro, Vienna
and Metropolis to Paducah."
Tho Paducah Enterprise says: "The
heartless murder of f Mr. J. W, Bigge, by
Mink Mayfleld at Cairo, Saturday night,
was a most heinous crimo and shows how
quickly the lawless element of a commu
nity will assert supremacy iu times of dan
ger. In all cities, iu times of clanger, epi
demic, flood or conflagration, these human
fiends detight to revel In crime and out
lawry, and carry death and pluulering
with a high hand. Tho villainous assault
of tho ruffian, Pat Lally, on tho city editor
of The Bulletin, a few days ago, is anoth
er of those crimes which deserve quick
punishment. A man, big or little, who
will strike another from behind aud then
trample him after he is down, is a coward
of tho lowest, meanest kind, a sueakiug
eyena like wretch and should be given a
coward punishment. Tne Cairo Vigilance
committee should have organized to some
purpose, ami we hope that they will leave
no stono inturued to give tho lawless ele
ment their just dues." The rapidity with
which "tho lawless element" of this com
munity was quelled, is a credit h Cairo and
shows that the better element, in Caito was
on the alert aud fully able . and willing to
maintain the supremacy at all hazzwls.
Though tho fellow Mayfleld has not
yet been captured, it is probably, but a
question of time that ho will be, and as
for the fellow Lally, he is in tho hands of
the law and will doubtless receive his due.
He is the representative of a very small ele
ment of thugs who have more love for mis
chief than for law and who take advantage
of every opportunity to give their craven
nature fulls play. Ho is notoriously proud
of his righting abilities, but when he breaks
out iu an assault his victim is
usually a weak, helpless woman,
as in the case of his wife, or some man much
his physical inferior; and his mode of attack
is usually that of the skulking midnight
assassin. Cairo is fortunate in having but
very few wretches so utterly base, so en
tirely devoid of all manly instincts. At the
present time the best of order prevails
throughout the city, thanks to the activity
of the officers and the Vigilants, end the
whole influence of tho great law abiding
portion of the people of the city.
A fellow who seeks to swiudle the city,
aud succeeds to the extent of eight or ten
dollars, is brought into a police court and
held to bail in the sum of two hundred
dollars to answer the charge of fraud in
the circuit court, aud failing to give the
same, goes to jail. A notorious cowardly,
thug, who, like a skulking assassin, steals
up behind a peaceable citizen in broad
daylight, and,without the slightest warning,
knocks him down and stumps him' with
his feet to within au inch of his life and
leaves him on the pavement a bleeding,
lifeless, mass of flesh and bone, and all for no
reason at all this cowardly wretch is al
so brought into a poliDe court and also held
to bail in tho sum of two hundred dollars
to answer the charge of assaulting with in
tent to murder; he gives tbe bail and goes
free. There may bo no difference in tht-so
two cases; a bold, brutal, dastardly, un
provoked, nearly fatal assault upon a hu
man lifo may be no greater an offense than
to swindle a corporation out of eight or
ten dollars; it may bo that the
lifo assaulted is, in t!iu estimation of
the justice, worth no more to the possessor
than eight dollars would bn to the city, and
said justice may be right in this belief; but
there aro some people who believe other
wise, there aro some men and women who
are sensible enough generally and have
tolerably correct opinions upon moat sub-
cts, but who Relieve that an ordinary
human life is worth more than tight or ten
dollars and that a nearly fatal assault upon
tho life even of a newspaper man is an of
fense somewhat more serious than
tho indirect theft of eight or
ten flollara from a corporation. These
good people commented considerably upon
the hypothetical cases above stated, and,
criticised rather severely the justice who
figured in them. It maybe however
that theso good people have an cxagerated
estimate of tho value of human life, espec
ially newspaper men's lives, and will Incline
their opinions more in favor of the a
mighty dollar after uiaturur deliberation.
A rtunt remarkablo casu of insanity re
sulting from apraetical joko has just come
to light in Youngstown, Ohio, but as yet
littloori.o publicity has been given the
matter. Living about two miles from town
is a family by the nam of Waters. They
aro welt to do, plain country people, who
or joy tho respect of all their neighbors, and
have a largo circle of friends and relations.
The family coimistsof Mr. and Mrs. Waters,
now well advanced In years; two fine ap.
pouring and sensible daughters, both grown,
aud otto son named Henry, who Is a hand
some, manly young fellow of 23, wbosu
pleasant face has mado him many friends.
Henry had been brought up on tho farm,
and his experience beyond the limits of his
homo and the neighboring towns has been
restricted to a tingle visit to Cleveland at
tho time of tho Garfluld funeral obsequies.
Ho was much given tri reading light litera
ture of the blood and thunder kind, and his
associates say ho was very superstitious, and
had at various times expressed himself as
believing In spirits and their vlslonod ter
rors. Infact, those strange fantasies had
so worked upon his simple nature that ho
always slept with a largo old-fashioned
Colt's revolver at the bead of his bed, where
be could placo his band upon It in an in
stant. Knowing his weakness, some of tho
neighborhood boys planned, In the best of
humor, a scheme to frighten him with a
make-believe ghost at midnight's evil hour.
A night was set for tho perpetratiori of tho
joke, and during that afternoon one of the
young men carefully drew all tho bullets
from Henry's pistol, leaving tho powder in
each cartridge undisturbed, and placed the
weapon back in its accustomed place.
Henry retired as usual at half-past 8, aud
about midnight, just as tho moon was
throwing a dim ray of light across the floor,
one of the lx)'9, clad in ghostly attire,
stealthily entered the room and stood with
outstretched arms, slowly muttering unin
telligible sentences. With an awakening
tremor, Henry convulsively grasped his
revolver and sat upright in bed dumb
through fear. The ghost advanced a step
tho mutterings continued, till Henry,
wrought up to almost a frenzy, drew to an
aim tho weapon he supposed was charged
with death, and stammered, "If you are a
man I slull kill you ; if you t.re a ghost,
this won't hurt you" and with that the loud
report of his pistol startled thl night's
stillness. There was a quick motion of the
shrouded arm, and tfio bullet was thrown
back, striking the head-board at Henry's
side. This sent a cold chill through his
frame, but a second time he took deliberate
aim at the figure and. fired. Again a mo
tion as if catching the bullet, and it was
thrown back upon tho bed. Almost para
lyzed with fear, Henry fired a third, a fourth
and fifth shot only to have the bullets
hurled back with noiseless motion from the
ghostly figure. Then, for a brief moment
he sat as if transfixed, gazing with mute
bewilderment, when, with a w ild shriek of
terror, he fired the last blank cartidgc and
hurled the pistol at the ghost. With a
merry laugh, the ghostly visitor threw off
his flowing garments, and through the donr
came those who had gathered without to
join in the sport, when, to their horror, they
saw depicted on the face of Henry an e.J
pression which told tho sad story that their
joke had, alas! been t'o well played. His
mind could not stand the strain. He was a
raving maniac. The saddest pari of the
story is that, although several w eeks have
elapsed since young Waters was frightened,
he has not showed the least signs of return
ing sanity ; and, while not violent, is con
stantly shrieking out and pointing tn
imaginary ghosts. It is a sad story and a
frightful warning to practical jokers. Cin
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. M.
P. Fulton in this city will read the follow
ing dispatch recieved at this office yester
day with feelings of regret :
Maktin, Tenn., Feb. 2$rh, 1SK3.
Father died to day. I take his remains
to Troy. M. P. Fulton.
A LEVER BROKEN.
The following dispatch whs received yes
terday about noon by Captaiu W. P Halli
day: Greenville, Miss., March 1st.
Cpt4ta W. 1. HmUt:
Levee broke at Riverton last night, low
ered the river here six inches. All right at
Yellow Bayou. J. C. Chow lev.
As might have been expected, tho people
round about this city have a muchly exag
gerated idea of tho damage so far done
Cairo by the present floods. The truth in
a nut shell is, that Cairo property has not
been touched by either of the great rivers,
an'l, thanks to the energetic action of our
representative citizens and the hard work of
nearly all our people, is not likely to be.
Neither has there been here any unsettled
state of society as might
naturally havo been expected ; with tho
exception perhaps of a few hours, during
which false reports Were being circulated,
the best of ordr and complete quiet and
c in fidenco prevailed throughout tho city.
The few acts of lawlessm ths which were
committed, with the exception of the fraud
committed against tho city, were not
brought alout by, nor had any connection
with, tho prevailing cause of excitement;
all of which is probably more than can be
saiil for hoiiiu of tho other cities along the
fivers' banks which were in equal or great
Yesterday's reports of the rivers were
very encouraging. During the night pre
vious the Ohio fell two Inches at this
point and the Mississippi, two and
a half inches. The full continued heroin
both rivers during yesterday. In the
morning the Ohio marked flfry-ono feet on
the gunge; at ouu o'clock it had fallen to
fifty feet and eleven inches, at six o'clock
It Btood a fraction below fifty and eight
tenths on the guago.
At nine o'clock last ight everything
wnajn an excellent condition on the Missis
sippi levee, From four o'clock yesterday
afternoon until that hour, the river there
fell one Inch. About forty men were on
duty all last night, and four barges, two
of them loaded with aund bags ready for
uso iu case of an emergency, woro also
kept there all day, and will remain there as
long as there Is any danger at all. The
levee was in excellent condition at the
hour nientionod, and the gentlemen having
charge of matters there,' felt entirely satis
fied with everything in general."
; 1, ', , : ' 1 . . . , y -
Tho prospects for a sh -w bt stoady fall !
in both rivers, at lat for several dayam i
come, were good yesterday, and, will pri ' i
ably continue so to-day, DurinR the twenty. !
four hours ending at 1 :1 1 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, the fall at piiclnnall, fi
feet one inch; at Loulwllle, $ve fat ',',
inches; at St. Lnui. five incie9, At Mho
latter place the fall was checked somewhat
by the late rain. At Chattanooga the river '
roso during the same time three fet!t ten
inches, aud at Nashville, three leet end
Tlie'following dispatches received here5
yesterdey giy .ven.moro encouraging'
news One rr,ived by Captian W. IV
Hal , day ro.n Mr. James O'Niel, superin-
endent of the Anchor lino company at Stk '
Lou Mid: x.,rain fall of any note
river falling fa,t." '
Another, received by CM. Howe & Bro'
from Mr. Ed Miller, secretary of the Ohio1 '
river line, at Cincinnati, snia: '
"Thirty-ninn feet six inches this morning J i
and falling f,,t. It will not be effected !
here by yesterday's rain." : i
Last evenings weather report give, a 4
very high temperature throughout the -northwest,
though tlm sky was generally '
tairand clear. The tli
from fifty ,lt Cairo to seventy f,t a
number of phe.es. All of which, ay, Bur- j
geant W.H. Ray, gives promise of thunder. -
..Jim mm ram m rue near future. j
KOH h M.K BY
A LI, d kali; us.
I'HAtl.IS P. fiOWKR.
JNO. T. HAIiHlr..
BOWER & 1JARBEE,
PKOPHIKTUhS 01' HKKBEKT'S
Hotel and Keslaurant,
City Notional Hank,
y"Speclal ntfrtillnti plvc-n to ibo HeOnnrant Pe-liartim-nt.
whti-h wi;l h.-m;-ill.(i witti r.iiitimoro
anil M ilille IJ.ntero. uriii all liiii.U of i-mii and (lull
tn Ihi-lr lua-un. hkllli-il cook mid wui't-m cm-
liar Mucked with the twin, tirandu of Kentucky
wli!kli-r tml til other fir, t-cl;i I tipton, ciirtr
etc. Hchl.tz'i Milwaukee liver nu draught. tf.
'Ai-rus n. k. ri'rt'i is .
Una tlartml hit
At Iloi1ttH J'nrk.
Capacity 20,000 Per Dav
Aud 1 pr pared tn fill til ordcrt protnpllv.
J A M K9 CI I K NK V, A Kent-
Comer Eighteenth and Poplar StrctU.
TUKCITY NATIONAL MXK.
71 OU10 LKVKK.
CAPITAL, ti 00.000
A (ieneral Banking busi'iuns
TIIOS. V. IIAIjMDAY.
JNTKKI'KISK SAVINU BANK.
Of Cairo. .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
Tiroa sv. lr aimday,
tlSAMHt IN .
tri,OUK.KRAll A1H II AY
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat,