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THE 'DAILY" CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING. MARCH 5, I8b2.
THE DALLY BULLETIN
Offlre : Ralleilu Ballduig, WMhlnirtni Afennc
dffTERKD AT TttB !OBT OIWC IN CAIKO, IL
LINOM, Al BBOONU-CLAiH MATTIB.
iFFlOAL PAPER OP CITY AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notion- luthU column, eluht cunti per line for
flnland Ave cent! pur line eacb ulmtxjueut lufer
tlnD. For one week, 30 cents perkuu. Fur ouo
munlb, bo ceut per Una.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DeHaun's, CO Ohio levee.
Uo Tub Caiiio Bulletin perforated
acratch-book, mado of calendered jute
, tnauilltt, equally pood for Ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
3. fivo and tenceuta each by tho single one,
by the dozen or by tlio hundred, no varia
tion in prices.
City Marshal's Notice.
All parties baviug ohuvda, wheelhiiiTowij,
lanterns, picks, or any kind of tools or ma
terial belonging to the city, are hereby re
quested and demanded to leave the sumo at
the city marshal's ofliee, on Sixth street, on
' or before Tuesday, March 7th, 1882. After
that date strict search will be made And
any party fouud in possession of Buy prop
erty belonging to the city, will be prose
cuted to the full extent ot the law.
Louis n. Mevkhs, City Marshal.
Extra Select Oysters
at A. T. DelJaun's, SO Ohio levee,
Receipt books, Cairo date hue, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured a'jd for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
Notice is hereby given that a meeting
will be held at the old Reform hall, ou
Tenth street, on Monday evening, March
Cth, for the purpose of considering the best
plan to build our city alove liiuh water
and sipe.water. We request all tax-payers
and those interested in our city's welfare to
C. K. Woodwakd, President.
Wood Rittknhoi'sk, Treasurer.
M. J. Howlky, Secretary.
Cairo, 111., March 3d, 1882.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. Delinun's, 60 Ohio levee.
Oysters and Fish.
I am daily receiving fresh Mobile oysters
m bulk, for sale, fry the dozen or huudred.
Especial attention is called to my daily re
ceipts of fresh Red Snapper and other gulf
ana game, null. Depot, Ohio levee, corner
Eighth street. Jacob Kxek.
A. Booth's Extra Selects
at A. T. DcBauu's, 50 Ohio levee.
Bonanza! Bonanza I!
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 bo sold to make
room for spring goods in Meu's Boy's and
Youth's flue boots and shoes. II. UijOCK,
Eighth street, between Commercial and
Washington avenue. tf.
at DeBaun's, 50 Ohio levee.
A Popular Tonic
FOll WEAK. UINOH AND CONSUMPTION.
No preparation ever Introduced to the
American public, for the relief and cure of
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Debilitated
Constitutions, Weakness of the Lungs or
Consumption in the incipient or advanced
stages of the diseaso, has ever met with the
indorsements of physicians or patients us
the celebrated "Tolu, Hick and Rye." Tho
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 effects, are in
possession of the proprietors, and enn be
adduced to convince the most skeptical
reader ot its intrinnic 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 who are atllicted or pining
away with pulmonary weakness of the re
lief to bo secured by tho use of Tolu, Rock
and Rye. (Chicago Times.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notts Id the cninmni, tan centi pur Una.
aeh Iniartlon, Marked
Q A good servant girl wanted at Louis
Great reductions in hosiery to close
out lots at Stuart's.'
The finest stock of liquors and cigars
in the city is at "Tho Opera Exchange,"
oo Sixth street.
Prof. Floyd will re open his school on
Tenth street, between Washington and Com
mercial avenues, on Tuesday morning. It
A dead dog U afloat in the pond of
water, on Walnut street, opposite the Thir
teenth street school.
The eleven o'cUck fast tmin on the
Illinois Central railroad did not arrive yes
terday until about one o'clock p. m.
The finest stock of liquor and cigars
in the city Is 'at "The Opera Exchange,"
oo Sixth street.
Services will be hold at the Baptist
ehnrch this morning and evening at the
tuual hours. i
Tho finest stock of liquors and cigars
in the city is at "Tho Opera Exchange," on
A dead hog lies in the water under the
walk, at the northeast corner of Seven
teenth street and Washington avenue,
Elegant line ladies neckwear in shirred
and Mother Hubbard goods, now so pop
ular, will be placed on sale at Stuart's
popular and reliable cash dry goods house,
r-In accordance with orders from Chief
Myers, an old shed over the sidewalk, on
the south sido of Eighth street, which was
indangerof tumbling down, has been re
moved. After a short stoppage, Tun Bulletin
job rooms are again in full blast, and bus
iness men and others having job work to
to be done will please take notice of this
Mr. Joseph Stcagala was one of the
first to prepare to resumo business after the
threatened flood, and he has had his place
of business transformed into a veritable
palace by Mr. Blake, the artistic paper
hanger and general renovator.
-r-Although the senate confirmed tho
nomination of Mr. Conkling as associate
justice of the federal supremo court on
Thursday, that gentleman had not signified
his willingness to accept tho position yesterday.
100 pieces now embroideries will be
placed on sale at Stuart's on Monday. Also
a new lino of the celebrated "King" runn
ings now so popular. A visit of inspection
is asKcd. St.
In the case of Louis Herbert vs. James
Mallory, which Is pending in the Union
county circuit court, tho depositions of
SheriffJohn Hodges and Messrs. K. Fitz
gerald and Barnet S. Crain were taken here
Friday by Circuit Clerk'A. H. Irvin as
The Reform hall was not yet cleared
last Friday night of a quantity of merchan
dise temporarily stored there, therefore, the
Young Temperance People did not hold
their regular meeting on that night, but ad
journed over until Monday night, when an
interesting meeting will be held.
Wider in some parts of the city has in
terfered somewhat with the delivery of
The Bulletin. There has been no inter
ruption in the publication of the puper,
and subscribers who do not receive it reg
ularly will please complain promptly.
Stuwt's popular and reliable cash dry
goods house are making extensive prepara
tions for the handsomest and most varied
display of spring and summer dry goods
ever shown. Mr. Stuart leaves in a few
days for tho east and early purchases ar
now on the way. It.
The ferryboat Three States will make
an excursion trip to-day to the new portion
of the Mississippi levee, where the river
threatened to break it, and from thence
she will go to Wickliffe, leaving the ferry
landing at two o'clock this afternoon. It.
Tho govdrnnr has received the month
ly reports of the wardens of tho peniten
tiaries. At Chester tho number of con
victs on hand on the 1st of March was 401.
On the same date there were 1420 in tho
institution at Juliet.
The excursion trip of tho ferryboat, at
two o'clock this afternoon, will probably
bo largely attended, as it will give all a
chance to seo tbo place which has been tho
subject of so much exciting comment, and
fear, and work, and expenditure of money
during tho last week or nioro.
Two men named Kelley and Slattery
Were tried Friday by Magistrate Coui
ngs for forging tho name of Mr. B. F.
Blake to orders for work on tho leveo and
obtaining money on some. They wero held
to'bail in the sum of five hundred dollars
each, and went to the county jail in default.
Mayor Thistlewood basBolected twen
ty reliable men and placed them in charge
of Mr. Julius Serbian tostand night-watch
on the Mississippi luveo so long as there Is
any possibility of danger. lie makes a per
sonal examination of tho levco every duy
and gives instructions to the men every
A man, about twenty-seven years of age,
named Roderick, Mar.Loan, fired a shot at
tho carriage of tho queen of England, just
as the queen was stepping into it, ou tho
evening of Thursday last. No one was
hurt and the man was rescued from the
mob by the police and jailed. Hunger is
tho ciiho assigned to the deed by tho per
petrator who is prouounced sane by physi
Messrs. J. Qoldatono & Co., of New
llrunswick, Canada, sent Tiik Bulletins
ticket in tho Royal New Brunswick Dis
tribution of cash gifts, which takes place on
the 30th of March next. "By ordering twen
ty tickets at once," says the coupon on this
ticket, "and selling them at S3 cents each,
or keep them yourself, and remit 5 to us,
with this duplicate number, you will get
this prize ticket free, which is mre to win
a prizo and may win tho capital prize." .
Tho meeting of tax payers, called by C.
It. Woodward, Wood Rittonhouso and M.
JlIowhy for Monday night at Reform hall,
will bo one of importunco and should be
attended by every property holdur who has
tho Interest of the city at heart. A discus
sion of various matters of interest to the
city nt largo is promised and It Ih prob
able that some important action will bo
taken in regard to a change in the grade of
the lower portlou of the city and the con-
struction of an embsukmont across tho city
cithor at Tenth or Twelfth streets. , The
representative men of the community should
and doubtless will, all be there.
A case of shoos, which was missed
some days ago by Messrs. Ilaythorntfc Sloo
and though tby them to bo stolen, and look
ed for by tho police force all over the city,
has been found. It appears that Mr. Hay
thorn had it stored away without Mr,
Sloo's kuowledgo, and left the city with
out telling whero it was. Mr. Sloo missed
it, thought it stolen and put Chief Myers
on tho sceut.
Important changes and improvements
aro in progress in connection with tho
Theatre Comiquo. Mr. Harry Walker has
concluded to vacate tho corner house and
to transfer his saloon into the front end of
the theatre building, so as to run both in
the same place. Carpenters and other
mechanics are already at work preparing the
theatre building for the change, which will
probably be affected within a week.
"The Cairo authorities or tho governor
of Illinois," says the Paducah News,
"should offer a reward for tho arrest of
Mayfield, who shot and killed Mr. James
Biggs at Cairo last Saturday night. It is
folly for Itlinoisians to talk about Ken
tucky murders when such a murder as the
one spoken of can bo committed, and no
extra exertions made by the authorities of
tho city or state to arrest the murderer aud
bring him to punishment." The News is
right, some steps of this kind should be
taken and that too, by the state. Tho mat
ter should be brought to the governor's uo-
Forty-nine feet ten inches is what the
Ohio river marked on the guage here yes
terday afternoon at one o'clock, which was
a fall of four inches during the previous
twenty-four hours. At six o'clock last
night it stood at just forty-nine and eight
tenths feet. It continued to fall at nearly
ail points above. At Ciucinnaii it showed
a fall of two feet nine inches, at Louisville
one inch, and at Chattanooga and Nash
ville the rivers fell two feet, and eleven
inches, respectively. The Mississippi river
fell seven inches at St. Louis during the
same period of time. Tho weather of the
northwest was of adccidodly mixed char
acter. Tho thermometer rose and fell at
different places, and the sky was clear in
some places; cloudy iu others, and in still
others rain and heavy snow fell.
The public generally and the ladies in
particular, are informed that wide-wake
dry goods store of J. Burger is again
prepared to co business at the
well-known business houe, on Commercial
avenue. Tfie house, always one of the
handsomest, best stocked and most popular
in the city, has hewn renovated and the
stock has been re-arranged and added to
where it was found lacking until it com
prises everything new and dcsiruble in the
dry goods line. A full line of oilcloths,
mattings and carpets, of good qualities and
latest pattern, is also on exhibition and for
B:lc. at prices as low as the market Mill
permit. The establishment will bo
pleased to see their many patrons and will
insure them the best of attention and satis
Until now it is impossible to deter
mine even approximately what the cost of
tho city's fight with the recent flood has
been, but tho lax payers may rest assured
that it was not a small amount. Not less
than eighty thousand feet of lumber wero
used for bulkhoading aud about forty thou
sand sacks were used by the city alone;
besides these there were tho great number
of implimentf', such as bIiovcIs, sxob, hatch
ets, monkey-wrenches, wheelbarrows, nails,
etc., many of which were taken away by the
laborers and will bo lost to the city. To
the cost of all these must bo added the
total amount of the daily pay roll and then
tho grand total will appear. Up to several
days ago the amount paid out by Col. Tay
lor for the Property Company was about
five thousand dollars; tho city's expenses
may reach twice or throe times that. But
there should bo no complaint. There is
many a city and town above and below us,
wbitdi would have been glad to expend
twenty-live thousand dollars to escapo as
Cairo has escaped.
As will be soon from an Advertisement
elsewhere this morning the Osborne Comedy
company will be hero on tho 11th, instant,
and occupy tho sUgo in the opera house.
Tho company would havo been hero sooner,
but was prevented by high water. It is
composed of gome of the brightest and most
popular artist sin tho country ami presents
a pltty which has drawn full houses where
ever presented by this company. Mrs. Os
borne is greatly praised by tho press wherever
she has been. The Cincinnati Enquirer says:
"Tho Osborne's appeared at Heuck's in the"
beautiful domestic.Drama Kathleen, con
cluding with a roaring comedy. In the
first act of Kathleen Fanny Osborne, a most
brilliant eoubrotto, with Irish wit, merry
laughter, sweet singing, and tho most
charming and natural brongo we have ever
heard from a woman. In tho second and
third acts, sho proved herself not less pow
erful as an emotional actress, Henry Os
borne played Terry. Ho is a very clever
actor. The furcn, however, afforded him
better opportunity to display versatility."
Lon Faxon Is giving full scope to his
wit in dotailing the rcButts of his observa
tions during his shart stay in this city iu
his paper, tho Paducah News, ilo is gen
tle, however, and so wild at times that All
the re adore of tho rfuwt can ioe, at a
glance, that tho writer has a very fertile
imagination and knows how to
use it in order to make his
articles interesting. His latest
outgivings areas follows: If there bad
been any place outside to put tho sipe
water the citizens would havo bailed tho
town out long ago. During the rain Mon
day the ladies of Cairo were promenading
tho plank walks, arrayod in their rubber
suits, looking like Hiram Hill with his
submuriue armor on. Swimming times.
Every man in Cairo who can afford it has a
email fiat or scow anchored at his front or
back door to be ready for an emergency.
Thoso who can't afford such extravagance
havo built rafts, Dr. Dunning says if
Cairo should overflow four times a year it
would Btill be the best place to live be
tweeu Pittsburg and New Orleans. The
doctor is thoroughly web footed, Capt
Billy Williams, while stepping briskly
around in his office, went through the
fluor and up to his neck in tho sipe water
The water didn't hurt him, though, as that
is the ouly beverage he uses. -During tho
panic in Cairo an old lady was seen rush
ing frantically toward the levee with two
geese in her arms hunting for a dry place
to set them down. Another very broad
woman had a rope around the horns of two
resisting billy goats, and was backing and
tugging to get them on top of the levee,
while her children were scattered around
doing tho best they could to get to a place
A FATAL ACCDENT.
A telegram was received here from East
St. Louis Friday morning by Mr. Charley
Tell, clerk at Mr. W. L. Bristol's store, stat
ing that his older brother, Frank, had been
seriously injured that morning, by being
run over on a railroad track at East St
Louis. Charley immediately left for his
brother's bed -side and telegraphed here
yesterday afternoon that Frank died about
twelve o'clock yesterday, which sad news
will bo received with feelings of regret by
the many friends of the family here.
Frank was about twenty-eight years of
age and was very well known in this city,
having been raised here. Ho has an aged
mother and a brother living here, ' who
deeply mourn his untimely, violent taking-
off. His remains will be here to-day, mid
will probably be taken to Villa Ridge f or
AN IMPORTANT EVENT.
On Tuesday evening next the committee
on commerce at Wasaingtou will meet a
committee of seven gentlemen appointed
by the St. Louis river convention, to confer
with it concerning the improvement of the
Mississippi river. This meeting has been
looked forward to with much concern by
the people along the Mississippi river, and
fill undoubtedly be productive of at least
some good. Governor Stanard, of St. Louis,
is chairman of the convention's com mi nee
of seven, and Captain P. W. Hulliday, of
this city, represents this section of the coun
try, and the latter left hero last night fur
Washington to be present at the meeting on
Tuesday. The committee is composed of
seven able gentlemen who are deeply inter
ested in the improvement of the Missis
sippi, who have given the various plaos
suggested thorough study, and who will be
able to present tho subject in a full, clear,
forcible manner to tho commerce commit
tee. It is therefore safe to assume that this
latter committee, which has until now
strenuously opposed all schemes to make
the improvementof tho Mississippi river a
matter of special legislation, will be in
fluenced in its favor if it is open to in
fluence by facts and figures.
The family of Mr. McGahcy is visiting
friends at Caledonia since tho first of this
week. They will probably remain a week
Hon. F. E. Albright was in the city on
the Herbert-Mallory case on Friday.
The family of Mr. J. W.Hill is in Car
thage, Ills., visiting relatives.
Prof. Alvord has been heard of with
in tho last few days. Ho is engaged in
the hat business with his brother in Chica
go and is doing well.
Clarson Martin, well known iu this city
is in Chicago, and may locate there.
The many friends of Mr. M. B. llarrel,
in this city will bo pleased to learn that ho
has a splendid situation on tho Drover's
Journal in Chicago. His letters, toTnii
Bullktin occasionally, certainly give evi
dence f a lifo of comfort and content
ment. Mr. James Mulcahey, of Commercial
Point, in this county, was in thu city yes
terday. Hu reports much dumago from
high water in his part of the county. His
own wheat farm of over one hundred acreB
is entirely submerged, and ho will probably
lose eighty acres of tho crop. Other wheat
farms In tho county aro also submerged
and tho crops will be damaged to a liko
Mrs. O. D. Williamson has gone to Anna
on a Bhort visit.
Mr. Geo. W. Chellett has been confiued
to his home with illness for a day or two.
The family of Magistrate Comings has
returned from a few days' visit to Villa
WHY PITY CAIRO.
Tho people of Cairo aro receiving many
kiud words from the neighboring press,
words which Aro highly Appreciated, under
the circumstances, but which would be still
more highly appreciated if they were not a
little uncalled for. Cairo has been very
much threatened by the rivers, it is true,
and she has suffered some, but sho has suf
fered less from water than from tho mcar
fear of water. Other cities, above and
below here, have been inundated by the
rivers and greatly damaged. - They havo
stood under several feet of water for weeks;
the people havo been compelled to build
scaffolds to livo upon, business was inter
rupted, houses were torn from their founda
tions and swept away, and general con
sternation prevailed among tho people who
forsook the towns for other places of great
er safety. Among the cities thus served
may bo mentioned Nashville, Louisville,
Shawneetown, Cincinnati, Paducah, Chat
tanooga and New Albany, in tho latter
place over five hundred houses
wero flooded. Below Cairo and all around
Cairo, thousands of fine farms are covered
with water, in fact, ruin and water stares
one in the face on every hand.
But how about Cairo? Here all tho im
nieose voluwnsof water that havo caused
all the destruotion above, was forced to pass;
here, at tho junction of tho two greatest
rivers in tho land, tho danger of an over
flow was certainly no less than it was at tho
submerged cities along the Ohio aud Cum
berland an l Tennessee; the waters here
were greater than at any time ever known;
the highest watermarks known were hidden
from view for days, and even tho levees,
which were above thoso high water marks,
hail to bo raised several , feet in older to
keep back the floods. Other cities were
unable to escape the floods of one river; but
here, where' the floods were coining down
jn two great channels and were fed by the
swells in innumerable branch streams, the
waters were successfully combutted and
were prevented from touching one dollar's
worth of property within tho levees. Aside
from the damage resulting from the fear of
aflo.id, Cairo property has suffered ab
solutely nothing from tho great floods in
tho rivers. What the people of
the cities above named and many
others labored in vain to do, the people
of Cairo accomplished. It took work and
money, and good judmcnt and energy
and muscle, but it was done, an 1 Cairo was
saved from miiik'ling with the general wreck
of her northern and more elevated (?) sis
ters. That Cairo is alllicted some with
water is admitted, but this is mostly due to
the frequent heavy rains, the waters of
which accumulated in the low places and
are prevented from running off through the
sewers by the high rivers.
In view of all these facts Tub Bulletin
asks the press in general, aud the people to
praine us for our glorious and hard-won
victory, but not to pity us. We don't want
pity, because we dou't dekeive it. Our
levees stand stronger than ever, our prop
erty is all safe nd will continue to be, our
people are all here and are living peaceably
iu their houses, no lives wire lost no dam-
ago was done by the rivers, and this is
more than can bo said for many of the
towns whoso people "wouldn't live in
Cairo for the world" and whose hearts arc
full of pity for "the suffering people of
For the Cairo Bulletin :
We bow at our Father's feet, making our
selves indeed, as little children pctitioniii"
his loving kindness to answer our prayer
"Ask ami ye shall receive."
Do we always receive? Mont ns-uredly
wo always receive His blessing and tender
pity even though one direct petition by
His all wise will may be denied us.
All our sunshine is shrouded in gloom.
One of our household treasures, perchance
it may be the one most tenderly beloved of
all, and one whose presence we feel liko we
could not endure lifo without, is moaning
on a bed of pain, struggling between lifo
and death. With frantic grasp we hold our
darling to our bosom and our white lips
murmur: "If it bo possible let this cup
pass." Every breath that wells up from our
bursting heart is freighted with the prayer,
that the tender feet of our loved ono be
drawn gently back from tho icy river of
death, on whoso brink they aro even now
standing. But, All! Hj still throbbing
heart; an angels presence is hero to bear
your hud of promise far, far beyond tho
shiuldowtf this weary vuloof tears, despite
your passionate appeal that this should not
be, tho All Wise Father knoweth best.
But while In humble attitude of pray
er, tho same angol's wings that
faro our darling away to ho beau
tiful realms of bliss, touched ' our
heart into a Hweet and holy submission
and now, as wo kneel beside tho beifutifut
clay, with all our selfish vlovo replaced by
tho pure and true, wo murmur ns wo press
for the last time tho icy dips: "Not my
will but thine be done." .
Think 'you that this blessed fueling that
all is well would havo come to our hearts
had wo not placed ourselves in a condition
to receive this blessing by a humble prayer?
"Ah no; In its stead would ho a hard,
bitter revengful guest, that would constant
ly whisper to the bleeding heart that we
had boon unjustly dealt with, and this
thought we would cherish until it would
eucaso our hearts in such a bitter iiiipuna
trablc, shell that perhaps even thu ango
presenco of our loved and lost one could
not penetrate it to bid us hopo.
It Is not for the selfish appearvneo that
our prayers witl always bo answered that'
we pray, but to bIiow our dependence on our
Heavenly Father, and surround ourselves
with conditions that the bleastcg He will
surely Bond in some guise ran find an aid
ing'place in our bruised hearts.
Without prayer we aro like poor tempest
tossed mariners on llu,; trackless
deep, without compass or rudder, drifting
wo know not whither, our aching hearts
torn by distracting doubts, that makes our
lives a weary burden fcarei 5f we C8nnot
kneel at tho feet of him who has bidden as
"Como unto me all ye that aro weary and
heavy laden and I willgiveyou rust."
I. A. M.
Cairo, HI., March 4, 1882.
CAIRO OPERA HOUSE.
M AIICH nth
GRAND DRAMATIC EVENT.
toil ILK ATTRACTION,
Tli8 Celebrated Comuiediann,
InthUr unlqtie and unexceptional nt,r n
And a Coin puny of Select
. Dramatic Anngrs
A Mon u in -tu f Hun. o Mirth VoTokln
Morally , "'-tW. beuc, the ?nm w'rtKt
Th.lfc.ntiful lme'.ttc Duma, entitled
Turrenr 0' Monro .. o .
Bernard K. " n ' uW?.
Wll IJB'lon Can -- Pir
K.?hie;B1:,' cJmmT. Y.Sl ,Un!,1Wn
4 rrvr ::T,i?
JOHV MSASt;rtg, otmitr. II IKY OSPonvn
XTRiak-oiibiTf FANNY OSBORNK
lU-mrved HuaU for ),. at oiu.l p "e.
TJ I K
5 C. v'
KOR SALE UY
ALT. di: A LKltS.
rjlllEClTY NATIONAL IIANK
Of Cairo. Illinois.
VI OUIO LKVEK.
A (Joneral Unnkin? business
'THOU. W. HA1.LI1JAY.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOH. V, llAI.IitDAY,
Kill AND ('OJkiMIr'NION.
M.OUR. HUAIfl AND KAY
UirtoBt CMb Price Paid for Wheat.