Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. FRIDAY MORNING, JULY H, 1882.
Ma ;.ir-S H. Thiatluwnud.
Tre .urcr-T J. Kertb.
Olcr- 1 uul. J, Foley.
Mrhal-l.. H. Mey;r. . .
,lri Ward-Win. McHaWt.T. M. Kitnhrougti.
Second Ward-Jesse Uinkle, O. M. Uughea.
Third Ward-IV F, Hlake, John Wood.
Kourth Ward-Charl O. Patler, Adoipu 8wo-
' Kifi'h Ward-T. W, Hallldav, Rrnett B. Putttt.
Circuit .ludiii- 1. .1-HuktT.
Clrr.ollClcra-A. H Irvlu.
Couiity.l'idgu--H. 8 Yociiin.
County Clerk-S.J. Iliiuim.
County Attorney-J. M. Datnron.
County Treasurer-Mile. W. Parker.
County Coiumli.ionr-T. W. Ualltdtiy,
(iilt uud I'eter Saup.
AlltO HVl'THT. -Corner Tith nd Hwplar
, ... .......hi,iu flr.i.i.d tlilrd Sunday. Id
lnruur-d.y, 7:mp. mnndj, jr "W-
O Fourteenth .weet; Sunday 7:. in.. I l;ly
Muliari-r. . m.. Hundy --li'.l ; I ".
Punilng 1'iayer.; " ifip. m.. teulng Prayer. "
l liuv xirl. K T. H. HfUir.
'II. f'l MISSION A KY UAriini tm'w-..-
!. , , .. i.i iii. M.d 7:30 u. m.
Hi :, school .1 7: p. T. J. Shore.,
I I I it K II A W TLlrltiMitti .trial; mTVli Sab
I j Imili I :vi . tn ; hou'lay school i p. m. Key.
i pi' , past r.
UKTHOlJlST-Cr. KiehtP and Walnut
. onday hcttool t p m- J- A. hcarreil,
IlKKHHYTKKIAN -Kltftith etreet; preaching on
Sabbath at U:)0 a. m.and TP'B'iW
meeting Wednedav il 7:lp. m.; Sunday txbeul
at a p. iu. Key B. Y. 'Jooti'i, paur.
OT. JOSKH1 S--,Koinao Catholic) Ciiruor ' i;'""
O mid W1nut street; Mrvlcc Sbath ui.sea.
ii. j Sunday School at i p. m. ; Vespers 1 P- m. . ir
r.ctimerydyttl. m. Hcy.ulim. 1 lift
LT. I'ATKRK H -(K!.mn Cttliollc)Coroer Ninth
O itv.t ind W.ihltitfti.n ynoe; wrylee i
o:li 6 Hi . ai. ; Venpert 3 P- ; n'lT n'"
t p. iu. n irvlcn ovnry .my at a m. Key. M.t.iwaJ.i
11. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CKNTRAL K It.
THIN MfART. TK4SH AHIUVI.
Mai: Vi5.m I tMall .4:' a.m
u m'dilio!i.1l :lu a m Kjore 11:10 a.'u
lEipfcM l:J'p.in I AocoradalloB AM p in
MISS t'KNTKA I. H. It.
fMall 4:H.1a.in It.Mall .. R:(p.m
IlixprcKK l(i:lt.M I tKxprt'Kn Il:.iam
ST. L. . i". R K. (Narrow (iau )
Kipr'i Ii:jja.m I 'KiprynH 4::t5p.m
Arcoui'dnlU'D. I :'.! i.m I 'Accoio'dutoln l'J:t: p.m
ST. L . I M S. K. K
tEzprcMi ll::ip.m tKipri! . 2:V) p m
lAccom Qiiun. :.ip.tn tAcium'dHtlon ll:4Sa.m
WA HASH. NT I.OI'H PACIKIO K'Y CO.
V1I A I .... 4 ISyni 'Mall A Ki.... -JJ p.m
Daiiy except baiidity. t Daily.
MOBILE OlilOlt HI
Mall Ji:i:a. m. I Mnil W) p. m.
Exprern t:0i a. in. I Exprvta .-...: i p. ai.
gT. LOUIS k CAIRO R.R.
TRAINS Ill'N A8 FOLLOWS.
ExiiroRK nrxl Mail leave Cairo, eyery day except
SunUiiv, at ln:-.'i a m. Arriy,4:Up m
Acco'inmndHllnii airhva ut 1J:0S p. m. and oe
pari ai I p. m.
gRLUCT hl llOOL.
Walnut St. near 12th.
SUMMEKTFUM, from J uly 5, 12 wet ks
Y. LL TKKM, from Oct. 2,12 weeks
TUITION HOH TKItU
Coimnon Schoi'. Aradvmlc and C'oiiiim:rclal
1 1 KN IIY l'liOYD, Teacher.
EOKGE II. LEACH, M. D.
Ph'pi(jian and Surgeon.
Spiiclal Hlieulion paid to the Hntnuop ithlctroat
Hi' nt nT nurical dlcaicii, aud d:acau ol worui'U
Oflleu: On Uth Btruot, opposlto thu PoetOnicc,
J)R. W. C. JOCVLYN,
D K NT 1ST.
OFKICR-Klj-hth BtreM. near Vtmv ereia! Aynim
JR. E W. WIIITLOCK,
Orrii'i No. 1SH Commercial Aviuuio, between
Ktfhth and Ninth Htr.u
PROPRIETOR OP SPROAT'S TATKNT
Wholesale Dealer in lee.
ICK BY THIS CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
I' HIKED FOR 8UIPPINO
Oai Loads a Specialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
qMIE ItEUULA It CAIRO ANIJ PADUCAIJ
A UAILY PACKET.
HENRY E. TAYLOR MaKtor
OKO. JOBE8 Clerk
a ttvci 1'adur.ali for Cain) daily (Sunday except
ed) al 8 a.m. and Mound City all p in. H.inru
tuKi I avei Cairo at 4 p. in. Mound. City at 5 p. ni
QAIKO CITY FERRY CO.
niREE .VCl STATES.
On r.nd after Holiday, Jane 7th, and nntll lorther
notlre ttie fen y boat will make, trip, an follow:
" l.ya LlATii
'ootKourth t MiMoarl Laud g. KentorkyLdg.
B:00 a. m.
in:ii(i a. m.
li:W p. m
t p. m
8:30 a. m.
V a. m.
II a. m.
S;ii p. m
THK A. B. S AFFORD.
Dally packet helweun Cairo aud Mound C'tJ Cap
lain An-tln Owen
Lta.ea Caro !:) A.M.
Mound Clly :.'
. " tairo II :.)' "
" Moun I Ciiy p. .
" Cairo 4:.yj
" Mound City 6 "
On hundav until furiuor notlm thn 8nirord 'll
makfl t-co round trip hetwc Cairo ltid Mound
City, leavini; Cairo at 9 a. m. and l:) p. ni nud
leaving Mound cliy at 11 o'clock t, m. and dp. in.
JtEI'ORT OK THE CONDITJON
GIT V NATIONAL HANK
OF OA mo.
at Cairo, iu the Smtc ol Illlnol. at the close of
July U, 18JI2.
Loan and discount $ 337.07! fill
livcrilrnfl 1,7M til
U.S. bond to aecure circula
tion - Sti.Hi) IW
Oilier utoclii!, honda and inort-
tlK,, To.m a
Duo from approved reserve
aifnl $1U),4a8 1!)
Due from other National bank Ki.Oll tin
Due from Stato baiikt and
banker 31,475 4!) -l.Vt.KiS SS
Ri al ealute, fiiruiluru and lli
tnre 25,3!. T4
('urri'ii' expi'nae nud taxe
lial'l is !9
Check and other racli iivni.'.$ ,f75 as
DIHh of other Bunk J0,T (W
Krnetloiml paper currency,
nickel and peuule 370 oo
5old $-.ti,r.M (
Silver a.tsjii i Sfi.SSj (W
Letnl Tender note li,i) oo - WrA (i
l(ed;Iil)tiotl fund with I'. S.
TreitKiirer, (5 per cent, of cir
Due from U. S. Treasurer,
other tliiui 5 per ceut. re
demption fuud ,ooo 0 1
Total $7J7,7i)l) SM
Ciipltnl stuck paid in f lim.n.i on
Similu Fund liim nil
Undivided Profit 5,114:1 u;
N ni iotial bank note outstand
Dividend, unpaid 1, !) 00
Individual depoHlts nuhject to
chuck $I(K),71U (Hi
Demanilrertineatcsofdi'poHll, lf1,4'.M HI
Duo to other National hanks, 'J,ii7 'JO
Duo to sutu batik and
banker :W,UM T6 4M,N)I iin
Totai I'-TJOO u;l
Slate of Illlnol. county of Alexander, .
I, Tho. W. Ilallldiiy, Ciihler of thu ahov named
Imtik, do solemnly swear that the above statement
I. true to the boat of my knowledge and belief.
Tuoh. W. Ham.iiiaY, Cashier.
Subscribed aud swoi 11 to beforo mo thl loth dny
or July, 1884. M J.Uowi.ky.
I'omiRcr Atlcot :
K. II. CUNNINUIIAM, 1
11. II. Canuki. VDIroctor.
II. L. IIai.i.iiiat. 1
OK THE CONDITION
Alexander County Bank.
Caiuo, III., Monday, July 3rd, 1HH2.
Loan aud Discount. $8i,im7 '.:)
Duu from otbor bank r.Hit m
Cash, on baud i 177 'U
ltual Eetato and furniture. 1:1, M7 M
CnplUl slock paid Is Sit.MO on
Surplus and prollt. , iaMI M.
Deposits lU.IOt 711
Due other buk , W M
Wo. F. Bri), proaldent, and nnry WelJ
rasblar, do solemnly awoar that the above stale
nmnt I tru to tbo heet of our knowledge and be
lief. F. UROSt), Protldont
H. VYKLLS, Caahlur.
Subscribed aud worn to hcfiiro mo thl 8rd day
Of Jly,ltojii. AUUtnCOMINUS,
lw ; HoUry Iubllc.
W. K Laniioih, rtvur edit r of i'HK llui.i.Tm
and (leiimbott paiuiv!nr ai;int. Order for all
kind of Htuvuhieit Job puutliiK aolicitej. Olll ce
a. I'luutT llotal, ,'o. 51 Ohio levee.
STAGES OF THE KIVEll.
Tim rivur marked by tlicgane lat even
irifj at 4 o'clock at this port 20 feet 10
inn!, itnd fulling.
Pittsliurf;, July VJ(l p. m. River 3 feet
10 inches ami fulling.
Cincinnati, July 1 a 0 p. tn. River 20
feet 10 inched aiH falling.
Louisville, July l:i-( p. m. River 0
fet 1 inch auJ riuin'.
Nashville, July 13--0 p. ni. River 7 feet
11 melius and riding.
St. hnh, July 13 0 p. 111. River 27 feet
4 inches ami falling.
The Amly R.niin from Memphis passed
up yesterday lunrniriy; with a 1 ttrht trip.
She has several huudred head of cattle
ahitve enyaKi.d tor Cincinnati.
The Ous Fowler hail another trip yes
terday. She will report here from Pud il
ea h on time lhi evening.
The John B. Maudu from St. Louis ar
rived at 4 p. m. yesterday. She had a (,'ood
trip fur Memphis and di p irin.1 at 0 p. ui.
fJSJThu Bitton Roiic from Hew Orlnans
passed up yesterday morniiig lor St. L"uis.
She had a lt of 1 avengers and moderate
freight trip and departed Ut 8 a m.
The Jas. V. G iffis due frum Cincinnati
The Fannie Tatum from I'aducah arrived
last t veiling at 2:0. She had a very fond
freight trip consisting of lumlier, Bliingles
ami mmufactiired iron, and left lr St.
Louis at o p. in.
The R. R. Springer left here fr New
Orleans with very good trip. Captain
Wright, freight aj'.-nt, secured shout 400
tons for her. She departed at 8 last even
Yesterday was a very pleasant day. The
sun shone brightly and a tine breeze fanned
The convention yesterday was the all
absorbing topic. To day the races will oc
cupy the attention of the admirers of the
Cipt. Will Harmon left fur Nat-hville via
the (iua Fowler.
The Silvurthoru from Hickman has not
The City of New Orleans will receive
freight hero to day for the lower Missis
sippi. The U -pu'ilican pow wow of yesterday
occupies a large space in the column ot Tim
Bulletin this nwrning, consequently our
river report is not as complete this morning
as it would have been. Yet tho river will
still continue to pursuu its "usual course and
steamboats arrivu and depirt as uniitl.
Tho IIn Ison from St. Liuis arrived lust
night with a splendid trip of freight for
Cairo, Puilucah and other points. She dis
charged 15,000 sacks of wheat hero besides
other freight. Her passenger trip was also
good. She departed curly this morning.
Oiito a crowd of young ladies and gen
tlemen, also a largo delegation of children,
repaired to thu Three St'itea last evening
with expectations of jolly time. The
Chineso lanterns were illuminated and lire
woiks were sent, and tho outlook was
promising for a successful trip, but the
event was brokou up by threatening weath
er. Mr. King s iys he will not bo outdone
and will make another effort which we
hope may prove more successful.
ii'i James Sthkut, )
Hamilton, Sept. let, 1SS1. f
Josliih lliay, Khi), Aijetil.
Deah Sih-1 have received from ynu tho
cash value of my Tontine policy, 71,808, iu
tho I'qiiitublo Lite Assurance Society,
amounting to $ 1,212.02.
I have been insured lor ten yours, for 2,.
500, aud find that tho cash returned to 1110
is about 101 per cent, of the premiums
paid. The total amount paid tho company
lias been $1,10!) 1)5, or $1 HJ.03 annually for
10 years. This astonishing result cannot
fail to bo satisfactory to me, and I have
been ho well pleased that I have taken an
other policy for 1 1 0,000, mid recommend the
Etpiitahlc, mid its Tontine plan to intend
ing insurers. Yours truly,
From tho balance sheet of tho recelpls
and disbursements ol tho federal govern
ment for the year ending Juno DOth, 1883,
it appears that the surplus
of revenue of thu last tlscal
year is 1144,514,281, or other words
that this enormous mini was collected from
tho people by thu taxation beyond the or
dinary expenditures of tho government and
the payment of thu interest of the public
debt. No stronger argument can possibly
be mndo showing tho absolute necessity for
ft roduction of taxation than tho statemeut
of tho above figures, and yet the only relief
offerod tho pooplo is tho paltry reduction
during the coining year of tbo taxes on
liauk cheeks, matches, patent medicines,
perfumery and cigarettes, amounting to
lut 123,000.000, not one single item of
which has been demanded by the mass of
the people. Tho failure of the Republican
party to doits duty in relieving the people
of this burden has become a burning ques
tion iu the minds of all voters. While
every city and state in this broad land is
struggling to muko both ends meet, the
party in power insists upou punning a
policy of extortion from tho people such as
the history of no civilized nation reveah.
Let thu peoplo study these figures and Kt
each man ask himself this question: ''CVn
there be any possible excuse for burdenirg
the people with tuxes which produce sin li
asuiplus, and who is responsible for i s
coutinuance?'' The majority in congress
lias been waiued and plead with. It has
heard the cry for relief. It has seen tho
working people all over the land going out
on slrikes, because while tho necessaries of
life have gone up in price their wages have
remained the eamo But it has turned a
deaf ear to it all and announced tho deter
mination to keep up the extortion in order
to secure a fund for extravagance and job
bery. If the purty which suffers and
adopts such a policy were not responsible
to the people then would our condition be
most wretched. But the peoplo can bring
relief. They can mak.i their demand felt.
Will they do so?
The Fowor of tho TeniMe and Danjoroui Eicplo
aiv. In respoiwe to Siiporiut-iidciit Wti!
ling's criticism, ns reported iu the Sun,
allow me to state u few fads coiiet-ni-ing
explosives, w hich I shall be happy
to demonstrate to him, if he will honor
ine with bis presence, tit the Col'iPe of
tin-City of New York, or nt Bellevun
Medical College. If gonpowderis phiccd
in :i basket made of coiled platinum
wire, and is then inserted in a glass jar
arranged so that it can he exhausted of
air by an air-pump, on applying a cur
rent of eleett icity lo the mil, so as to
render the wire red-hot. the gunpowder
will neitherexplodeiior burn with a Hash.
It will apparently boil, with a purple
light, and will require from five to
twenty seconds for its complete com
bustion, depending on the quantity of
powder and the amount of air removed.
All know that gunpowder has its own
supply of oxygen it does not require
tiny from the air; for we shut out the
nil when we load a pistol, a rillo or a
cannon. Tho nitrate of potash furnish
es the oxygen for the carbon and sulphur
of the powder, The cause of tho tardy
com bust ion of tho gunpowder in the ex
hausted receiver is the diminished pres
sure. But wrap the powder in paper, and
we have the lireeraeker; enclose the
powder in an iron sphere, and we have
the bomb-shell. As the powder burns
under increased pressure produced by
its own gases, it explodes with increased
force. An ounce or even a pound of
powder, when burnt in the open air,
produces no explosive sound -merely a
The fulminates of silver or moreurv
which are used in percussion caps will
iiNo burn slowly when placed in the
platinum coil referred to and heated
red-hot after the air has been exhausted
from the glas jar. Yet in tho open air,
when fired, they will explode with a
tdi 11 rp sound.
If a lock of gun-cotton (of the most
explosive kind), say a foot in length, be
suspended in a glass jar with said plat
inum coil, and after removing the pres
sure of nir by a pump, if the coil is made
red-hot by an e'ootrie current, the gun
cotton will not eploih nor will a iCinie
or spark of lire be seen; the gun-cotton
will gradually disappear.
'. ''ti unil"f the pressure of the nir,
or, iu oilier word.-, in the open air, small
quantities of guii-ilitlon of I he most ex
plosive variety when lighted do not ex
plode: they merely burn with a bright
Hash of light. W hen we prepare gun
cotton for a cliivs iu chemistry we fre
quently place a lock of it 01 a student's
hand and lire it to show how quickly it
burns; for ln scarcely feels it. This is
one of the trivial tests of its good qualitv.
Another is to place thu gun-colton on
gunpowder, then npply a light. If it
fails to ignite the powder it is tho explo
sive variety; if it sets tire to the powder
it is inferior in elmnteter. Photograph
ers' gun-cotton, which is soluble in al
cohol and ether, and is used for making
collodion, will burn slower. If placed
on gunpowder it will ignite it.
L'neloso the explosive variety of gun
cotton In a stout receptacle. Now lire
it, and it will exhibit threo times tho
force of gun powder.
If Superintendent Walling will fill a
teaspoon with nilro-glyoerino and apply
to it a lighted match, he w ill 11ml Unit
the iiitro glyccrine will quietly and slow
ly burn, with a green-eoloreil flame, be
cause it is only subjected to Hip pressure
of the air. But. if ho places this amount
of nitro-glycerine in a closed vessel mid
fires il, 1 would ml vise, him to remain
at it respectful distance from it.
I have placed a fluid ounce of nitro
glycerine iu a metal cup, connected with
one polo of a galvunlo battery, and on
applying tho opposite polo of the bat
tery to said liquid, I have shown beforo
a medical ohm that tho nitro-glycerino
burns tardily and without noise. With
said battery I had previously fused anil
volatilized platinum, iridium uud other
refiaetorv metals to demonstrate tho In
l"ii';l.V of tho heat. Yet, If a sluglo drop
ot iiilro glyccrine Is placed on a smooth
surface and struck a sudden blow, tho
explosion is stunning to tho ear. The
sfimn law applies to plant powder, dy
namite, rend-rock and other terrillc ex
plosives. They must have pressure to
exhibit their power. They burn quietly ,
and slowly without lt.Vr. Dorcnm
w the New York Bun.
Going it Blind.
How Slgbtleu Man Dl.pon.e. with Gold,
and ii Making His Fortune.
Moses Schwartz, a trunk manufactur
er of Brooklyn, is totally blind, yet ho
is jiroprietor of several trunk stores,
nud is a prosperous business man, and
does business with many customers
who do not detect his misfortune.
When ho was 11 boy, says tho New Yolk
S', he ruined his eyes by putting; n
match in a pan of gunpowder, and, al
though Lis sight was ruined for life, and
lie was advised to spend his life in an
asylum for tho blind, ho resented such
expressions of sympathy, and said that
lie intended to make bis way in the
world with his remaining senses. He
was passing St. Paul's churchyard 0110
day, nnd being attracted by the noise
made by the "fakirs" who stand by the
iron fence to sell their wares, he halted
and opened a conversation with 0110 of
them. "I am blind." he said, "and am
not going to beg or steal. I think I can
stand hero and earn a living as you lo.
Now, tell me where I can buy a stock."
The next day he was at the church
yard fence with a small lot of goods,
and bo at once found that, though his
sight was gone, he could cry his wares
with a good pair of lungs, and make
his lingers serve him iu assorting motvoy
and making change. For years ho re
mained a familiar ligure in Broadway,
lie found that his sense of bearing be
came, most acute, aud he acquired a
sensitive touch. Having a mechanical
turn, ho began the manufacture of
trunks in a small way, nud now bo runs
a factory, lie has devised several
things iu trunk-making, ami he avers
that one patented article now yielding
a good income to another was origi
naled by him.
In walking the streets Mr. Schwartz
Uses no guide. Ho holds his bead erect,
and carries a cane with which he deftly
feels bis way. His pace is slow, nnd ho
seems to have no difficulty in getting;
along. His firmness of manner nnd
dignified bearing create 11 space ubnut
him, nnd persons w ho do not know his
blindness instinctively (urn aside to let
him pass. If by chance ho strikes
against anyone he politely begs pardon,
touches his hat, if the collision chances
to be with a lady, and passes on. "It
is foolish," he Kiys, "for a blind man to
have a boy or n 'dog to lead him. It
teaches him dependence, and, from
w hat I can learn, men who have guides
do not get along ns w ell as I do."
"Are you never run over by ve
hicles?" "1 have been once or twice. 1 was
knocked down by a lady's plucton in
Sehenierhorn street once, because I mis
calculated the distance of the vehicle on
account of the tar pavement, which
deadened the sound of the wheels. But
I have a trick for saving myself when
I'm knocked down."
"What is that?"
"I roll over and over just as fast ns I
can, sideways, Until I'm sure I'm out of
danger of being crushed. Then I jump
to my feet, call out I'm all right, and go
on my way."
"Few persons know that you aro
"Yes, that's true. My present wife
did not know it until after wo got in
love w ith each other. I go into com
pany as much as I can, nnd as I can
talk and sing I get along pretty well.
I had, however, to tell my wife of my
infirmity on one occasion beforo wo wero
married to excuse my awkwardness in
a dance. I bumped against some of
tho others in the ligure so often that
they became angry, and I had to con
fess my blindness. I go to tho theatre
very often, nnd nearly always have n
front scat in the balcony. I am fond of
the music and I like comedy very much."
"How do you decide upon your stock
of leather goods?"
"By the sense- of touch nnd tho senso
of smell. I can tell you till the different
kinds of leather by sample - by the oily
feeling and smell. I never was deceiveil
yet. in fact, I get along so well that
some of my rivals have started the story
that I am not blind -that I only pretend
Tuesday Julv 18. .1882
ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD
will tun a ivrinl excursion train leaving Cairo
ai 'J::M h. hi. arriving lu CMUiiko at 0::IO p. in same
ilsv. Kure t ' Chlrsuo and return only I7..V). Tho
SUM MElt TKOTI'INU MKKT.INO otthu
Chicago Driving Park.
Will be huld July 13 to ill Inclusive.
852.000 in jnmsEts
Thkut are Bend to return an nv Ihroueh
train Iciivlnir Chlcsuo iid to and luoltldlnir thu ov
en nit OkIm of Monday, July HI, atleutfou beluu
called to ik fact that tb veiling train from Chi
caito atop only at cerlalu poluU .O.tUl f Efflux
Ion aud Ihfcl soother lop will D made foi par
Uetholdln Ecurslon Ticket
J. P. Tl'CKKH, TraHo Manager.
J. V. MKRKY, Kxcuralou Agent.
A. H. HANSON, Om. rM. Aent.
rpiIE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 Omo LKVKB
A General Bank lug business
TIIOS. W HAL.L.IDAY.
JNTEKPRISE SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BASK.
TUOS. W. 1IALUDAY,
JOTICK TO CONTKACTORS.
Office of City ( lei It. Cairo, III., July Sr.!. 1RSJ.
healed proposal will bo rclvel at this ollloe,
rilreclnd to the Ci'.y Clerk of tho ulty of Cairn, un
til Tuesday evening Inly Kith next, for keeping all
puhlic drive well in irci clly in good working or
der Tor tho remaining eoition of the fl-cal yeur
(April lo h, IssO. Al-ofor tha laying of auwer
pipe on Commercial avenue, Lelween Third and
Kiltli Hlreoln, and between Nliieth mid Tenth
Hir.'ct, and on Twnty-econd street, hctwoen
Walnut and Pine streots. Work to he done atlH
rtcioryto 'hu committee on struct A good and
snlllcl nt hotij for twice the amount of bill muet
acrorntmnvMll tirmiiialr' una fix, .l.fltt . ...4.....
any aud al hid reerved liy the city.
u . ruiitvi, ciiy ciorlt.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety -Stock
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATlEIi 6c CO..
Cor.Ninoteonthetreot 1 pn' A Til
Commercial Avenue f lyttllU, 111.
MILL AND COMMr.SHION. .
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Richest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
Commercial Avenue anil Eighth Street,
V. IIUOS8, President. I P. N KKK. Vice Prea'nt
II. Wh.l-1,8, Cashier. T J. Kerth, Aea't cash
V. flro m Ca'rol William Klute. .Cairo
PeerNetr William Wolf.,.. "
C. M Osterloh " C. O. Patler "
K. A Under " II. Well
J. Y. Clumsou, Caledonia.
A OK.NKIt.V. HANKINU HUSINKSS DONE.
Exchange sold and bought. In tore, t paid In
tho Saving Department. Collect lou mad and
all business promptly attended to.
13 Stoves 13
3ST ' N
S Tinware. S