Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 10, 1882.
Wnyor N. H. TliiHllcwood.
Treasurer-T 4. Kerth.
l'lerkDUlil.. J, K(il(7 .
t!iiiinlor--Wiu. ii. Ullbcrt.
Uar.iial L. H. Meyer.,
BO.UD or DIHH.
firm Ward-Win.MoOalo.T. M. Klmbrougb.
Se.-..md Ward-Je.s Hinkle. C. N. HiiKhea.
Third Ward-H. F, Wlake. John Wood.
KourtB Ward-ChariM 0. Patler, Adoipb. Swo-
Jk!'ii Ward-T. W. Hallldar, Brnoit B. Pettlt.
Cirruli JiiiIkm l. J.BhUit.
Circuit Clerk-A. II. Irvin.
f'ounlv Judco K. Yoctim.
Coiiniy lr-. J. Uuuiin.
County Attorney.!. M. Dwnrun.
County Trra.urer-Milc SV. I'arker.
Kli' illl John lloduca.
Ujri.ui r-K. Flnep'rald .
C.,uiityt'ommi.ronorT. W. lUllldy, J.
iilliliM Hnd 1'eter hanp.
AiAlltu HAP TUT. -Corner Tenth aniJ Poplar
Kj reeu; preaching nr.taad third Sunday. In
' iud.y. 7 p. M u',rra
tHl'Itcil OF THE KKDKKMKltapi.copa')
(j Kour'lee.ilh atreel; rJu.i.Wy 7:00 lloly
hucburi.t; m.. 8ur.day.-hoo 1 ;
MoruliiK l'ry"; -m P- m ' Ky,ininK '" F
P. Davi ujiorl, H. T. B. Hwtiir.
I'lllST MIKflONAHY b A IT I ST CHUKcn.
V IT. n. lm.n al a. n... P- Wj&J
al.o.U, er.huol at 7: ? Kv- T' J' BboB,
t lIlKitAN-TlilrU.eiitb aloeti .ervl.e 8ab
I j Imih I a. M. i Sunday .chool p. in. Kv.
METUUDIST-Oor. KlelOn and Walnut .treeta,
Pre.rhlnKH.ht.Hli 11:00 a.m. "'P'!"'
t onday Hc.iiool ai .4:'J p. in. Kev. J- A. hcarrcu,
IiUKSlU'TKKIAN -LMtfbth trct; ptacblug on
Sabbath at 11 :' a. m. and 7:lp. S P"
ma,.g Wadneaday. t 7:0 p. m.; Sunday fchaol
t 3 p. iu. Bet B. X . ioti, paatr.
OT. JOSEPH 8-Komau Catholic) Corner Croae
0 .nd W.Ttinl atreeu; aervtcea Sabbath 10.9O a.
n.; 8uuda School at p. m. ; e.pra 1 p. m. . aer
rice, every day al 8 .. m. He. O Hara. 1 rle.t.
CT. P ATM CK'H (Human Catholic) Corner Ninth
ft mr,t and Waahlngton veBn,; erJ,eJ,?
oath t) and 10 .. m. ; Vc.per. 3 p. n.; Banday "h"
1 p. m. .:rico eyury day at 8 a. m. Hov. Maou.isoii
R. R. TIMK CARP AT CAIRU.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
t Aix.iin'iUllon.U :ln a hi
thiprcM i-fi p.ra
tMnll 4:ift .m
Ktyritu 11:10 .m
MISS CENTRAL I K.
tM!l 4:a.m 1 4 Mall S:(mp.rn
ttiire Hi:lS m I txprM H:im
8T. L. AC K. K. (Narrow U.uko )
E.prcM In :ir ami "Kiprn"" 4:Mp.m
Accom'datlnn. l:Jip.m I Accom'datolu U;0j p. in
8T. 1. . I M 8 M. R
tKxprena U:p.ra tKipreK... :50 p m
rAccnra oatiuri. :ip m I tAc;ora'daiion :4...m
WAHASII, ST LOl'IS A PACIFIC It'Y CO.
V.lifKi.... 4 4vraMll Ex.... tt:'Ju p.m
Dully ncept SnniUy. t Uatly .
MOBILE OHIO II. It;
Mail 6:')a. m. I Mail R:Vip. in.
Bxprva b:U a. m. Kxpr :v. in.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO K. 11
TRAINS KVN AS FOLLOWS.
Kxina and Mail li-.v; C.iro. every day except
Sunday, nt I(l:i a m. Arnv . 4 :'i'i p m.
Acro'niniKlHllon arrivi a t 1J:0S p. in. and do
part" at 1 : p. in.
AValrxut St, near 1 2th.
SUM MERTKUM, froiiL.Iuly 5, 12 weeks
FALL TERM, from Oct. 2, 12 weeks
TVITION FOR TERM
Common School, Acudnmic and ConmuTclal
E0KGE II. LEACH, M. I).
Phvficiau and Surgeon.
Spuclal jttnntlon paid to the IIomiHipiithlctrent
nn ut nf Biiricnl dUcuAva, and dieeaoua of womuu
and rhlldrvn. , ,
omc: On 1 ItU utreet, opposite tho Pout Oillcc,
jQR W. C. JOCKLYN,
OFFICE Klchth Htrwl, near Onm. ore la! ATwtina
U. E W. WH1TLOCK,
)ntn 1 Su rpjoon.
Orriui No. 1:16 Coramorclal Avenue, h'Hwcon
Kitlitli and Nlnlh HtreMUi
PROPRIETOR OF 8PKOAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON,WKLI
!'r.KED FOR SHIPPING
Oar .Loads a Spooialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Leyee,
THE KBOULAK CAIRO AND PADUCAU
IIENRV E. TAYLOH Ma-tut
OEO. JOBKS Clerk
Li ;ivea Puducah for Cairo daily (Sunday except
ed) nt 8 a.m. and Mound Clly at i p ru. Ki'turu.
Iill! L avc. Cairo at I p.m. Mound. City at Sp. m.
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
rniiEE Ib5Zl states.
On r.nd after Monday, Jone 1th, and until lnrthei
notice the fenyboat will make trlpa aa followa:
MTfl LIATBB LlATIta
?(Hit Fourth at Mliiourt Land'g. Kentucky Ld .
8:0ii p. m
i:'fi p. m.
8:80 a. m.
10:80 a. m.
S:30 p. m.
9 a. m.
8 p. m.
5;00 p. m.
2 p. rn.
THK A. B. S AFFORD.
1 tally ntrknt kctwuHn dim .nil Mim.i r-'i. c ...
tain An tin Owen
Ltavea Cairo :VI A. M.
' Mound City 8:;) " "
." Cairo M .-....ll::v "
" Moun 1 Clly l:.iii P. ).
" l a ro 4:: ' "
" Mound City 6 ' "
On SundiLva until rnrlliMP nntlr. tit. MMTtrrf u-111
nmke two round trip! between Cairo aud Mound
Cl'y. leaving Cairo al t a. m. and 1:-) p. in and
b'avlni; Mnuud City at 11 o'clock a, m. aud 6 p. m.
liEI'ORT OF THE CONDITION
CITY NATIONAL BANK
at Cairo, lu thv Slute ol Illinola, at the clotc of
July lt, 182.
Loan, and dincouiits i iX7S'A TO
U.S. liomlK to secure circula
Other atocka, boudH and niort-
paffi'a 7fi.Hl 28
Due from approved rueervu
aceiitH $H0,4:iH 1!)
Pile from other National haiikK 15.IM1 60
Due from Statu bunks and
bauker 31,475 4915C,9:5 W
Hi hi cpiif, fiiruituru and tlx
turcH 25.3'W Tl
Current expeurea and taxed
palO is !
Check, anal other CHKb ilema. J S.-ITri 2
hill. OI OIUIT IISIIKM J l, . a 00
Frartinnnl paper currency,
nickel. Hiid peiinle. 376 00
Ooll IJii.tW OH
Silver V.tMO 80-!.3aS 80
l.eiral Tender note. 15,000 00 - 75,55) (
Ui deiniitiou fund with V. 8.
Treanrer, (5 per cctit. of cir
Due from U. S. Tren.tirer.
other than A per cent, re-
demptiou fund li, 1)1)11 01
Total 7J7,7) W
Cupiliil fl'i k paid in f lno.ofin 00
surpiiii" rnmi ijA.min no
rnillviiled Profit. 5,04!i t7
I11K 45,000 0(1
l)lvxlcnla unpaid 1,1 1 00
Individual drpo.lt itihject to
check 400,71 Ofi
DeniHUilKertlllrati:. nfilepo.il, 1.4'.8 01
Due toother Nutloiml bank., 2,'Ji7 'JO
Duo to Statu Imiiks mid
bniikera 3.V3 76- 4M,50l !)tl
Total $7'J7,700 U;t
Slate of Illinois, county of Alexander, ...
I, Thou. W. lliillldny, CiiHliler of tho above named
Imuk.do .olemnlv "wear thut the above .tntement
U true to tlio huHt'of my knowledge and belief.
Iiioh. W. IUi.i.iday, Ca.hior.
Hub.crtbed and aworti to before mo thla loth day
of July, 18i. M J.Howi.kv.
It. H. ClINNtNallAM. )
H. II. Canukr. VDIrectorn.
U. L. Hai.i.ihat.
OF THE CONDITION
Alexander County Bank.
Camo, III., Monday, July 3rd, 18Ri.
Loan, and Discount. $8'i,oo7 '1
Duo from other bank 3M1U HH
Ca.li, on hand 30,077 ii
lteal Eh 1 a to and furniture 13,647 55
1.1 AIIII.ITIKS .
Capital atork paid la $'tt,500 00
Hurpluaandprollta 1 1 aaaaita. i-MII 11,654 2H
Depo.lta 114,101 711
Dtiu othur buuka 1W 81
Wo, F. Uro.a, proaldent, nd Henry Vella
ca.hior, do aolomnly awear that the above eintti
mnnt la true to tho boat of our knowledge and ho
lier. F. BKO88, l'roildont
II . WELLS, Caahlnr.
Suliacrlhed aud aworn to before mo thla 3rd day
f Jaly, lfttU. ALFKED COMINGS,
lw NoUry Public
W. F Lamiiiiim, river editor of j'mis Boli.tik
and atuamhoit pat.en;r auut. Ordura for all
kind. of utoamboat Job pnutlug aollcltud. Office
at Planter. Uotel, No, 54 Ohio levee.
STAGES OF THK IUVKK.
Tlio rivur marked ly tho gmo last evon
in nt 4 o'clock &t this port 131 tout uml
Pittsburg, July 15 C p. m. Hivor 4 fcut
U inches and rising.
Cincinnati, July 150 p. m. River 10
feet 3 inches aud rising.
Louisville, July 15 C p. m. River 0
feet and faing.
Nashville, July 15-0 p.m. River 10 foot
8 inches and rising.
St. Louis, July 15-C p. 111. River 25 foot
inchoB and falling.
The tug Ma will bringdown the "Crack"
baseball club of l'aduc ih this morning to
Cairn, and will play a match game with
the Cmiiique of this city on their grounds.
This game will bo quite interesting as both
clubs have good material.
The Cons. Millar is duo tbis morning
from Mump!, is and will take passengers lor
the Ohio as far up as Ciucinnati. The
Millar is a pleasant bout to tr tvel on, ami
Capt. C. U. Russul commands and Mr. Jaa.
Voris, chief B ribe, will consign bis guests
to comfortable quarters. Get your lickets
from W. F. Lstubdiu, agent. OfHce 54
The Gus Fowler had an excellent trip
from Paducali yesterday. SI13 did a large
way business which va3 the cause of her
late arrival here. She will lny over at Pa
ducali to d y and resume business to
morrow. The fioe te iiucr Hudson let t here
Ut night at 12, for t. Louis, dpt.
John Griffith commands. V. F. Lnmbdin
will supply tickets at reasonable rates to
all points from Cairo to tho Future Great.
The City ot HeUna from St. Louis for
Memphis aud the lMIe Memphis from
Vickaburg for St. Louis anivod bete yes
terday. The John A. Scudder for New Orleaus
and the City of Greenville are due here this
evening. They both haul from St. Louis.
The Jas. W. Gfl for Memphis passed
down list nijjht with a goo J trip.
Our trip to Paducah was sttend.-d with
much pleasure and also sorrow, owing to
the lingering illness of a brother. The
enjoyment ot the visit was thereby greatly
worried. Ye river reporter left hero Thurs
day night at 12 on the Hudson for Padu- J
cab and had a pleas tnt time whilst on
board, arrived at tho "Plain City" at 5 a.
tn., Friday; touuJ the citizens highly elated
in regard to the finishing of tho Paducali &
Memphis railroad which is now completed,
linking tho two cites with a "strong tie"
that of iron. A Urge delegation of promi
nent citizens of Paducali went to Memphis
by rail, and at II itchie the connecting link
was nude Thursday afternoon, where- tho
Paducali delegation were met by some
leading citizens of Memphis and the mtyor
of Memphis, and Mayor Chas. Reed,' of Pa
ducali, diove the last spike which binds the
two cities in an important manner com
mercially. Tho Paducali delegation re turned
Friday morning at 5 o'clock, and
the nmjority of them looked somewhat
fatigued. "Of course, it is all attributed to
tho long rido," rs 'none ot the party ever
indulge in anything stronger than ice tea
or whisky straight. Among the many
familiar faces wo recognized who stayed at
homo was Jim Browde, steamboat and rail
road agent. Jim was in his oflice and
quite busy. Capt. Joe Fowler was at head
quarters as usual superintending ; also
Messrs. Criinibaiigb, "of the firm, and Capt.
Josh. Cobb, were on hand looking well and
quite busy. Hilly Ilolloway, clerk of the
Richmond, wore his usual pleasant smile
And was attending his guests in the mont
agreeable manner. Mr. Marlctt, who is
acting steward pro tern, of tho Richmond,
was on market buying something to teed
his boarders with. Henry Thompson, lo
cal editor of tho News, was "chuck full of
bizness," aud looked as though ho would
like to hear somo senatorial story with a
blood and thunder sound. Lew Farrar, tho
accomplished dispenser of summer and
winter drinks, was on duty at Jim Winches
ter's new and stylis.li saloon, Rilly Lang,
tho druggist, was deeply interested in some
medical dictiouaory, and Jimmy, his good
looping brother, was reading a letter from
his sweetheart or some other fellor's, wo
don't know which. Cooley Lancart had
just come on watch and had his sleeves
rolled up for business. Billy Reinhart was
out collecting, but didn't present our bill
Abo Auspacher and Alack Bailey wore
exhibiting their nobby stylos of summer
huts, and with this much of what we saw,
we departed lor the woods to see somebody
that we liko pretty well, end returned to
Cairo nt: 4 :U3 p. m. per steamor Fowur and
here we are writing.
MEN WOMEN AND BOOKS.
EDITKD IS THE INTEREST OF THE CAIHO
At the meeting of the study class, which
will take pi ace 011 Tuesday aftorm on, at
Mrs. W. R. Smith's, the subject of discus
sion will be "The Hellenic Age of Sculp
ture," in the May Century. This article
closes the series, so far published, by Lucy
Mitchell.whieh have been most valuablo and
interesting. Miss )e Forest's History of
Art, with the accompanying art questions
and answers, will be continued by the class.
During the past week, Mrs. P. E. Powell,
the indefaiigablo ami faithful librarian,
has boon engaged in looking over, mending
and putting in order tho liooks of tho li
brary, that they may bo in perfect order
beforo being transferred to tho new board
of directois. Mrs. Powell's pleasant and
skillful management ot the duties of libra
rian has received unqualified commenda
tion, and rendered .her a gieat favorite
among all patrons of the library.
As Mr. Brewing's house at Warwick Cres
cent, in London, is soon to bo pulled down
by a railroad company for a new line, and
as he has written in it almost all his works,
the Hrowning Society has, ordered photo
graphs to be taken of the house and the
view over the canal basin from it, the poet's
study nnd drawing room. The house ut
Cttinberwill, where Mr. Browning was
born, and where ho wrote "Paracclsiix," is
also to bij photographed for tho Browning
Miss Jean Armour Burns, great grand
daughter of the Seo'th poet, is sixteen or
seventeen years old, and bears a striking re
semblance to her ancestor. She and her
mother earn a scanty hviDg by dusting the
pews of a Dumtries church.
Boston newsboys and bootblacks have
new reading Hnd recreation rooms at Boston
in Howard st. Mayor Green made a speech
at the opening on Monday evening, May 1,
and his keen little auditors applauded lnui
most heartily. One of the rooms is fitted
up with what delights young Amenci's
soul gymnastic apparatus of all kinds,
from rowing machines to billiard tables.
In the other rooms are books, papers, writ
ing materials, whist tables, checker boards,
etc. A toilet room constitutes the vestibule,
and every boy shines with abundant soap
ami water before the door of his heaveu is
opened to him. Over 100 boys were preseut
at tho opening.
R sa Bonheur's last picture is a life-size
group of lions male, female and cubs
represented at home, in an African jungle.
It is praised as a remarkably flno work and
will be cngravod.
Tho Weekly Magazine has 0 pertinent
article, from which we quote tho foL
lowing, upon "Manners of Pupils in Our
Public Schools:'' It is a matter of no small
moment to parents who send their children !
to our public schools what eflect the disci
pline and associations of these schools shall
haye upon the mauners of their children.
For, however carefully they may bo trtincd
at homp, it is impossiule hut that the lare
portion of time spent by the scholars iu the
public schools in companionship with other
student and under the caro and direction
of the teachers, should have a very power
ful influence upon the ultimate formation
ot their character, and especially upon their
In many respects tho disciple of schools
and the attention paid to the general de
portment of students has greatly relnxcM
within the memory of all parents. The
outward respect formerly exacted of pupils
by teachers, and also required fioin them,
towards each other, is much abated. The
schoolmaster nt tho olden time was very
punctilious in his exactions of the bow and
"courtesy" for himself, and in Ins in-ti 110
Hons as to the respect to bo shown to
others, and especially to older
people. In tho well regulated district
schools of thir'.y years ago might be found
scholars who, when at play, seeing a stran
ger pass, would all take olf their huts and
bow to him, where now ho would 111010
likely bo greeted with cat-calls and a lew
well aimed' missiles or chunks of dirt.
Whether this rude and disrepcotful conduct
should bo attributed to parents or lo the
teacher is an interesting qustion. The
blamo probably belongs to both.
Parents who have had tho privilege of
sending their children to teachers ol com
manding personal influence will realize tho
great ell'ect such teachers havs upon tho
manners of their children. In our country
tho teacher's personal character must nec
essarily be the mau controlling and forming
Our most successful teachors are thoso
who gov rn without resort to tho rod, and
corporal punishment is passiug away as a
method of discipline in our schools just in
proportion as tho scholars aro elevated and
rendered susceptiblo to finer influences. All
of which allows us tho croat valuo to pa
rents and to society of the really superior
toucher. Dr. Arnold, at Rugby, was the
lnsplrer of more noble lives and trainod up
j more useful citizens for England than ever
can bo estimated. It is well worth the
earnest attention of parents who desire that
their children shall not only acquire knowl
edge, but fino and attractive manners, to
seo that only those teachers who are worthy
exemplars in this direction are permitted to
instruct them; and when any school has
secured such teachers, let no considerations
of a false and niggardly economy be
allowed to interfere with their continuance
in the position.
Approving of China.
There is one custom in tho Celestial
Einplrn that wo would liko to see turned
loose here. Boys in China are not sup
posed to bo responsible until they arrive
lit about the ago of 20 years, nnd their
parents are held accountable for nil their
crookedness, just the same ai tho own
er of any other dangerous animal is held
responsible for damages.
Supposing a bnd boy walks up nnd
throws a stone through your bay win
dow that shutters a lino culla and busts
the stat no of the sweet singer of Michi
gan, you do not go out nnd chase him
four blocks with nn iron rake and club
liiui till he gels out of roach, but you
jusl. get an old hoe handle that awing
easy, and you search out tho boy's par
ents and wear them out with tho boo
handle nnd mix them up with the sand.
Then if the boy don't behave himself
you can go to other relatives of his, and
gradually enlarge the circle of your ac
quaintance, until you have mauled the
entire relationship, even including tho
old grand-parents of the boy, mid if any
of these peopk) resist they are subject to
This law, although apparently string
ent, is a good one. It makes parents
take more interest in their children and
look out for them accurately. It en
courages parents to know wiiere their
boys are, nnd to keep their eyes on them ,
more than they do here in Laramie.
Why, if that law were to go into force
here, some men we know would have to
take an arnica bath twice a tiny and they
wouldn't have a whole bone in their
body. We like to ye a bright activo
boy with good health and sound lungs,
bill the thriving blossom that will de
velop into a Jesse James, wo have no
If the Chinese law could bo enforced
hero against those parents who are breed
ing up a squad of hoodlums, wh would
not weep. It would be pretty activo
work for the avenger and his boo han
dle, but it wotdd institute a reform at
least. As it is now n building cannot
be left unoccupied over night before ev
ery pane of glass is broken and the walls
smashed in. Now if the owner had a
right to climb tho malo parent of those
boys and knock bis Hhoulder blade
through his spleen and tangle his works
all up so that hereafter his food wouldn't
be any benefit to him, it might arouso
nn interest in his children so that ho
would make them an ornarueut to so
ciety. You can't do much with a strange boy
anyhow. If you spank htm with an old
window shutter, ho goes home and tells
his father, and the old man tells him to
go right back and do the same thing
nnd he will stand by him. Then the boy
returns nnd repents, nnd you start after
him wiio iu intention of killing him,
but as ho turns'tho corner a quarter of
n mile awny aud puts his thumb on his
uose and waves bis lingers in tho nir,
you control your brutal temper and go
That's tho reason why in twentyyenrs
from now it will be a bitter cold day
when the telegraph doesn't give us tho
particulars of twenty-scveu murders and
thirteen train robberies. Bill Syc in
Tolling Talos Out of School.
Among tho arrivals of immigrants at
Castle Garden recently were a number
of manufacturers of English jams and
preserves. Speaking of the extent to
which adulteration of food is carried on
in the old country, one of them said:
"People are ignorant how so-called
family preserves are made. It is no un
usual thing for unscrupulous innntifne
lurer.s to make them from all kinds of
faded fruits and decomposed vegetables.
More than one-half of tho "raspberry"
jam made in England is from decayed
lfl?,w lih'h are boiled down with sugar
aiid a little essence and other" chemicals
added. The pip of the tigs represent
those of the raspberry, so the fraud is
scarcely apparent." It is lo Ih; hoped
thut in this country, here fruit is usually
so abundant and cheap, the ways ex
posed by these English immigrants will
have no' imitators.
Lieut. Chip p.
Among the personal characteristics of
Lieut. Charles W. Chipp. the officer In
charge of the missing i utter which was
separated from the other two boats of
the dcannetto in the gale of Sept. 1,'t,
was his (dose attention to books of sci
ence. He was a great reader, and
when one of the watch olllcers on tho
I'nitod .States sloop-of-war Juniata, on
the Polaris search expedition in tho Arc
tic regions in l7.'t, he spent most of his
time in his room poring over his books,
lie borrowed the hooks of other olllcers
and implied himself constantly to tho
perusal of them. Ho wits also a great
reader of the Bible, und ho retentive was
Ids memory that ho could repeat chan
ter after rlinpter In almost any book,
lie was also ready to join any' of tho
numerous expeditions which daily left
tho Juniata hunting for eider ducks,
seals, bear, and deer, or to gather spe
cies of tho flora, minerals, oto., on the
coast of Greenland. He as readily en
gaged in any of tho social entertain
menu on board tho vessel, or to the
torpsh dioi'can entertainment on shore
with the Esquimau women. Lieut.
Chlpp was a single man, of lino physique,
of about medium height, was of light
complexion and wore a fill I brown beard.
It is disposition, his superior ofllelalquiil
Ulcatlons and other excellent traits,
made Li ma great favorite amonjf Ida '
companions in the navy.
fpHE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LRVEB.
A General Banking business
TIIOS. W. IIALLIDAY.
JNTKRPKISE SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
JyTO'lICK TO CUNTliACTOKH,
' Office or City Clerk. Cairo, III.., July 3rd, 18sJ.
Sealed pnipoval. will be receive 1 .t thla oflice,
directed to the Cl'y Clerk of the city of Cairo, un
til Tue.day evening .Inly 10th next, for keeping all
public drlie well. In tin city In eood working or
der for the remaining portion ef the flncal year
(April so h, I81II. Alofor the laying of .ewer
plpeon Commercial avenue, between Third and
Killh atreet., and between Nluntb and Tenth
.ip-ctc, and on Twjnty-.econd .treet, between
Wa'iinl and Pine .troots. Work to be done anti.
riietoryto lie committee 011 utrectn. A Bond and
.iilllci nt bnnJ for twice the amount of bill must
accompany all prupimlt'on. The right to reject
any aud al. bids p.erved by the city.
D.J. I'OLKY, City Clerk.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIKU fc CO..
Cor, Nineteenth. treetl Poirn Til
Commercial A venne I Villi U Ilia
ItlhL AND COMMISMON.
CLOUR, GRAIN ANB HAY
Egyptian riouring Mills
Highest Ciuth Prion Paid for Wheat.
Commercial Avenuo mul Eighth. Street,
V. IHtOSH. President. I P. TWF, VlcoPrca'nt
II. WEI, 1, H, Cashier. T. J. Kerth, Ata't cash
I Hivoi. r:
F. Bro.. h Ca'ro I William kin&e. .Cairo
I'o'crNell " I Wllliiim Wolf.... "
C,M (Merlon " I 0. (). l'atier "
E. A. Under " II. Well
J. V. Clomroii, Caledoula.
A OKNRHAI. HANKIN'U BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange .old and bought. Intore.t paid tn
the Navlng Depaitment. Collection made and
all hualuems promptly attended to.
D Stoves D
I I .
No. 27 J) 8th St.
S Tinware. B-