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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING. JULY SC.- 1882. .
THE DAILY BULLETIN
OFFICK: NO. 78 OHIO LEV FX
EXTEHKD AT TUB CAIRO l'OSTOKKICK KOIl
transmission TtmouoriTnE mails at fec-
ONI) CLASS RATER.
OFluiAL PAPItR OF CITT AND COUNTY
AITEU.ATI ( I KKK.
We ar i aitthnrlxnd to announce that K. A I).
WILBANKS, ofJeireraon comity, I, a candidate
for Clerk oftfin Appelate Conn In tho Fourth
DlrULin of Illinois, anhjnct ti decision of a
convention of the Democratic party
We am authorised to announce the niiini' of
WALTER WAKOBK as a Candida o for the office
of County Judge of Alexander County.
We are authorized to auiiotinru Justice JOHN
n. UoBINtiON a an Independent candidate for
Count; Judge at the coming Novemoer election.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thii column, nlgnt cents por lino for
firm and Ave centl per line each aubeequcnt lnaer
llou. for one week, ;li) cents pur linu. For one
ii.onth, o cent per lino.
Out of tlic fire, cor. of 8lli and Levee, my
ice liuiiso and office it Rt present 1. the
City Brewery, tin Washington avenue, be
tween 8th and ittli streets. Orders will lie
filled same as usual, both wholesale nnd
retail. Wagons supply regularly every dtiy.
Ileal Estate at A net ion!
Lots 14 15 and 16 block 81 (being on
south side of Cross street west of Washing
ton) and lots Land 2 block 40, First addit
ion, (being on Poplar, corner of Twenty -
seventh street) will be ottered for sale to the
highest bidder for cash on Thursday July
27, 1883 at 3 o'clock, p. m. Title perfect.
Olmstead & Winter, Auctioneers.
M.J. Howley, Real Estate Agent.
threo first class tinners. No other need
apply; $3.50 and $2.7.5 per day, and steady
employment. Apply at once to
F. S. I'ktut
P. 0. B. 100, Denisou, Tex.
Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad bus now tin
sale excursion tickets t all the principal
summer resorts in Wiscouiiin, Iowa, Min
nesota ami Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto and Niagara Falls. Hates low.
Call or address J. 11. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
Notice to Consumers of Ice.
My wagons will run through the season
delivering ice to all parts of the city.
have also Rn ice box on Eighth street at J.
Walters and at my othce on Tenth street,
at C. W. Wheeler's wood yard where
orders may be left. A share of your bus
iness is solicited and orders will receive
prompt and caretul attention.
Uko. W. Si-knck,
J. S. Hawkins is prepared to pump out
cisterns and repair them or build new ones
promptly and at fair prices. Orders by
postal promptly attended to. No. 2 Win
ter's row. tt'
Heceipt hooks, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured aid for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
Sproat'ti Retail lee Box.
Cousumers of ice are notified that for
their convenience I Lave built a large Ice
box on Eighth street in CundilV's story where
ice in anv quantity can at all times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will be punched at this stand
just the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
L'so Tine Cairo Bulletin pmfoiatod
scratch-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
3. five and ten cento each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
To Railroad Con tractors.
Proposals will bo received until Friday
August 18th, at Vim., for the clearing,
grubbing grading and bridging
of tho Yazoo & Mississippi
Valley H. H. from Jackson, Missis
sippi to Yazoo City distance about 45
miles. Bpecitictttions, maps, plans nnd pro
files of the work can be Bci-n on and after
July 20th, at the otlico of the company's
Engineer, Capt. II. P. Farrar, at Jackson,
Mississippi. The work will be divided in
sections of about five miles, and contractors
may bid for one or more sections,
This is very desirable work, and 'worth
the attention of contractors. Bids should
tie addressed to the undersigned at the com
pany's office at Jackson, Mississippi. The
right is reserved to rrject any or all bids.
J as. C. Clarke,
Jackson, Mississippi July 5th 18S2.
. Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Are you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a sick child siilferlng and
crying with tho excruciating pain of cutting
teeth? If so, go at once and get a bottle of
Mrs. winslow's Noothinf Hyrup. It will
relieve the poor little sulkier immediately
depend upon it: there is 110 mistake
about It. There is not a mother on earth
who has evtr used it, who will not tell you
i ouce inai 11 win regulate the bowels,
ano. pive real to lite mother, and relief and
health to the child, oneratinir like
It is perfectly safe to use in all easts, and
nieaaam 10 me taste, and is the tirenrrin
tion of ouo of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United Stales
Bold everywhere. 25 cents a bottle.
Women that have been bvdridden for
years have been completely cured bv the
use of Lydia E. Pinkham s V egetahle Conv
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notlcea In tbene commne, ten cant par ltn,
each Insertion. Marked
County convection this Afternoon.
Every Democrat should attend the con
vention at the court house this afternoon.
Young and old Democrats should bo"
at the court houso in full forco this after
noon and see that tho proceedings are en
thusiastic and harmonious.
Tho Chicago Clothing Houso baseball
club will play tho Mound City's to-day at
2 :50 o'clock, on the grounds up town. An
interesting game may bo expected.
The entrance to The Bulletin news
and editorial roou's is on Railroad street.
Tho front entranco to job office is closed
after seven p. 111. Visitors will always find
the Railroad street entranco open. tf
Tickets for the excursion to St. Louis
of Mr. 1). F. King, on the 31st instant are
now on stle at the store of Mr. James Cole
man, and persons wishing reserved seats
should apply at once. It
The committees of young men, ap
pointed at tho meeting of the "Young
Men's Democratic club" Monday .'light, to
solicit members to the organization in their
respective wards, are composed of tho fol
lowing young men: First ward M. J.
Howley, Wm. CunditT; Second ward, Jno.
Home, Phil H. Saup; Third ward, W.
French Axley, (ieorgo W. Hendricks;
Fourth ward, Frank Healey, I). J. Foley;
Fifth. ward, E. B. Pettit, E. P. Powell.
-Last Monday night, about nine o'clock
the out going Illinois Central passenger
train collided with the rear end of a freight
train standing still about six miles below
Centralia. The passenger engine was bad
ly wrecked, so was the caboose of the
freight train, and engineer Van Pottom, of
the former, was seriously injured. Tho
fireman escaped with slight bruises. The
freight train had stopped to have some
couplings repaired and had proper signal
lights and flagmen set out; but it seems
that the passenger engineer failed to see
British troops have occupied Ramloh,
a suburb east of Alexandria. Thore wa
only a slight skirmish. De Freycinet saya
if tho powers directly interested in Egypt
keep alook France will leave England to
operate alone, but will assist in protecting
the canal. Arabi has written to Gladstone
declaring that the property of Europeans
will be confiscated, canals destroyed and a
holy war incited in Hyria, Arabia and
India. Admiral Nicholson reports that so
far as ho can learn there aro. only half a
dozen Americans in Egypt, two being mis
sionaries. Troops aro beginning to be for
forwarded from India.
An Anna special ot Monday says:
"Great injustice was done our banker, Mr.
C. M. Willard, in saying a run was made
on his bank. Ho is too safe a man to even
get up the slightest scare, even in this hour
of excitement, Mr. Willard had nothing to
do with the assignment of his very distant
cousin. The papers were sent direct to
Jonesboro to Mrs. Willard. Two of the
assignees appointed by tho defaulter were
the Judges Hilennn, and refused to act,
and tho creditors to-day selected P. V. N.
Davis, Esq., of this place, and Hon. Wm.
C. Rich, of Cobden, to act. Every hour
new creditors appear and much distress
prevails. Nothing is yet learned of the
whereabouts of tho defaulter.
The Argus accuses The Bulletin of
an attempt to rob the Throe-States of the
credit of first suggesting rii excursion over
the new narrow gaugo railroad. Tho Argus
accuses Tim Bulletin wrongfully. The
Bulletin does not claim to have suggested
an excursion on tho new narrow gaugo
road. It merely stated that when tho
merchants of Padticah had given a similar
excursion to their customers on 0110 of tho
roads running into that city, "The Bulle
tin suggested that the merchants ol Padti
cah had set a good example to those of
Cairo and hopod that steps would be taken
to follow it." And d ies the Argus mean
to deny that The Bulletin did this?
At tho county convention to bo held
at thu courthouse in this city this after
noon soven delegates aro to bo selected to
represent tho Democracy of this county at
the congressional convention to bo held hero
on tho 15th of next month, and, ac
cording to tho call, an uncertain number ot
lelegatesaro also to bu seleciod to attend
the Democratic convention for tho nomina
tion of a caudiddato for the vacant appel
late clerkship. For tho latter convention
no call has as yet been issued; it is not
known where or when it is to bo hold or
how many delegates it will bo necessary to
appoint 111 each county. There would seem
to bo some difficulty, therefore,
in tho way of selecting delegates to that
convention. But it may bo that these dilll
ulties are only imaginary.
1 ho river and harbor bill is still the
subject of heated discussion in the federal
senate. The additions made to the bill in
the senate, which increased the total amount
of tho appropriation to over twenty thou
sand.tloll.irs was the cause of the refusal of
the house to pass it ami it was referred to a
conference committee, with reference to all
points in tho bill, excepting those relating
to the survey ot the Hennepin canal, the
Chesapeake and Delaware canal, the addi
tional appropriation of . $877,000 for the
Mississippi river below Cairo, and the
$500,000 tor the reclamation of the Poto
mac flats, both houses are agreed.
It is thought that the senate will forco tho
house toyield with regard to these disputed
points. Captain Thomas' name Is not men
tioned in tho proceedings bearing on the
The New Yorkers re still sweltering
with heat nnd, as usual, quarreling with
the weather reports of the signal service
bureau. The signal service report ot to
day never confiims the predictions of yes
terday or tho record of home thermometers.
That is doubtless tho experience every
where, add little consolation is to bo found
for the suffering of heated imaginations in
reading the official tacts. In New York men
bet the drinks every day that it's tho 'hot
test day of tho season," and both parties
to the wager are disgusted when they find
it wasn't, but they hac their ice-water any
how and are ready for it again. Tho high
est temperature reached in New York this
summer was ninety-eight and the mercury
has been making a long stay in tho uncom
fortable nineties. The highest point it has
reached in Cairo was ninety-eight, and
that was in Judo. So far in July nobody
has bothered himself about the signal ser
vice reports, as tho temperature is bo en
tirely satisfactory as it comes.
From the report of June of tho State
Agricultural Bureau, tho following crop in
Alexander county: Corn is making a very
fair growth, and promises to mako nearly
an average yield per acre; the largo number
ot chinch-bugs in corn fields have not in
jured the crop. Broom corn is nearly up
to au average in condition. Sorghum cane
promises over three fourths of an average
yield per acre. The average yield per acre
of winter wheat is much above an average,
and the quality is good; same may bo said
of rye. Oats are above an average iu con
dition. Tobacco promises about half an
average yield per acre. Irish potatoes are
mach above au average in condition, and
there will be nearly an average crop of
Bweet potatoes. Meadows that were not
damaged by the army worm promises near
ly an average yield per acre. Pastures are
not up to an average in condition. There
was over three fourths of an average crop
of strawberries and currants. The wool
clip of 1882 is some larger than last season.
Captain W. P. Halliday, and Messrs.
P. W. Barclay, Herman Meyers, C. N.
Hughes and C. R. Woodward, the gentle
men who were appointed by tho Cairo
Board ot Trade to confer with the proper
officer of the Cairo and Texas narrow
gang railroad company, with a
view to arranging for an excursion, of the
merchants living between Birds Point, Mo.,
and Jonesboro, Ark., on tho road named,
to Cairo, have had thir conference aDd aro
ready to report to the Board of Trade. Tho
result of tho conference is not as encourag
ing as it might be, but is not discouraging,
either. The officer with whom the confer
ence was had was authorized to speak for
the company; he expressed himself very
much pleased with tho project and promised
that the company would do all in its power
to make the excursion a success. But, in or-
ler that it might be a complete success the
road had to be finished. At present about
twenty-one miles o( the road is still un6n
ished and tho condition generally was such
as to make an excursion of the kind spoken
of undesirable. Ho said that tho road
would not bo in a condition to answer the
purpose fully beforo the 1st of September
and suggested that the event bo deferred
untill then when it could bo had with cred
it to tho road and the merchants of Cairo
and pleasure to tho excursionists. It is
likely that tho suggestion will bo acted up
--A dispatch to Sheriff Hodges fro.n
Sheriff John A. Collins, of Washington,
Franklin county, Mo., yesterday forenoon,
stated that the man J. Lewis, who Btolo Mr.
A.J. Curio's horse some days ago, and also
the horse, had been captured and were
being held by him for orders from Sheriff
Hodges. Mr. Carlo loft yesterday after
noon to bring back tho man and horse.
Washington, Mo., is about fifty-fivo miles
above St. Louis, on tho Missouri river
and about two hundred Riid fifty miles from
here. Investigation sinco Mr. Carle's horse
was stolen has given proof that Lewis is r
professional horse thief, traveling over the
country almost constantly and making him
self very familiar on very short acquaint
anceship. About two years itgn he came to
this city with a horse which he claimed, iu
conversation with Mr. Carlo, belonged to a
gentleman named Brown, living near Com
mercial Point, Mo., and ho tried to Bell tho
animal here but did not succeed and left
with tho horse. During his recent trip to
Commercial Point and other places, in
search of his own horso and Lewis, Sir.
Carlo stopped at Mr. Brown's houso ami en
quired about Lewis. Mr. Brown had soon
Lewis pass that way on horseback; he know
the man because lie had seen him beforo and
become tolerably well acquainted
with him on short notice; but
being asked by Mr. Carlo if he had, about
two years au'o, given Lewis a horso to bring
to Cairo and sell for him, Mr. Brown posi
tivelydenie.l it. Furthermore some miles
up in this county, at thy point whero Lowis
crossed the Mississippi into Missouri , Mr.
Carle met a gentleman who had seen Lewis
with tho pony and suspected that the man
was "crooked." Mr. Carlo told this gentle
man of Lowis' attempt to sell a horso hero
about two years ago and was told that about
that time a horse was stolen lust across the
J river from there, and tint a pogse of Wen
tracked the animal and the thief to within
a few utiles of Charleston, Mo,, but then
lost all traces and tho horso was never re
covered. It appears, thoreforo, that Lewis
stolo the horse he had
here two years ago Rnd
sold him. Nearly all who saw tho man in
his latest escapade report him to havo been
stupidly drunk. But ho is a bad caso and
will doubtless recoive his deserts.
Tho Young Men's Democratic Club, or
ganized at the court houso in this city
Monday night, fell into tho somewhat
ludicrous error of "demanding" something
that had never been denied them, Iroma
Bourco which did not have it to givo. The
fifth of the series of ''resolutions adopted
as a basis for future action" reads as
"Believing that we have not, heretofore,
received that recognition in the Democratic
conventions to which wo think our votes
and influence entitle us, we therefore re
spectfully ssk and, of right, demand, a fair
representation in all conventions, upon all
committees and in all proceedings in which
the party is interested."
This resolution implies, of course, that
tho ."votes and influence" of tho young
voters of the city and their right to rep
resentation in the councils of tho party,
havo been willfully iguored and denied
by the older members of the party, which
is a mistake. It the young Domocrata of
the city have not been prominent in the
deliberations of the party hero it was no
fault of the older Democrats, it was their
own fault. Year after year the old war
horses of tho party have been compelled to
perform all the campaign work, to organize
conventions and to conduct them. The
young Democrats have held themselves
aloof from the assemblages, have been en
tirely oblivous to their political duties,
and when they did attend in half dozen
squads they sat around like so many oys
ters on a platter. As an instance tho lato
county convention for the selection and in
structian of delegates to the senatorial con
vention may be mentioned. At this con
vention not over half a dozen young Demo
crats were present; tho remainder of them,
or most of them, were probably in blissful
ignorance of tho fict that anything of po
litical importance was going on at the
court house. If they had been there in
full force, and had taken an active part in
the proceedings, their "influence and votes"
would have received due recognition. No
one would have attempted to debar or to
muzzle them. They would have been received
with pleasure, because they would havo lent
numbers and enthusiasm to tho meeting.
The insinuation containel in the resolution
does the older members of the party a mean
though, of course, an unintentionil injustice
becauso it charges them, by implication,
with doing that which they havo iio right,
and havo never tried, to do.
But tho latter part of tho resolutions,
which "demands" representation in conven
tions, etc., is especially uncalled-for. It is,
in a certain sense, an acknowledgement on
tho part of th 'young Democrats that their
highest privilege ai citizens, namely, the
privilege to attend, and to take part in the
deliberations of, public meetings, is in the
keeping of tho older members nf the party,
and must be wrenched from them by phys
ical forco. It is needless to say that there
is not the slightest ground for such an as
sumption. Tho right of tho young Domo
crata to attend, and to participate in,
tho public gatherings of the party here has
never boon questioned, either directly or in
directly, nor would it bo if tho young men
wero to arotuo themselves sufficiently to at
tempt toexerciso the privilege now. It seoni3
almost as foolish for tho young Democrats
to demand representation in tho convention
of tho party, from tho older leaders, as it
would bo to demand from the, same loaders,
tho right to breathe Representation in the
Democratic conventions hero has been as
freo to tho young Democrats of thocity and
county as has been tho air that gave them
life. It was only necessary to go
and take ft without hindrance.
It seems that tho resolution was the result
of a misunderstanding of tho situation, cer
tainly it was not dictated by any ill fuel
ing, as was evident from tho many pro
testations of good will made while it was
being dweussod. It is equally certain that
tho influence of tho young Democrats is
duly acknowlodgod by all concerned, and
that this movement on their part, to make
themselves felt in tho councils of tho party
ami at tlio polls, it it has no covert
moaning, is hailed with pleasure by
tho leaders of tho party in this city and
county, because it bespeaks largo, outhuis-
oiuu Km'iui ings ueioro me election, ano: a
full vote and certain victory
on election day. Wo may bo
permitted to suggest, however, first,
that a resolution to constitute each member
of tho club a committee of one, whoso duty
it should be to attend and to solicit othor
Democrats to attend, Rnd tako an active
part in tho convention, to bo held to-day,
would have been all sufficient and would
not havo given ground for olfensn; And,
second, that tho campaign now opening in
this district requires judicious management
in order to result in Democratic suocrm,
and that the wisdom ol tho old loaders
must be baked to for such management.
SULLIVAN AND WILSON
New Youk, July 24. Sullivau and Tug
Wilson have signed articles for another
glove fight on the same terms as the first,
to take place August 14. Sullivan proposes
a fight, to take place in a Western state, for
$5,000 a side.
Look out for another "special dispatch to
the Argus" about that time.
TOTHEMEMORY OK THE I.ATB MBS. COYLE.
We knoid by your grave, dourest mothor,
And we thlifk of tho dayi that have flown ;
We think of the joya, dearest mother,
And our once happy, lovo-lighted home.
We recall here the yeara of our childhood,
When from achool In the evening we'd come ;
There it not a bird In the wlldwood,
The mimic of whose sweetest tone
Could equal tho magical love notes
That welled from the depths of your heart.
When aomn aorrowlttl child of misfortune
Caused tho teare Irom yotireyei to atari.
We remember thejoya of tho flrealde,
Which none tolUhed butter tbuu you;
And which, but for your aunny nature,
Had indeed not exceeded a few.
Then bealdo you wore frlvnda, young and old,
And tho jest and tho laugh had free flow,
lleranao, mother tome pleasantry told
And the bright aide of life would show.
O! That loved amlllng fuce, doarert mothor,
la pictured beforo ua all day;
And iu dreaine we visit rtu, mother,
In that home that fa far, faraway.
That homo of enrapturing beautr,
Where Uod la the aoverelgn delight,
Where the Klver of Life floweth alwaya
And the day ia not followed by night, .
Wlu re tlio ciara of tlin firmament center
'Kound the foot of that glorlotia Throne,
Where Joya like aweel flowora are blooming
To licrallo I by Ood'a beautiful own
Villa llldgo. J'JlysM.lSsa.
DEMOCRATIC MASS CONVENTION.
Tho Democratic voters of Alexander
county are requested to assemble at the
Arab engiue house, in Cairo, Wednesday,
July 20th, 1882, at 3 o'clock p. in. for the
purpose of selecting delegates to tho state
nnd congressional conventions, also to select
delegates 10 aneiui me c onvention 10 nomi
nate a candidate for clerk of the appellate
court. Thos. W. Shields. Chairman.
B. F. Blake, Secretary.
Cairo. 111.. July 20th, 1382.
About a dozen young men who went to
Dixon Springs about a weitk ago returned
yesterday well pleased with their trip.
They report that Mr. E. A. Burnett will be
Hon. F. E. Albright, John W. Burton,
and other candidates are in the city to-day,
attending the county convention, and seek
ing the instructions of the county, tho one
for congressman, tho other for appellate
clerk of this district.
LETTER FROM DOXGOLA
It hath been said, "Evertliingthing comes
'round all right ouce in seven years." We
onco thought this a truism but of lato find
wo were in error. Seven years ago one of
tho "Harp of a thousand strings," Ac.,
denomination came to Dongola as a mis
sionary and proceeded, "to once," to con
vince all the different denominations of
Christians that they had not descended in
a regular lino from "John The BaptiBt."
This harp of a thousand strings scoundrel,
for such he proved to be ranted and fumed
about Baptist, close Communion, etc., till
he got all the churches into turmoil and
strife will) nun. A methouist K. r. min
ister came out and nailed him to the wall,
and for the time the fuss ended. Now
when tho seven years have about passed,
since tho turmoil nnd strife, another
flamiug missionary of tho same stripo puts
in his appearance and is just spoiling for a
row, and we are informed that he claims to
have nailed to tho wall. Bro. Little, of
Ullin, leaving him in an unmentionable
condition anil "entirely out of soap." That
this fhming missionary is a posted man, all
agreo who have conversed with him. We
heard ono of tho "harp of" Ac, declare
he was a "right smart" scholar as he conld
"praise." "John's hand trembles'1 anil give
tho proper pronoiinciation of Geneva.things
don't come right every 7 years. When we
wero nearly righted, this great missionary
and debater caino upon us and soon the
devil will be to pay. Out upon such ig
noramuses and let every sensible man shun
them, as ho would the plaguo spot.
We aro not in favor of suloom not much,
but we would rather have a dozen saloons
in Dongola than ono of those fellows who
goes around trying to got Bomo ono into a
dubato on baptism, close communion or
something of tho kind again wo say shun
Lijo Willard the Jonesboro bunker, has
played out, or in other words gone up the
spout. Not his elevator spout either. He
gathered up his pack of hounds last week
and wont over into her majesty's Dominions
to Beo how fox hunting is ovor thoro.
Whether ho took much of the hard earn
ings of Union county farmers or not wo are
not posted, but the presumptions is ho did,
as Ins bank is burst. Sheriff Rondloman
had deposited 1 -1,000 dollars of the county's
revenue and that leaves him and his bonds
men In a sad predicament, Every consid
rrabln farmer in tho couuly had money in
said bank and those broad grins, brought
on by tho stupendous wheat crop havo sud
denly changed Into lengthened out facos
that havo wo begone look, never to be for
gotten. Our sheriff had no more right to
deposit tho revenuo of the county in said
bank than ho hud to deposit it in Old
Tiim'a hand. Well! It mny come right
in seven years. If bo perhaps tho sheriff
and others will tell of it. Not being
postod wo do Dot know how much money
Llje got away with, but wa suppose ','right
smart." Ou Twm.
OLMSTEAD & WINTER,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchants,
No. 25 Eighth Street,
Between Commercial and Washington Avs.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EU & CO..
Cor. Nineteenth street I Pniwi Til
Commercial A venae lUIlUf 111
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN A'I) HAY
Egyptian Flourir g Mil Is
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
THE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
71 OHIO l.RVEK
A General Banking business
THOU. V. HALLUJAY,
pNTKKl'KISE 8AVISO HANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOH. W. It AIiI.I DA V,
HEI'OKT OK THE CONDITION
CITY NATIONAL BANK
at Cairo, iu the Slat ol Illinola, at the dote of
Jnfy U, 1882.
Loam and dlacounta I 337, Wi t
U. N. bond) to aectire clrniln-
Hon... &a,)0 0
otner etocua, nonn and morl-
TO, 111 i
Duo from approved reaerve
agonta $llo,4tS 1!)
Due from othor National banka Ki.oil M
Dili! from Slate lianka and
hankers ;,-I7: 4915f.,935 '.'
Ifral eatate, furniture and III
ttir'A U5..'i'.v '
Current cxpvnaea and taxea
paid IS :
Checks and other caU llenia. .$ S,.'75 2S
Ullin of other Hunks 40,0 (K)
Fractional papur cum-nry,
nlrkulaand pennioa 37'i no
Hold )6,iiW Oil
Silver 9,M0 80 W.M )
Lognl Tender notes 15,0111 00 7D.r5-1 I
Ki'ilemptlon fund with V. S.
Treaaurer, (5 per rent, of cir
culation) . 2,iV(
Due from U. H. Treasurer,
other than 5 per cent re
demption fund lOOn 1
Total $77,iW '
Capita ahx k paid in i lim.om
Hnrplua Kutid liMKtO
riiillvlded I'rofila 5,049 '
National bank nolea outatanit-
Dlvldende unpttld 1,1 111 '
Individual deposit atihject to
Hemauiljcertlllcatfeofdepoall, lM'iS ft
Hue to other National banks, '1,2 31
Due to Htuto bunks 11ml
bankers 3,'i,nK!) ?(!- 1,BM
Total $727,700 ,
State of Illinola, county of Alexander, m.
I, Thos, W. Iliitllday.CHi'hIcr of the above nam
bank, do aolemnly swear Unit tho above stnteni
la true to Uie beet of my knowledge and belief.
Tiioa. W. IIai.mdav, Cashier.
Hitbacrthed and sworn to beforo me this loth d
of July, 18rW. M J liowuv,
Notary Public. ;
Corkect Atteit : j
K. H. Ot'NNINIlllAU. ) -I
H. 11. Canoer, Dlrecion
U.L. IlALLIllAT. I ,
Commercial Aveuue and Eighth St re
OA trio, ILLS.
r. uivwrjo. t rwniuuu..
U. WELLS, Cashier.
P. NKKK, VlcePrert
t. ij . norm, Aa 1 c
F. Broaa Cafro I William Klttio. ,C;
reiernen Wlllfnm Wolf....
v, m uatenon o. O. Patler
E. A. Sudor 11 II. Wells
J. Y, Clomson, C'alodonla,
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINKBB DONI
Exchange told and bought. Intereit paid
the Savtnga Department, t'ollectlona made 1
all buiuwis promptly attended to.