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THE J)AILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 8, Isso.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
omCK: NO. 78 OHIO LEYKK.
KHTEUKU AT TUB CAIRO rOSTOKKICK KOB
TRANSMISSION T II ROUGH TUB HAILS AT SEC
OND CLASS RATES.
OFlOiAL PAPKR OF CITY AND COCNTT
Arrll.I.ATi CM UK,
urn unihorlzi'H (o announce tht K. A. D.
WILHANKS, of JofftiMoo conuty, l a ciiudlilato
fur Clur oftia Appillata Court In thu Fourth
)irlalin of IHItinU. aahjnrt to tho HeciHlon of a
citnvtiutloo uf tho Democratic parly
W ar a'HIinrU.t I to iiuunnce the nam of
WALT Ell WAKUKK a a Candida o for tna offlce
ul Coiniiy Jii'Urt of Alexmder I'ouoly.
We urn authorised to aunounro .ItiaUre JOHN
II. KUBINSU aa an independent candidate for
County Jitdijo at th coming NoTemie.f tdecttou.
W arc authorised to annnunre Mr. MILES V.',
rAUKKK a ao Independent candidate for treas
urer of Alexauder county at thfl coming November
SPEOfAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice. ltunueoUran, etgnt cent per line for
Itol and lira cent per line eachunequeul inter
tion. For nne woek, 30cuut per line. Kor one
n onth, Ml ceuui per line.
Two desirable lots for residence on Cen
tre street, between Washington avenue and
"Walnut street. Apply to
9. E. Wilson,
No. 75 Ohio Levee.
Cairo Street lly. Co. will receive bids,
during this week, on 500 yard3 dirt to be
delivered on Poplar, north of 21st st. For
particulars call at oflice on 28th st.
C. V. Nefk, Supt.
Planters House for Sale.
This tine hotel is nov -offered for sale.
Terms cash. Address communications
Ct Cairo Bulletin, Cairo, 111.
DeBauns 56 Ohio Levee.
Out of the fire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
icehouse and office is at present it the
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, W
tween 8th and 'Jth streets. Orders will be
rilled same, as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons Bupply regularly every day.
at DeBauns 5U Ohio Levee,
Southern Hotel and Restaurant
Leo Kleb desires his friends and the pub
lic to know that this favorito hotel is now
thoroughly repaired auJ refitted in better
condition than before the tire. Meals at
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours.
Good rooms and beds for the tired, good
tare for the hungry, fine liquors lor the
thirsty, is the rule. Givohim a call, tf
in market at DeBauns 515 Ohio levee
Three rooms, furnished or unfurnished,
Enquire ot Jno. Reese, 20th Btreet. (3t
Harry Rchuh's residence, -lth st., bet,
Wash. ave. and Walnut. 5t
Summer Eicursiou Tickets.
The Illinois Central Mil road has now on
sale excursion tickets t' all the principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Douver, Pueblo,
Toronto and Niagara Falls. Bites low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
go to DeBauns 50 Ohio levee.
J. 8. Hawkins iB 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
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
at DeBauns 50 Ohio levee.
Hproat's Retail Ice Box.
Couuuuieta of ice are notified that for
their convenience 1 have built a large lee
box on Eighth street in Curiditfs store where
icu in anv quantity can at all times be ob
tained. My customers will remember that
their tickets will be punched at this stand
list the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
--UshThk Caiko Bulletin Derl'otated
t.tati:h-book, made of caleudered juU)
manilla, equally good for ink or pencil. 'For
sale, iu three sizes, at th ofli.
3. tWtJ and teucvnU uach lv thu Himri 14 film
by the dozen. Special discount on growl
iuib iu mu uaoc.
Buckleu's Arnica Salve.
The Best Halve iu tho world for Cuts,
Bruises, Bores, Ulcers, Halt Rheum, Fever
Mores, Tetter, Chaiped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or mom y refunded. Price
25 cents ptr box. For sale by Geo. E
Personal! To Meu Only 1
Tho Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich,,
will send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Electro
Voltaic Belts and Electric Applicant on
trial for thirty days to men (young or old)
who are almctou with xservous Debility
Lost Vitality and Manhood, and kindrei
troubles, guaranteeing speedy ami completn
restoration of health and manly vigor. Ad
dress ai above, N. B. Nonsk is incur
reJ, at thirty days' trial la allowed. ,
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nottcea la thenn eoiamnt, tan cent per line,
laca tneertiou. Marked '
Mrs. G. W. Tinkle is visiting a sister
fa Memphis, Tonn.
S. E.Wilson advertises in another col
umn, desiroable lots for sale.
John Broderick has returned from
Dixon Springs greatly improved in health
Mr. F. A. Miller is at home again from
his eastern trip.
A new tin roof is being placed on the
round houso of the Illinois Central railroad
Mr. F. Vincent has moved into his new
business houso corner 8th ami Rail Road
The family of Captain John S. Hacker,
of the steamer Three States, is at Hender
son, Ky., visiting relatives.
Eleven dogs were slaughtered yester
day, and taken to the Mississippi river for
Tho work of reconstructing tho walk
around tho southerly corner of Eighth and
levee streets was begun yesterday.
Mrs. S. Williamson left yesterday for
St. Louis, from there she will visit Euacka
Mr. Will. Winans.of the New York
store, has set up house keeping in tho "Au
brey house" ou Ilolbrook avenue.
Captain. Eli. W. Green contemplates
taking li s family to Dixon Springs to
morrow to remain several weeks.
The family of Mr A. H. Irvin is so
journing ftt Dixon Springs. Mr. Irvin ac
companied them to the springs but re
turned I lie same day.
Tho Democratic convention held in
White county a day or two ago instructed
its judicial delegation to vote for Mr. R. A.
If this has been what B ichanun calls
"a dry -moon," one of his wot ones would,
in all probability, leavo Cairo three feet
Miss Ella Armstrong has gone to Ef
fingham on a visit to Miss LaCione. These
ladies are both teachers in our public
The lartrc brick business house on 8th
street, built in place of the Lamport shop,
is now up to the top of the second story,
aud is about ready for the roof.
The fruit crop in the city grapes,
poaches, etc. is an abundant one wherever
the trees were left undamaged by "the late
unpleasantness" the high -water,
Since tho crops began to move there
has been a noticoablo improvement in all
branches of business, and an active fall and
winter is anticipated.
A match game of base ball will be
played to day at Metropolis between a Cairo
club and one in that town, both colored.
Mr. George Fraser left last night to act as
umpire ot the game
Mr. A. P. Schroeder can boast tho
finest residence on 8th street. It is built of
brick, two stories and basement, with large,
airy, convenient rooms, and is now nearly
or quite ready for occupation.
Mrs. Chas. Btiughman returned homo
last week from a visit to friends in the
cast. She left her mother, Mrs. Gash, in
Canada where she will spend another
month among friends.
The entrance to The Bulletin news
and editorial rooms is on Railroad street.
The trout entrance to job office is closed
after seven p. in. Visitors will always find
tho Railroad street entrance open. tf
For sale an 8 or 10 horse power up
right engine, in good condition, and 12
foot horizontal 3 flue boilers, with all the
valves, pipes, new heater, drive well, water
tank, etc., new smoke stack all complete,
price f 150. Apply at The Bulletin, tf.
This is thu first summer in Cairo on
record that eggs did not go below fifteen
cents and young chickens 3.50 per dozen,
both very scarce at that. Another of the
coutingenccs iittending the hhoit grain crop
of last year,
Since Wednesday Mr. John Beecher
has been very sick, his life being despaired
of for much of the time. He was unable to
move a limb for several days and nights.
Vesterday he was better, ami there are fair
prospects of his recovery.
A storm was expected hero last even
ing or night some time. Its probable com
ing was predicted by Sergeant W. II. Ray
anil many citizens prepared lor it. But
up to this writing (11 :'M o'clock p. in.,
Monday,-August 7th), it has not come.
Mr. OoorgoOorliss returned rather the
worte for his southern trip nud has to lay
up for repairs, Ho had not entiioly re
covered from his recent illnem but was
compelled by important business to mako
the trip; iho result was very much Bgainst
Tenth Btrcet was madu lively Holiday
morning about 1 o'clock by a stern chase
alter a cotiplu of darkies who had gone
through a man's pocket's on the comer of
Tenth and Washington. The air was tilled
with oaths and powder emoke as tho pur.
sued and pursuers emptied their mouths
and revolvers at each other. One of tho
robbers was caught near tho Mississippi
levee;tho other with tho vlctiuj'a fluid
watch succeeded for the time being
in making his escape.
- Col. W. C. Coup, of New' York, pro
prietor of tho great show that is to bo hero
next Saturday, August 10th, was a guost at
The Halliday yesterday. He was on his
way to Cincinnati on business and left last
evening, but will roturn in tiino to bo here
when his great circus arrives.
If somebody iscngaged to waken tho
night watchman who is to waken Mr. C,
W. Bradley in time for the 5 o'clock train
this morning, ho will go to Dixon Springs
for a week's visit. Teams have been en
gaged for several days, hauling provisions
in anticipation of his coming.
A Democratic convention at Mt. Steil
ing, Brown county, had been in session
threo or four days, had taken eleven hun
dred ballots without making no choice for
congressman, and yet tho best of humor
had prevailed throughout, not a disrespect
ful word was spoken by auy delegate.
The W. & P. It. R. brought in several
car-loads of gravel, which is now being
distributed along its rails on Commercial
avenue. Tory intend there shall bo no
room for complaint of neglect on the part
of the rea l to keep the street in good con
dition. East St. Louis Herald: "The Youug
Democracy'' of Cairo Ills, have organizod
themselves into lino and are going to right
tor their rights. We are glad to note the
interest that Messrs. W. C. Mulkcy and
D.J. Foley both schoolmates of our ed
itor, are taking in this matter.
Mr. Harry Walker left early this morn
ing for Anna, where he went to enter the
Comique band, Prof. Al. Goss leader, for
the contest of cornet bands to be given in
that city at the tair to bo held ou the 29th
instant. The contest is for a hundred and
fitly dollar persimon, and Cairo has the pole
that will knock it "and don't you forget it.
The case of Lew Wilsap, an inmate of
the house ut tho corner of Fifth street and
Commercial avenue and up beforo Justice
Robinson yesterday ou a warrant sworn
out by State's Attorney Damron charging
her with being the keeper of a disorderly
house, was dismissed by the state's attorney.
Justieo Robiusonhad, besides this case, one
of drunkenness in which he assessed a fine
of one dollar and costs.
Tho prohibition majority in Iowa is
l),759, according to the official returns. In
18S0 tho total vote of tho state was 322,-
70ti, while the entire vote for and against
prohibition this year was only 281,113,
which does not indicate by any means that
a majority of tho voting population favor
prohibitory legislation. About 42,000
voters who voted inlS80 failed to turn out
Some one who professes to know
writes The Bulletin that "C. W.Bradley,
river editor of tho Globe Democrat,
Secretary of thu Frosty Twenty," left to- I
day on an extended trip to New York,
Boston and Canada. Ho will interview
Veuor while in Canada in the interest of
the club; he also will spend a few days
at Dixon Springs and will take a barrel of
tho water along with him. Look out for
an interesting letter in the G. D. soon."
Last night tho Comique started in with
an entirely new troupe of performers,
with a full and much improve I orchestra,
and a new stage manager. Mr. Gray who
has been here in tho capacity of stage
manager for a long time and performed
the duties of the position to the satisfaction
both of tho public and of Mr. Walker, left
for the east yesterday mottling for a few
weeks sojourning, and Mr. Harry Mendel,
an experienced commedian took, charge of
the stao. In the orchestra Mr. John Cra
mer has taken the leadership and Prof.
Will. Emery again presides at the piano.
r-Charleston Democrat: John Charl
ton, a switchman in the Cairo yard, was
compelled to come to this city, his former
home, ou account of a tumor ot the right
leg, which had been growing for seven
years, and after attaining & large size,
opened and became quickiy gangrenous
and unbearable, thus proving its malig
nant or cancerous nature. Applying to Dr.
F. B. Maishall Tuesday last, ho wus ad
vised to have it cut out. With decision to
submit, the opperation of rxferpation or
cutting out was done, chloroform being
given by Dr. O. P. Marshall, W. S. Mar
shall acting as first and Win. Stoker as sec
ond assistant to the senior opperator. Tho
patient is now in a fair way to recover and
it is hoped that tho cancerous tendancy of
hissystem will from this on bo quiescent
The Jackson County Era claims to have
Democratic authority for saying that
"Captain Thomas has been a true, faithful
representative of southern Illinois, and has
done more good and secured more appro
priations for this section of the statu than
any of his predecessors." The Era is cer
tainly mistaken. If Mr. Thomas did moro
than his predecessors the later must have
done less thau nothing, which is a mathe
matical impossibility. Mr. Thomas has
dono nothing, has not gotten a singlo ap
propriation for any purposn, and has not
oven voted for such matters of importance
to the people of his district as wero passed.
His opportunity to do something )H8 been
superior to that of any of his predecessors,
but this only makes his failure to do some
thing the moro grevious. Tho pooplo had
a right to expect much moro from him than
from any ot hi predecessors ami they got
much loss they got nothing. We ask th o
Era to point out a single appropriation
made by tho two congresses of which
Captain Thomas was a member, for
tho benefit of tho people of this congres
sional district, from tho late River aud
Harbor bill down, in the passago of which
the vote of Captain Thomas is recorded.
An interesting game of hasoball was
played up town Sunday afternoon. It was
a match game between the Cairo Brown
Stockings and a select niuo from Missouri.
A largo crowd of pooplo witnessed the
game, and considerable betting was done.
Tho gamo began about 2 :30 o'clock and
continued until sun down when it had
to cease, because the ball could not bo seen.
When tho game stopped the Brown Stock
ings had closed their side of the game anil
had scored fifteen tallies, and the Missouri
niue were playing their ninth inning and
had made thirteen innings altogether. It
was a question of some importance it the
contest at this stage could bo decided, aud
whether or not the beta iu bucIi a game
would stand, and it was left
with the umpire, Mr. Geo. Fraser,
to decide. Yesterday Mr. Fraser rendered
a decision in favor of tho Cairo boys,
basing his decision upon a rule laid
down in section 8, page .'ft, of DeWit's
book for 1SS2, which provides that when
a game is interrupted in an unavoidable
manner while the innings are uneven, it is
right to go back to even innings ami count
the tallies from there. In accordance with
this rule Mr. Fraser decided the contest
from the tallies recorded by each club at
the end of the eighth inning, which stood
fifteen for the Brown stockings and eleven
for the Missouri nine. The ganio was very
Communicated : "On Sunday evening
the Methodist church was well filled, the
audience was treated to a good sermon by
the pastor, Mr. Scarritt, who took for his
text the parable of tho tig tree, found iu
Luke 13th, Chap. 6th and 7th, where the
master of the tree demanded of the dresser
why the tree had not borno fruit and com
manded him to cut it down. But the
dresser implored him to try it a little louger,
and if it then would fail to bear to cut it
down. Mr. Scarrit likened this parable to
the- sinner and back-slider, that God had
shown mercy to them so long waiting for
them to fulfill their vows and promises to
do better, and show, by their example, that
they were living and working for his
Kingdom yet for years, they bad
failed to bear fruit, but still
cumbereth tho ground. Jesus was
interceding for them (o be spared yet a
little longer before they are cut off forever.
Mr. Scarritt'a labor fur the year will end
in September, but wo trust that the con
ference will deem it best that ho bo re
turned to this charge as he has won a
place in the hearts of tho people, and the
second year we think ho would reap some
of the good seed he hassown. The organist,
Miss Ada Sraritt, Ins returned from her
trip north and resumed her place- at the
organ. The choir was accompanied y
Mr. George Chellet and Mr. Parson- ,io
played a bass and tenor born. i
with Mr. Walter McKec a" ' W
some of tho best musical talent in the city.
The picece Bung during the interlude was
very fine and in perfect harmony.
A letter from Mayor John II. Collius,
of Washington, Mo,, to Mr. A. J. Carle, of
this city, under date of August 5th, says
that the fellow, Lewis, who stole the horse
from Mr. Carle recently, had a trial before
Judge Seny ou Friday, pleaded guilty, and
was sentenced to two years in tho peni
tentiary at Jefferson. The charge to which
he pleaded guilty whs that of stealing a
mule about two years ago from a man liv
ing near Union, several miles from Wash
ington. When arrested Lewis strenuously
denied that ho was the man wanted for this
charge, and at his trial still insisted that
he was not guilty; bat ho gave as a reason
for pleading guilty that if he went to trial
upon the charge ho would bo acquitted, be
taken back here among his many friends,
and tried and convicted of stealing
Mr. Carle's mule. Ho hail to choose,
he said, between two evils; either plead
guilty to, and suffer Imprisonment for, a
charge of which ho was not guilty, or bo
brought down hem, lie convicted of, and
suffer imprisonment for, a crimo of which
ho was guilty. In the former case ho would
be spared the agony of being brought face
to face with his many friends iu this part
of tho country and thereloro bo considered
it tho lesser of tho two evils, the old (scoun
drel.) Ho made quitoaspeech to the court,
says Mayor Collins in his letter. Ho im
plored the judgo to be loiuent with him
saying that he was seventy-four years old;
that he had but a few moro years to live
and that ho didn't want to die in the pen
itentiary, but would like to return to his
daughter in Kentucky and spend his last
few days. Tho court was moved Hnd gnvo
him the lowest penalty, two years.
A young white man was lying on a
Beat in front of Mr. Michael Power's saloon
Sunday night when two negroes, probably
thinking that he was drunk and sleepy,
came bohly up to him and proceeded to
rob him. Grenn saw them approach anil
when they bent over him and tried to un
fasten his watch ho was afraid to cry out
or give any signs of cuusiousnoaa lost they
do him bodily injury. But ho rolled from
just as one of the negroes had gotten pos
session of the watch, and as ho fell ho
caught the other one by the leg and held
him fast. A struggle onsuod in which
Green received a sevcro stroke in the face
with a weapon of some kind which caused
him to let go his h old m the negro's leg.
Being released both negroes ran up Wash,
ington avenue, followed by Mr. Green, Mr.
Nicholas powers and Olllcer Wims who
had been uttraete I ly Green's cries. The
negroes ran annuel the Wilcox block, firing
six or seven sliois ut llu ir pursuers, who
also discharged their n volvers at the no
groin. They Hcpeiated when they reached
Tenth street again, one runing down that
toward tho Mississippi levee, chased by
Mr. Powers ami OflicerWinii who caught
him near the slaughter houses, grabbed him
just as ho was ubout to raise a cocked
pistol on them, and took him to jail. Yes
terday afternoon Officer Martin took him
out t have him prelimenailly examined,
and when at the corner of Eleventh street
and Washiiiuton nvenue the negro broke
away from thi officer dashed, through a
crowd toward Poplar street, up that to
Thirti enth and was thero stopped by a brave
young man in thu employ of Messrs.
Smith Bros., with whom ho closed in and
was struggling on the ground when Officer
Mai tin came up and took him in charge
again. lie was taken to Magistrate Com
ing's court where he gave his name as
"Bill" Wilson. Ho was held to bail in the
stun of five hundred dollars nnd, ,adorned
with a substantial pair of bracelets, was
taken to the county j ul for safe keeping
until such time ns he shall be sent to a
more distant place for a specific 1 period
Last night was the regular meeting
night of tho Young Men's Democratic
club of Cairo. The meeting took place at
tins Tenth street hall. It was not large
but select and enthusiastic. The princi
pal business was a resolution that a mass
meeting be held at the Tenth street stand
next Wednesday, to bo addressed by Judge
W. H. Green, Don. D. T. Linrgar and
others. The object of the meeting being
to arouse the interest of the Democracy
of the city for the convention that is to be
held on Tuesday, the 15th.
TIIK STEAM Kit l.DI.I) Dl'ST HLOWN l.T NEAB
HICKMAN MAN Y I'lCIlSOSS KILLED AND
A dispatch received here from
the president of the Anchor line
company at St. Iouis, about
8 o'clock la.it ni,ht, by Captain Shields,
stated that tho steamer Gold Dust had
blown up near Hickman and requested
him to summon surgical assist inco and go
down to the f-eene of the disaster immedi
ately. Captain Shields chartered the
steam tug "Ariadne" and accompanied by
Drs. (,'. W. Dunning and G. O. Prker
went down, leaving here about 8.30
Subsequent dispatches stated that up
to that time it was known that
seventeen persons hid been killed out
right and about f. -rty wounded. Tho ac.
cideut happeued about threu hundred yards
above Hickman. The boat was on her
way up in the command of Captain Mc
Cord. The flwld Dust wis not an old boat
and her boilers wore pronounced
entirely safe when last inspectd. Her ca ¬
pacity was about twelve htiudrel tons.
After the explosion she caught fire Bnd
burned to the w iters ikIl'i1.
A CHALLENGE REJECTED.
Last evening Mr. A. Botlo telegraphed to
the Eckford nine, of Paducah, offering to
match a picked nine of this city against
them for a hundred dollais a side, provided
they would substitute some other pitcher
for tho one who held that position in tho
game they recently played with a Mound
City dub. Tho proposition was
not to take this pitcher out of tho
club, but to simply give him another
position in the gamo and al
low someone who was not a professional
to do the pitching. But tho proposition
was rejected by the Eckforda; they re
plied by telegraph, "wo play the Eckforda
From this reply it must be as
sumed cither that tho Eckforda mis-
understood Mr. Botto's dispatch
thinking that ho wanted them to discard
that expert pitcher from tho club entirely,
or else they are afraid to meet tho Cairo
nine. But in oitlu.'r case they nhowed a
conciousness that their strength lies in tho
two professionals, tho pitcher nnd catcher,
whom they so successfully imposed upon
the Mound City youths, with whom thoy so
easily "scooped in" tho little hundred dot-
lars aud proved how true ia the old Ravins
that tho fool mid his money is booh parted.
The Cairo boys lire not to bo so easily
deceived; they are not bo egotistical as to
think themselves capable ol coping In
tho diamond with men who nro ath
letes, experienced by yonrs of practice with
tho gamo of ball; who have been active
members of some of the bust clubs in tho
land, who follow bnseballirig as a profes
sion and have connected themselves with
tho Ecklords for the special purpose of
"taking in" just bucIi conceited young fel
lows and their money as tho Riversides, of
Mound City, evidently are. There waa
certaiuly nothing unfair about the proposi
tion madu by Mr. Botto. Tho Eckforda
might have accepted it and then rotained a
docid -d, if not an unfair, advantage of the
Cairo picked nine.
OLMSTEAD & WINTER,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchant i
No. 25 Eighth Street.
Between Commercial and Washington Avs.
jOTH'K To CONTKAt'TOUS.
f'lly Clerk' ofllre. f'airo, III , Aim. tt. ISH!
Hnalml proiiMl will l rerclvwd at HO offlVu
dlrui tui) lo the cllr rouuell, of the city of t'alro
tmtll meeting or lh rliy ciiiiiiell Monday i venlnir
Annual It h, ISHJ for fiiriilnhlnir tho material and
doliiH the work or doing Hie work necem-ry for
the reconntrucllouot tlm rollowini; rldnwalka, lolm
conatrncted of wood, vi.; di tlm went ride, of
t ommen-.lal avuniiu, Mween '-SMi ainl.lJnd tln-eta,
Thecoutractora to use all old mamrlal nt for imu.
A good and tuflkimit bond fr (wire the amount of
hid mum arciimpaiiy Mil. Tim wirk to he done to
lliemiirrictlon uf the coiniultlee ou rlrrata Tho
rlKUt to reject any or all Md ,eetv, d ur the cliy.
D. J. Koi.KIT.niy rurk'
NEW YORK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
. in Tim: city.
(100DS SOLI) VKUY CLOSE
O. O. 1 'ATI Kit & CO..
Oor,Niuutntnatrettl AiJi.rt 111
I'oniiaurclalAvunnvf lit I IO, 111,
MILL AM) COHMIHSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
rjHIE CITV NATIONAL BANK.
)l 'iilro. I llinoiH.
Tl OIIIU I.KVKK
A General Banking business
TIIOH. W. HAI.I.IIJAV.
JNTKKl'HISK SAVI.Ni; HANK.
Of C'alto, .
EXCLl'SIVKLV A SAVINGS BANK.
'Vims. v, II Al.I.IUAV,
O O A- I j
D Stoves X)
No. 27 ) Mil St.
S frinvnro. S
Commercial Avenue mid Eighth Street,
F.IIKOH8, rraaldmit. I V. N KVV, Vlru Vrvn'ut
II. WELLS, Caahler. I T. J . Ki-rth, Aaa't chMi
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