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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 9, tx2.
THE DAILY BULLETIN,
OFFICE: NO. 78 OHIO LKVKE.
KKTEKEI) AT THE CAT HO I'OBTOKFIOK VOK
tRANSMISSION THKOUGU TBS HAILS AT SEC
OND CLASS UATE8.
OFluiAL PAFEK OF CITY AND COUNTY
We art nuthorlaod to announce tlit H. A. I.
WILBANKS, of JefTuraon county, l a candidate
fur dor oflhe App ilUto Court lu thu Fourth
DIvLlon nf 1 1 1 1 not, lahjort to tlio duclalon of a
cunveul Ion of lbs Democratic party
Wft arii authorized to announce thu name of
WALTKK WAIlOKIla a Candida efort&u olHcu
of Couuiy Judo of Alexander Comity.
We r enthorUed to announce ,Iiiat.leo JOUN
H. IMBINSON a an Independent candidate for
Con my J mine at the comiug Novemnur election.
COUNT f TARAHUUKIl.
We are authorized to announce Mr. MILES VV.
PARK KK aa an Independent candidate for treaa
nrer of uudur cojuly at thu coming November
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nnl.irea lu ibis column, elglit conts per lino for
(Ireland fire tenia per line each ailliaequeiil Inior
tion. For one week, 30centi per line. For one
month, HO ceuta per line.
Two desirable lots for residence on Cen
tra street, between Washington avenue and
Walnut street. Apply to
8. E. Wilson,
No. 75 Ohio Levee.
Cairo Street Ry. Co. will receive bids,
during this week, on 500 yards dirt to be
delivered on Poplar, north of 21st st. For
particulars call at office on 28th st.
C.V. Neff, Supt.
Planters House for Sale.
This fine hotel is now offered for sale.
Terms cash. Address communications
Ct Caiko Bulletin, Cairo, 111.
DeBauns 50 Ohio Levee.
ICE I ICE II
Out of the fire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
ice house and office is at present 8 the
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, e
tween 8th and 9th streets. Orders will he
filled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
at DuBautiB 50 Ohio Levee,
Southern Hotel antt Restaurant
Leo Kleb desires his friends and the pub
lic to know that this favorite hotel is now
thoroughly repaired and refitted in better
condition than before the lire. Meals at
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours.
Good rooms and beds for the tired, good
tare for the huugry, fine liquors lor the
thirsty, is the rule. Give him a call, tf
in market at De Banns 50 Ohio levee
Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now on
sale excursion tickets t' all the principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Torouto and Niagara Falls. Kates low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
i;o to DcRauns 50 Ohio levee.
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. tf
-Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
at DeBauus 50 Ohio levee.
Sproat's Retail Ice Box.
Consumers of ice are notified that for
their convenience I have built a large Ice
1kx on Eighth street in Cum i IPs store 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
ust the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
Use Tub Cairo Bulletin perforated
scratch-book, made of calendered jute
tnanilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
8. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve
The B.st Halve iu the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Halt Rheum, Fever
Hores, letter, Chapped HaudB, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
i.uieo ni-ii. it in guarantee'! to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Geo. E
"Bkllek'b Liveu Pills" have been the
standard remedy for malaria, liver com
plaint, costlveness, etc., for filly years.
To promote a vigorous growth of the
hair, use Parker's Hair Balsam. It restores
the youthful color to gray hair, removes
dandruff, and cures itching of the scalp.
Du. Kline's Great Nehve Restorer, is
the marvel of the age for all nerve diseases.
All fits stopped fre. Send to Ml Arch
treet, Philadelpia, Pa.
Mks.Dckes, of Colfax, Indiana, lias run
ning sore no her ankle for two years.
"Lindscy's Blood searcher" cured it.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In theae coinmns, ten cent per lint,
lacli insertion, jmaraen
Mr. Duff Green, of Metropolis, was
hero yesterday on a flying visit.
The Wabash railroad company is do
ing some good work on its Commercial
Alderman B. F. Blake left early this
morning for St. Louis and will accompany
his wife home.
The entrance to The Bulletin news
and editorial rooms is on Railroad street.
Tho front entrance to job office is closed
after seven p. in. Visitors will always find
tho Railroad street entrance open. tf
Hon. M.J.Inscore, the funny man of
the lato Republican unpleasant
ness, is making Cairo his
headquirters since the boisterous
event. Ho may conclude to inako Cairo his
permanent home, and it ho does, ho shall
receivo a hearty welcome.
The people of Hodges park are about
to apply to the proper authorities for a
village charter. Hodges park has about
five hundred people, and one hundred and
eighty five lots, upon which it pays taxes
at a valuation of $ 5,022. These people
are probably entitled to a charter and will
get it if they inako a strong effort.
Win. Sway aud Junes Hicks were
fined by Magistrate Comings yestordey
for beinir vagrants. Tho first
named was fined one hundred dol
lars and tho second fifty dol
lars and costs, and each was given a stay
of execution on condition that he leave
town within twelve hours. Both are ne
groes of bad reputation.
One of the balls discharged frora the
pistol ol one of tho robbers of young Green
Saturday night, punotratod tho side of the
frame building at tho northeast eorner of
Eleventh street aud Washington avenue,
struck tho opposite wall of tho sleeping
apartment of Mrs. Farrell and dropped
harmlessly on tho bed in which tho lady
had been soundly asleep.
Petitions are out among tho pooplo
for signatures, asking tho city council to
allow the bills contracted by tho joint
fire companies, and Mystic Krew com
mittees in improving tho track of St.
Mary's park for tho lato Fourth of July
celebration, and are being numerously
Up to yesterday Mr. R. A. D. Wilbanks
had received the first instructions for the
appellate clerkship in Jefferson, White and
Hamilton counties, and second instructions
iu Franklin, Gallatin, Lawrence aud Rich
land counties. He feels confident that the
delegates from Haidiu and Clinton coun
ties who are not instructed, will vote for him
and ho expects also to got those of Marion
and St. Clair counties.
Tho Prohibitionists will hold thoir
Stato convention at Bloomington Wednes
day, and will probably outline their pro
gram of the work for the coming winter.
They may put up a state ticket and do
something to encourage Harts in the Four
teenth Congressional District he needs it
badly enough but the main interest at
taching to the convention will be its action
in regard to tho Beveral Legislative districts
iu which the coercive pooplo itumagine
they are going to cut a good deal of a
Several of tho baloons which wero
sent up in front of the tho theatro comiquo
within tho last few weeks were heard
from by Sir. Walker. One descended in
tho streets of Charleston, Mo., and created
much surprise. Tho last one Bent up,
which was perhaps the largest paper Imloon
ever ma le, went in tho direction of Padu
cah. It was fifty-two feet in circumfreneo
and about twenty feet high when filled.
The fire ball inside weighed fivo pounds
and would keep it up in the air lor fully
ono hour and a half. It was aeon for fully
half an hour sailing beautifully nndswifily
toward tho city that wants an ovur-the-river
railroad. Wo should have heard
from it before this time.
When Mrs. Harry Hamuiell, a delecato,
girlish-looking woman, sobbing as if her
heart would break, told Magistrate Smith,
of Philadelphia, on Saturday last, that her
husband had come homo drunk on Thurs
day night und had slapped her on the
face while she held her threo moiilhs old
babe in her arum, tho judge in passing
sentence on the accused said: "I believe
a man who would beat a woman ought to
be hung. If I was her father, and it was my
daughter who was beaten, I'd hnmuior
your head off." If every person in every
community would entertain such senti
ments toward husbands' who beat and
otherwise maltreat their wives, tho morals
of tho world would witness a vast improve
ment.. A few days ago tho Chicago Evening
Journal said. " W. T. Scott, of Cairo,
has boen elected Grand Master of tho Odd
Fellows of Illinois," Tho Springfield Reg
ister copies and commented upon it as fol
lows: "Tho Chicago evening organ of the
truly "loil" displays lainontablo ignorence
concerning tho leading men of its own
party in the above two lined paragraph.
lhe Scott referred to in the celebrated col
ored republican politician of Cairo. The
Journal should have stated, therefore, that
it was a colored order stylod, we believe,
O. U. O. F.,or Grand United Odd
Fellows, that Mr. Bcott has been'clevated
to tho leadership for this state. The
Odd Follows of Illinois do not hold
their Annual convocation until the fall, and
they always elect a whito man Grand
An invitation has boon received by
tho Odd Follows and Knights of the Mystic
Krew of this city, from the Knights of
Pythias, ot Charleston, requesting that
tho former attend a' grand picnic to bo
given at Charleston by the latter on tho
10th inst., to-morrow. It is the intentiou to
make up a nice .excursion party if possible
and go there. The faro will bo $1.00 per
head for tho round trip.
A regular meeting of the city council
was held last night. But littlo of any im
portanco was done. A petition of Mr.
Johns, for permission to build two frame
houses on Commercial avenue between
Eighteenth and Twentieth streets, was
granted, and tho petition of tho
joint tiro companies and Mystic
Krew committee, for reimbursement
for expenses incurred in filling St. Mary's
park together with lengthy petitions
signed by citizens to the same effect, wero
referred to the street committeo.
A man calling himself Jno. Smith sold
Mr. Daniel Hartman a horse and buggy
very cheap one day last week, and a day
afterwards, when the feller had left, a man
from Paducah came down and claimed the
rig as his own, saying that it had been
stolen from him. Mr. Hartman was com
pelled, of course, to turn the rig over to its
rightful owner and lost what ho had paid
for it. Tho following account of the theft
appeared in tho Paducah Times: ''On
Friday laiit a slick, oily-tongup, well
dressed, kid glove specimen of humanity
came to the city and took rooms at tho
Southern hotel, giving his name as John
Smith and claimed to hail from Shoals,
Ind. IIo remained over night, and Satur
day morning went to tho livery stable of
Mr. Jas. Lung, on Locust street, and want
ed to hiro a horse and buggy to go Ballard
county to look at a farm he was contem
plating buying. He told his story in a very
straight forward manner, which, combined
with his very respectable appearance, led
Mr. Long astray, and ho let him have the
desired rig, he promising to returu it
that night. Nothing has since been heard
of him and MrT Long is miuus a valuable
horse und buggy." It was learned yester
day that Smith had been captured at
Ono of the bill-posters of Coup's show,
who had been here and helped to post tho
town, and was on his way to Charleston,
Mo., Monday, to post that town also, got
drunk on his way to Bird's Point, and when
ho arrived there, "raised Ned." He had
engaged a team from Mr. Pat Fitzgerald's
livery stable aud engaged Mr. John Fitz
gerald to drive him over to Charleston.
While on the ferryboat he stole a drink
from a jug belonging to sonic farmer, the
effects of which wero instantaneous and
disorderly. Ho offered to fight everybody
on board, but could get no antagonist.
When ho reached Bird's Point he got
ashore, followed the wagon containing
the jug and tho man who owned
it, and got another drink. Returning
to young Fitzgerald who was waiting to
drive him to Charleston, ho challcngod that
young man to a fight which tho latter de
clined. He then abused tho young man
and inado a savage attack upon him and
bruiBed him about tho face somewhat.
Tho officers of tho ferryboat interfered,
took tho drunken man aboard tho boat
again and brought him hick to Cairo for
Every body in and near Cairo, re
member how rents wero advanced last
spring, the reason assigned for tho advance
being that the demand for houses nnd
places of business was greatly in excess of
the supply. Thousands of renters found it
a great hardship to stand tho advance, in
the face of high prices and business de
pression ; but they wero forced to submit
or ho left out doors. Soon aftor tho first
of May, numerous prominent renting agents
Announced, with much self satisfaction,
that they had "got tho advance in cvory
instance;" that "everything was rented,"
and they could "readily find tenants for
hundreds more houses at advanced rates,
but tho needed tentments wero not to bo
had." In view of these facts it seems a lit
tlo strange that during tho patit month
quite u number of "houses in tho city
aud surbuibs (not new buildings nithcr)
have been advertisod "For Rent."
Now, what is tho moaning of this? It
means that hundreds of tenants who wero
crowded to thu wall last spring are tin aid o
to pay tho exhorbitant rents demanded, aud
so, after standing tho pressure ono or two
months, they have defaulted on their lcsses,
broken up housekeeping, or mado some ar
rangement whereby they could llvo, some
where, without paying three fourths of their
earnings to their landlords. Consequently,
the tenement!! they recently occupied are
now vacant and "to rent" once more. This
is about the result which wa predicted
would follow last Spring's groundless
"boom" in rents. Now comes tho con
undrum: How much do greedy landlords
gain, in tho long run, by charging higher
rents than tenants can possibly afford to
pay! Sealed answers to this conundrum
may be sent to this office at any time witblo
tho next thirty days.
A FLOATING HOSPITAL.
ANOTHER CHAPTER IN THE STORY
OF THE HORRIBLE FATE OF
THE STEAMER GOLD
THE STEAMER CITT OP ALTON AUniVES
WITH SOME OF THE OF DEAD AND
WOUNDED ON BOARD.
The account of the explosion Monday
night, near Hickman, Ky., of tho boilers of
tho steamer Gold Dust, given in yesterday's
Bulletin, was confirmed so far as it went
by tho full developoments of yesterday,
about twelve o'clock, when the steamer
City of Alton arrived at our wharf, having
aboaid nearly all that were saved from tho
When tho tug Ariadne, having aboard
Pis. Parker and Difnning, Capt. Shields
and Mr. Sol Silver and others, arrived at
Hickman Monday night, they found every
thing in hotter condition than they had ex
pected. Tho wrecked steamer was no
more, having been destroyed by fire after
the explosion; the dead aud wounded, such
as could be found, had all been taken ashore
aud given all possible care aud comfort by
the citizens of Hickman, who transformed
their private and public houses into hos
pitals aud thcmsolves into nurses for the
timo being. But yet there was much to do.
Dr. Favris, a big-hearted, one-armed phy
sician and surgeon, of Hickman, had been
very active, but Drs. Parker and Dunning
found their hands full also, and they did
much good work, as did also Capt. Shields
in tho way of directing preparations for tho
removal of the helplessly injured.
The steamer Alton arrived at Hickman
about 1 o'clock yesterday morning. She
was not heavily laden and had
but few passengers. Her cabin was cleared
f the furniture, matresses were spread
upon the floor and the wounded were
carefully carried aboard to bo conveyed
to their homes in this city and in St. Louis.
Tho boat came here, running very care
fully and making no intermediate land
ings. She came iu sight hero about
11:30 o'clock and immediately people
from every part of the city flecked to the
levee. Tho flag on her jack staff was at
half mast. She came up very slowly
without the usual long blowing of the
whistle and landed about 12 o'clock,
touching tho wharf almost without a
jar. Chief Myers and officers
Martiu, Mihanny and Wims wero on hand
and kept tho crowd, which was by this
time several thousand strong, from board
ing the boat. And no efforts wero made to
get aboard. All crowded on the outer
guard of tho wharf boat, but stood thero
quietly; there was no hustling, no loud
voices, no laughter, not a smiling face.
Rough men talked in whispers the horror
of the occasion was reflected in every face
in that great crowd, tears filled the eyes of
some, deep sympithy spoke in every move
ment. Tho boat lay here an hour and a half,
receiving medicines, ice, provisions and
other necessaries. While she lay
here, threo of tho wounded were
brought Ashore and taken to the hospital.
Tho names of three of them wero Wm.
Hall, At. Hill and Jeff. Walker-all ne
groes. They wero badly scalded about
tho hands and arms, chests and heads.
They were brought down from tho cabin
on litters, carefully laid in ambulances,
ol which over a dozen wero in waiting, and
conveyed to tho marine hospital station.
One of them however, Jeff. Walker, died
before hu reached thu hospital. A fourth,
whose name we did not learn, diod before
ho was taken from tho boat, was placed in
tho hands of an undertaker ami was
buried at tho soven-tnile grave yard yes
terday evening. One of the two who wero
taken to the hospital, Win. Hall, col., luii a
family living here. He is very badly
scalded about tho face, neck ami heads,
Hiid seemed to bo in greater mental agony
than the others, for he groaned and raved
A view of tho cabin of tho Alt m, soon
after she landed here, was heart rending.
There wero fit'toeu men lying iu cots and
upon mattrasses on tho floor. Nearly ull as
still as though dead, with eyes caused, faces
bruised ami red and swollen, in some cases
almost beyond human semblance, hands
and arms bandaged, and bodies covered
with cloths and blaukotB saturated in
linimonts. But they wero receiving tho
best of care. Two young ladies in parti
cular ono of them a passenger on the
Btoamor Alton, a Miss Coffee, of St. Louis,
tho other one of tho fortunate rescuod from
the ill fated Gold Dust, a M'ibs Smith, of
Troy, Po:in., deserve special mention iu
this connection. They moved about
among tho nianglod, suffering men like
ministering angels, dressing thoir wounds
with gentle bauds, cooling thoir fevered
brows, giving water to the thirsty, apply,
iug medicines and speaking words of cheer
to thoso who could undorstatid. ' The
officers of thu City of Altou aro fervent in
their praise of those two young ladies and
with good cause. Tho names of the fif
teen woro as follows :
James Gee, John O'Noll, Lonn Gray,
Stephen Stetson, Nathaniel Horrs, Patrick
Fitzgerald, Thomas Buck, Henry Evaus,
James Welsh.Solomon Prico.Honry Burdolf,
Peter Rwdolph, Jeffurson Walkor, Albott
Hill and Wm. Hall.
These uftoon were all helplessly lujurtid,
but their injuries consisted almost ex
clusively ot scalds, nn.ro or less extensive.
Several woro raw all over, ni.d were uncon
scious and not exp't ted to live. There
wero about an cqii il number of others on
board, who were less severely injured, and
who, with arms or heads or hands
bandaged, wuro moving about tho boat
nursing themselves. The boat left hero
about 1 :J)0 o'clock for St. Louis.
At the time of the catastrophe there wore
on the boat 118 deck hands, 11 general offi
cers, 10 cabin officers, 10 cabin passengers
and 25 deck passengers a total of 109
people. At Hickman wero left 13 dead
and 12 wounded; the Alton brought up 04
in all making a total of 8!) aud leaving 20
to bo yet accounted lor. Of the officers of
tliii Gold l)ut nearly all wero more' or
less injured, and two, the bar keeper and
third clerk were killed. Pilot Lem Gray
who was off' watch, Captain McCord, First
clerk Henry Deitrich, and second clerk
John Laugolis, were all sculded but not
seriously, and second mate Garl Dunham
was bruised about tho arms nnd chest.
The cause of tho explosion is of course
unknown as usual. Tho boilers were full
of water, the steam was not above tho
general gunge, tho boilers were iu good
condition, all who had charge of the craft's
boilers were o.i duty and had just inspected
everything and found all as it should be
when the explosion occurred nobody was
to blame. When tho explosion occurred
the boat had loft the wharf at Hickman but
a few minutes. It was seen and heard by
nearly every citizen there, all of whom
gathered on thu river bank. To the fish
ermen at the bank is duo the credit of
bringing the wrecked and burning boat
ashore ami thus enabling nearly all the
passengers to escape both flames and wa
ter. They took ropes out in skiffs, fast
ened them to the boat, and people stand
ing on the shore caught tho other ends
and pulled tho burning wreck iuto shore.
(.ne of the Bins of tho Forty-seventh
Congress is its antagonism to the National
Board of Health. In declining to make
the usual appropriation Congress has set
itself against the popular will. Tho peo
ple of the Mississippi valley kow that the
work of the National Board is a neces
sity; that it is a great safeguard airainst
the introduction of epidemics from abroad.
They want it continued, and they will have
that Board to a dead certainty, resume its
opperations. It is a bbick commentary
on this Congress that it can fritter away
19,000,000, or the greater portion ot that
princely sum, on insignifflcmt creeks, and
refuse to equip an organization designed to
maintain the public health, at a season of
the year when that overshadowing Interest
requires a liberal appropriation to perform
--The city of Davenport, Io., is about to
adopt a novel plan for maintaining the
revenue it has hitherto derive 1 frora liquor
licenses. There are 175 saloons in the place,
and the revenue they have paid is ,000
a year -a very Ktiug sum for a place that
size But when the prohibitory enactment
goes into effect the siloons will hsve to
close up and the revenue they j ay will be
lobt. To meet the emergency the city
council has passed au ordinance providing
that after the first day of October next,
no one shall retail or sell by the drink in
the city of Davenport any lemonade, soda
water, seltzer-water, mineral-water, pop,
tea, cofeo or any other beverago or drinks
permitted by law to be sold unless such
person shall hnvo first obtained a license
therefor" the license being sold at .r0
per year. The penalty is a fine of $1 to
$100. This measure, if enforced, would
yield a larger revenue than eveu the present
liquor license, for tho disappearance of spir
its and heir must 1 irgely increase the con
sumption of non-spirituous beverages,
and force the teetotalers who aro immoder
ate drinkers of curb beverages to como in
or thero sh.ire of the license tax.
I Ion. Homy Winter attended tho
Gteenback mass convention at Peoria on
Thursday last, and returned Saturday.
Thero were about six hundred delegates in
thu convention, every county in the stutu
being represented. The proceedings wero
outUuoLwiiio nun pleasant. The propose of
thu convention was to nomiuato candidates
tor state treasurer and statu superintendent
of public instruction. For the former posi
tion Hon. Daniel, of Will county, was
nominated, and for the latter
Hon. Frank II. Hall, of Kane county.
Thu platform and resolutions reassert
ami restate tho platform of thu national
Greenback-Labor party convention hold in
Chicago in 1880. It asks prompt pay
moutol'the public debt, reduction of tax
es, coinage of silver ami gold on equal
terina, substitution of greenbacks for na
tional bank notes; control of all corpora
tions and monopolies in tho interest ot tho
people; regulation of railroads if necessary
to tlio extent of forfeiture of their property
and franchises; reservation of public lands,
including those granted to railroads, for
actual settlors at minium prices; that thu
title to no public or railroad land shall
rest in any alien or foreigner until he has
declared his intention to become a citizen
of tho United States; favor submitting pro
hibition and woman suffrago as constitu
NOT SERIOUSLY WOUNDED.
News was received horo yesterday fioiu
Metropolis that in an altercation about
political matters, had by A. G. Leonard, of
tho Cairo Gazutto, and G. W. Tanner, tho
would-be 'colorod politician, on the stoam
er Silverthoru on Monday night, the lattor
stabbed the former fatally. But a subse
quent report brought here by the porter of
the Gus Fowler, was to tho effect that
Leonard was not Boriously wounded, and
that Tanner was in Jail at Metropolis.
Tho two young mon were of a party at
tending the colored baseball club, which
UP on the Silverthorn to play a Metropolis
club a match game yesterday.
JjiOR HALE. "
Cnttaeo and 2 lota on uorth aide of 9th ct , went
of Waililii;lou avo. M.J, IJOWLKY,
Kuul Kutale Agent.
AN R er 10 hor power upright engine, In (food
condition, and l!i loot horizontal 14 nun lioller,
wllh all the valvee, plpca, new heater, ilriTe well,
watertnnlt. etc., lew amoke utaclc all complete,
pr'ce .). Apply at Tin llui.l utin. tf.
OLMSTEAD & WINTER,
Auctioneers and Commission Merchant
No. 25 Eighth Street,
Between Commercial and Washington Avs.
' VAiMETa HTOIitt. "
NEW YOUK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TUK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1KK tt CO.,
Cor, NinoUienth ttreet I P.jii.rt 111
Commercial Avenue f vallO, Jilt
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouri n g Mil 1 s
Highest Caah Price Paid for Wheat.
fJIHE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of t'iilro. lllinoiM.
Tl OHIO I.EVEK
A General r.uikiug business
TIfOS. W. II AI.I-I1JAV.
J7NT8KPRISE SAVING HANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIK.)H. AV.l I A I.LI 1 ) A V,
O O A. T.
13 . Stoves 1)
No. 27 J) 8th St.
S Tinware. S
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
F, HROH8, Preiiili-nt. I J. N EKK, Vlco Prna'nt
II. WELLS, Casliler, I T. J. Kertb, Asa't cuaU
V. Broaa Cairo I JJ'jljUm Kmilo. .Cairo
Peter Neff ." ,1 William Wolf....
r, M OsUirlob " O. 0 . I'mlur "
E.A.Buder " I H. Wells
J, Y. Clem'on, Caludonla.
A OESBBAL BANKING IlUSINKttS DONE.
Exchange lold andboitjrlit. Intorutt paid It
the Havtuiti Department,, Collection! initdu aud
all builueis promptly attended to.