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TilK DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 10, 1882.
THE DAILY BULLETIN,
OfVlCU NO. 711 OHIO LKVKK.
RNTKIIKI) AT TUB CAIHO I'lMTOFKICIC KOK
TRANSMISSION THIIOUUHTIIIC MAILS AT HltO
uNU CLASS It ATKS.
OffrlUlAL PITER UP CITV AND COUNT!
We ri ilh'trl.ii to announce lint H. A. I).
WILIIANKH, (t .lIT'iriin couiily, It a caudldat.n
(or (Jlcr ofltie ;p illato Court 111 thu Fourth
Dlvtai in of lllinuia. nutijArt to the tlKcUton of a
ceuveuiiiHi of Ilia Drtuiocnitic lmrty
Wpi v iitliorl el to announce th mime of
WALTKK WAKilfCrt a ac.utllda'e for tlw oruco
if ,'.iuu'.y Jml nf AlexaudorCiMuty.
We ar a'itliorl:id to annoum o .luetics JOHN
II. UOBINSUN at an Independent candidate for
Coin'y .I'i'l : at thn coming Novemuur electiou.
W mo aulliiiried to annnntr.e Mr. MILKS VV.
I'AKKKKa in Independent ciiidldnli) for trrait
nrcr of Alexander comity ti t the conilujr N'ovunher
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice lu tnif col Jinn, eicnt cent per line for
flmt and Ave cent pur Hue each aulieequeul inner
tion. For one wtH'k, 30ceute per llnu. For ouo
month, 00 cent! per line-
at DcBiiUus 56 Ohio Levee.
Out of the fire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
ice house and otfiee is at present I . tho
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, ve
tween 8th anil 9th streets. Orders will be
filled same as usual, both wholesale and
ret il. Wagons supply regularly every day.
t I) :B,iuos 5'5 Ohio Levee,
Southern Hotel aim Restauraut
I,"o Kh.'b desires his friends and the pub
lie to know that this favorite hotel is uow
thoroughly repaired and refitted in better
condition thai) before the (ire. Meals at
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours.
Good rooms Mid beds for the tired, good
tare for the hungry, fine liquors tor the
thirsty, is the rule. Givohiui a call, tf
in market hi )Bauns6() Ohio levee
Summer Kxenrsiun Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad lias now on
sale excursion tickets t" all thu principal
summer resoiU in Wisconsin, Iowa, .Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Torouto and Niagara Falls. Hates low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, fur excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
go to Deliatius 50 Ohio levee.
J. 8. Hawkins is prepared to pump out
cisterns anil repair them or build new ones
promptly atd at fair prices. Orders by
postal promptly attended to. No. 2 Win
ter's row. tf
Receipt books, Cairo date hue, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
at DeBnuns 51 Ohio levee.
Spruit's Retail lee Box.
Omsuuioig of ice are notified that for
their convenience I have built a large Ice
box on Eighth street in Cundilf s 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
Ut the sauiu as by drivers of wagons, tf.
An euriclier of the blood and purifier of
the system ; cures lassitude and lack il
energy; sucli is Brown's Iron Bitteis.
Use TtfK Cairo Bulletin perfoiated
ftciateh-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally gxd forink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
8. five and tea cents each by the single one,
by iho dozed. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
A GOOD BAHRAIN
Will bo civen some entcrpriseing man
in The liULLKriN Building, which is uow
offered for tale on easy terms, (ong time
and low rate of interest. The building
haa rented for the past year for
fifty to sixty-two dollars per month.
The property consists of 4 lots, and two
brick buildings - three story 40x00 anil a
two story Hi x 45. Ihs a frontage of 50
tecton Wathinirton avenue and 150 feet on
lath street, IV desired the machinery, en
gine, boiler, &c, in the 2 story building
will be sold with it. Fur particulars ad
dress this offlce, or Jul n H Obcrly, Bloom,
An invaluable strengthoiicr for the nerves
muscles, add digestive organs, producing
strength and appetite, in Brown's Iron
fOM WINTKIl &.;).
Auctioneers and CoiuuiiHsioii Merchant.
No. 25 Eighth Htrett,
lktween Commercial aod Washington Avt,
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices In thene commm, ten conia per lint!
lacb Insertion. Marked'
Coup's great shows.
" The Tans hippodrome.
The grand procession.
Here to day and don't tail to go.
--Wm. Alba has the finest Lsrbcr sho
in southern Ills. tf.
Hay thorn & Sloo are connected by
telephone. Their number is 1 10. 3r.
The deaf mutes had a picnic at 8t.
Louis yesterday. It was very interesting.
-Tho Ballard County News reports a
great, deal of sicknes in the southern part of
The Shawnee News says that tho debt
owed by England and Franco is over $500,
000,000. It is ovei ten times that.
Miss Mattio Petrio of this city is visit
ing friends over in Ballard eminty Ken
tucky. Bo says the Tribune.
Tho Ballard county news thinks some
body was paid for burning tho Blandvillu
court bouse down.
- Go to Win. Alba's on Commercial ave
nue for hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. Tho
best shoo in southern Ills. tf
The pay car of the I. (J. U. K.
enriched the hands iu the employ of that
Editor Thielecke returned lnte last
night refreshed and invigorated. Atter
to-day the readers of The Bcllktin will
recognize his deft hand.
Mr. King will run an excursion to Chi
cago via St. Louis on September 4th.
Tickets to St. Louis and return $3; to Chi
cago and return, $3.
Mess. Johnson & Co., the new pro
prietors of the John Koebler'e saloon on
Eighth street will give a grand opening
lunch this evening, to which all are in
Mr. Johnson -late in the employ of F.
Bross & Co., and Mr. Eberhardt Bucher
have purchased the John Koehler saloon on
Eighth street. These two are popular
young men and are bound to succeed.
The entrance to The Bulletin news
and editorial rrvws is on Railroad street.
The front entrance to job office is closed
after seveu p. m. Visitors will alwaj'9 find
the Railroad street entrance open. tf
In St. Louis the girls ere measured
for their stockings just as a man is for an
overcoat, and it takes about the same
amount of string, too.-Cinciunati Satur
Mrs. Flora E. Stevens has resigned her
position in the W. U. T. office of "Tho
Halliday'' and lias accepted tho position of
secretary and telegraph operator in the
office of the St. Louis & Cairo railroad at
We hope the boys will not forget that
there is a show in town to day. The old
folks of course dont care for such things
but it is astonishing how they sacrifice
themselves for the cbildrens sake on such
The Bloomington Bulletin thinks
tho Methodist church will be disturbed
in its allegiance to tho republican party by
the prohibition question. No danger tho
Methodist church will remain true to its
principle and history.
An exchange comes to us with a
long editorial under the caption of "Honor
tho woman." In our experience the women
who honor themselves receive all that they
wish from those from whom honor is desir
able. The Chicago Tribune speaks of the re
moval or tho right eye of the L. Converso
as an unusual and difficult opperation. The
stateineut muitio a pntf for for l)r Agrew
as any doctar knows the operation is nei
ther very difficult nor sery unusual-
The tetieruaut homes heretofore occu
pied by colored people iu New York city
are fast being torn down, and their colored
tenants Cud it a difficult matter to get
places to live. The flits built where
their tenement houses used to be, are not
"to let" to colored people.
From a friend we learn that Capt. Shaw
chief of the Lmdou tire department who is
soon to isit Cincinnati is tho son of the
late postmaster of Dublin and that tho Dub
lin fire department which is the best in
Great Britan is under command of Captain
Ingram an American.
The Wickliff Tribune comes to as full to
the brim of prohibition politics and Pro
hibition candidates and then gravely ac
cuses some one for carrying water on both
shoulders. Does thoTiibune expect a good
prohibitionist to carry water on one shoul
der and whisky or beer on tho other.
Mr.,Will Lemen, of Bond Co., is iu the
city, ou his way to Dixon Springs, for a
short visit. Mr. Lcnicn although a young
man takes rank amonij the leading farmers
of his section, especially in wheat raising
to which bis fine larm of several hundred
acres is especially adapted.
Conrad Alba has leased tho new
brick house corner Rail Road street and
Sixth and will fit it up for a fine barber
shop. His proposes increasing his force
and otherwiso improve his present shop
until be can boast, of a place unexcelled
la this part of tho country.
There will bo no services at tho
Church of tho Redeemer to-morrow Sunday
Aug. 20th. What I deem an imperative
call from one of the clergy of thoDoainy
of Cuiro demands my presence. F. V.
Davenport, Dean and Roctor Cairo
Aug. 10th 1882.
The absonco of Judge Robinson at tho
reunion of candidates at Commercial point
yestordny lessened tho usual rounds of
criminal reports, All wo hear to chronicle
is one little case before Judge Comings
wherein a man "cussed" his wife for being
jealous. As be fled guilty and forked over
five dollars probably her suspicious had
some foundation in fact.
The signal service report for yesterday
gives Yankton, Dacotah as the highest 91
degrees ami Pittsburg 73 degrees as the
lowest. The average temperature was 82
degrees with Cairo at 79 degrees or 11 be
low the average. Tlio barometer is lowest
in the northwest and indicates a rain and
colder weather which will brobably reach
hero before the wave 1ms expended itself.
The rivers continue falling hero and bIiow
a decline of three inches.
Bob Burdotte tells a story ot his sum
mer rambles and meeting one of them
human hogs at the eating station at Roch
ester who are the disgust of all tourosts.
After tho follow had eaten enough tor
three pel sons, and left the room, BurJette
turned to tho waiter and remarked : "rath
er an unpleasant customer?'1 Tho waiter
turned up with the fire of revenge in his
eyes. "Oh, data all right, sah," he said
meekly, "ho didn't get much ahead of me
eah; I done spit in his tea."
Mormonisin his shrunk before some
strong forces of late years, but the church
which Hrighain Young founded has never
had' such blows dealt it as aro now being
delivered daily by J. B. McCullagh, editor
of the Globe-Democrat. His letters from
Utah, written in a manner to command
general attention, are the most powerful
and telling txposion of evils of niormon
Urns yet given to the public, and, in the
wide circulation they are likely to obtain,
will do as much as other one agency to
end the rule of the priests in Utah.
Better for the Mormons that the devil they
preach had came among them thin this
trained journalist with the means at his
command for makiug his work tell most
It is understood at Washington that
Geu. Chalmers has given pledges that in
the event of his election to congress in
Mississippi he will not enter any Democratic
caucus or vote with that organization on any
political question, but hold himself aloof
and follow in the footsteps of Senator Ma
hone in this regard. Under these circum
stances, tho republican congressional com
mittee will extend aid to Gen. Chalmers
and do what it can to secure bis election
over the Democratic candidates. The
general was always known before his flop
as the Fort Pillow murderer, where negroes
by the hundred were mercilessly slaugh
tered. But as a soiehead now he will be
received with delight and cared for as a
genuine reformer. A southerner who can
eat dirt is the welcome guest and honored
champion of Republican party but one true
to himself and his convictions is always
accused of treason.
The late article by Gail Hamilton on
Guiteau distinctly avers that bad people
should not be born. She has taken care
herself not to add to the sum total of crab
bed people, by refraining from mirriage,
and thinks that orauks and criminals should
not be propogated. In fact she wants a
sort of improved Malthusian doctrine le
galized, in which not only tho number but
the quuntity of children might be regulated
Humanitarian and moral reformers gen
erally attack tho question but with barren
results bo far. It seems to us that instead
of reaching of the unattainable, more good
would be accomplished by availing our
6elvcs of all the means within our reach,
to improve the race as it is. Notwith
standing the opposition of Gail
Hamilton and Anna Dickinson,
people will be born, and the real ques
tion is rather to ascertain how to improvo
those who are so uufortunatu as to do such a
foolish thing, than to do worse by opposing
tho law of nature and the general instinct
Most people ate born very young, and it
would ceem to us that a proper care in the
training of the child through thot period
when he recives his first impressions of
right and wrong, is the one thing necessary.
This is a branch of tho subject of reform
which is tonjlittlo regarded. Great care is
tukeu of the confirmed criminals classes
and when the scoundrel has filled the meas
ure of bis iniquities by shedding thu blood
of bis fellow man, he has just entered upon
the career which makes him the recipient
of tender attentions from misdirected sym
pathizers whoso religion is gush, and who
like Sterne, could sou their mother dying
from want without emotion, but are moved
to intense Icelling by the sibt of h dead
Prevention is better than reform, It is
better and easier to give a man or woman
the opportunities of continuing virtuous,
than to reform them alter a slight fault
perhaps lias thrown thorn among tho crim
inal claBsesand hoplessly vitiated them.
In order to accomplish this t'io houses
of the poor should be visited, their sur
roundings understood, thoir temptations
studied and every incentive to virtue laid
boforo them. Above all they should bo
provided with employment, something
to which their energies should be directed,
and their honest labor should bo rewarded
by a fair price, that want should never drive
tnom to a disregard of their neighbors rights.
Legitimate and innocent amusements aro
also very important factors, aud should ho
provided and by this means a prolific source
of crime would bo dried up ami young
men mid women would be saved from ono
of the most dangerous of all the incentives
If in spite of all these provisions persons
will commit crime, they should not ho
abandoned bvt charity should follow them
even into the cell and attempt there what
was not accomplished outside, Jails and
penetentiaries organized ns thr-y now are,
are rather schools of sin than ineam of re
form. The instruments and instru
mentalities of tho law need more re
form then our selfishness would be willing
to admit. To lock a prisoner up and set
in motion the machinery for his conviction
ami long iticorceration is not or should not
be the sole end and aim of the citizen. To
make him a better man is tho first duty we
owe him aud ourselves, and sclfprotertnui
as well as christian charity suggests this ns
tho heifer course.
Whilst on this subject we collats from
an excliango some remarks apropos to the
subject as showing at least one method by
which the result we hope for might be at
tained. Speaking of French female prisoueis it
says; they are treated with more kindness,
on the whole, than persons of their class
are elsewhere. They are allowed the same
privileges as the men in the matter of earn
ing money and buying things at the can
teen. Those o.f them who are young also
enjoy a privilege not granted to female
convicts in other countries that of having
husbands providd for them by thu state.
But thesu husbands must bo convicts. Ev
ery six months a notice is circulated in tho
female penitentiaries, calling upon all wo
men who feel minded to go out to New
Caledonia and be married to make an ap
plication to that effect through the Governor
The matrim mill candidates must he
young, aud exempt from physical infirmi
ties. Girls under long sentences readily
catch at this method of escaping from the
intolerable tedium of prison life; aud the
pretty oues are certain to be put on the
Governor's list no matter how frightful
may bo the crimes for which they have
The selected candidates have to sign en
gagements promising to nurry convicts
au I t settle in New Caledonia for the re
mainder of their lives. On these conditions,
government transports them, gives tlmm
a decent outfit. Their marriages aro ar
raugei for them by the governor of the
colony, who has a selection of woll behaved
convicts ready for them to choose from;
and each girl may consult her own fancy
within certain limits, for tho proportion of
marriagable men to whom is about three
tonne. Of course, if a girl declares that
none of the aspirant bridegroom submit
ted to her inspection has met with her ap
proval, the governor can nly shrug bis
shoulders in the usual French way. It ha
happened more than once that pretty girls
have been wooed by warders, free settlers,
uf time expired soldiers and sailors, instead
of by convicts. In such cases the governor
can only assent to a marriage on condi
tion that the female convict's free lover
shall place himself in tho position of a
ticket-of-leavo man, ond undertake
never to leave the colony. Love works
wonders; aud there is no instance on record
of a man having refused to comply with
these conditions when ouce ho had fallen
in love. There are some instances, though,
of the authorities having declined to let
a female convict marry a free man, when
they were not convinced that the latter
was a person of firm character and kindly
disposition. For the woman's own sukes
it is necessary that they should not be
married to meu who would bo likely, in
some moment of temper, to fling their
disreputable antecedents into their teeth.
There is nothing of this kind to fear when
a female convict gets wedded to a man
whoso past life nss been ss bad as her
Why the French government should have
saddled i'.self with ttio responsibility of
promoting marriages among convicts it is
difficult to say; but tho experiment has on
tho whole yielded very good results. Tho
married covples get huts aud froee grants
of land, and all they can draw from it by
their own labor becomes theirB, During
the first five years they are subjected to
the obligation of reporting themselves
weekly at the district police office, and they
are lorbidden to enter public houses, nnd
must not bn found out-of-doors at night.
This probationary period being satisfactori
ly passed, they get their full freenom, but
subject always to thu coudition of remain
ing in thu colony. To this rule the law
lias forbidden ttiat any exception bo made.
On no account whatever must convicts who
have accepted grants of land and contracted
'.administrative marriages," as they ane
called, evey return to France.
1 rcfl of Charge. .
All persons suAe-ring from Coughs, Colds,
Asthma, Bronchitis, Less of Voice, or au uf-
fection ot tho Throat Biid Lungs, aro re
quested to call at Hurry W. Scliuh's drug
store and get a trial bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery lor Consumptiou, free of
charge, which will convince tbem of its
wonderful merits and show what a regular
dollar size bottlo will do. Call early, (3)
COUP'S GUFAT SHOW,
EXHIBITS IN CAIRO TO-DAY.
tiiic ohica i kst on -rn jc KOAl).
NotwitliNtiitidiuir thu invidious attacks of
envious rivals and the fale reports circula
ted. The great circus to-day will prove to
the people that their promises, thoir great
features, their bands of music, their animal
cuiionititiH, their acrobatic feats, their
wonderful liding, and in fact every thing is
just as it is claimed to be, aud not merely
uii Immaginary thing only appearing iu
their pouters and advertisements. The
pudlic is invited to come and see, pass
juilgt nietit for themselves and not be de
ceived with waiting fur something better
that can never coine.
When-as, It hath pleased God in his
infinite wisdom to take from us our dearly
beloved, S.S. Tony vilnMt noble and genial
quHlitics endeared lijm closely to membei s
of this lodge theiefme be it.
Resolved, That we desire to express our
appreciation of his many good qualities of
mind mid heitit nnd to pay our humble
tribute In l,n memory. He wns a kind
friend, luviiij- and devoted husband and
father. Asaritizen he w ns honest upright
Krttolvi'il, That wn deeply deplore and
mourn his loss nnd extend to the beteaved
widow Hiid family our warmest sympathy.
Resolved, That these resolutions be en -tend
upon the records of this lodge and
that a copy be sent to the widow and fam
ily. Resolved, ThaLeach member wear the
u.-u il badge of mourning for thirty days
and that the lodge room be draped for the
same length of time.
Geo. E. O'Haha.
Committee K. of II.
THE SIDESHOWS WITH COUP.
Those who attend Coup's Great Shows,
when they arrive, should not neghct the
Annex in charge of Mr. Higer. It contains
many curiosities and wonders which could
not be crowded into the lug show, and
which aro exhibited tor a very small price
of admission barely enough to defray the
exp-mce of tram portatlon.
I ETTER LIST.
LIST OK LETTERS REMAINING CM'AI.LKl)
TVR IN THE P08TOHFICE AT CAIHO, ILL.,
SATCUIMY, ALOl'ST 19, IS82.
Brown, Selina F
McClure, J A
Miller, L D
Seymour, Helen M
Brown, M G
Mullins, M E
Shorn pson, Daf
Armstrong, N L Andrews, Ed
Bays, Thos B Bainersky, F
Countryman, Jas Coolbaugh, J II
Cronipton, Isaac Dorris, W W
Duce, Wm Day, L P Rev
Ent, ChasL Frank, I) B
Fowley, P Ford, W
Garner, J G Gertes.John
Hochs. John Johnson, Silas
Kline, D V Kennedy, D N
Lain, John Millar, Alford
Mark, John Rev Mordocb, Wm
Maun, Wiley Mason, Mefrcd col.
Oliver, Livcv Oakley, Will
Phillips, Ed Pifer, M A
Pierce, John Phelman, Pat
Rhode, CIihs Smith, Nathaniel
Shelton, H Rev Sheltou, Lewis
Short, W F Scott, Wm
Stewart, W j Schmith, Peter
Sanders, John Shearer, John
Thompson, Line Thomas, James Rev.
Warren, James Williams Elijah (2)
Woodford fc Co White, I J
Wiibourn, J no A Wellon, Pat
Woodwards, Wm Zoanone Louis
Persons calling for the above mentioned
will please say advertised.
Geo. W. McKeaio. Postmaster.
ST. JOSEPH'S LORETTO ACADEMY,
FOUNDED, l0;i. CHARTERED 1804.
This institution, uuder tho direction of
the Sisters of Lorutto, is Bituated in the
mo.it elevated nnd healthful locality in the
city; commanding a view of both the Ohio
and Mississippi rivers. The new building
erected iu place of thu one lately destroyed
by tiro is inoro cominudious and- comforta
ble than the old one, mid tho grounds are
morn extensive and beautifully shaded.
Parents and guardians may bo assured that
their children and wards will receive tho
most vigilant attention and careful scholas
tic training. The facilities for tho trans
mission ol pupils to nnd from this
institution nre unsurpassed; via
rivers; the Ohio mid Mississippi
the Illinois Central railroad, Wa
bai.lt railroad, St. Louis & Cairo railroad,
and Texas uarrow gunge railroad are af
fording a never failing communication with
the city of Cairo. Tho usual academic
course of studdies is taught at
this institution. The scholastic
year is divided into two sessions
of twonty weeks each; the first ononing on
tho first Monday in September, the second
commencing with the first Monday in
February and terminating at the expira
tion of tho forty scholastic weeks.
Terms per session of twenty weeks,
Hoard and Tuition in common branches,
$70. Board and tuition in higher branch
es, $73. Music extra. (Argus copy 2w.
The Arm of Olnntod 4 Wlntor in Oils day ly
mutual CQtisunt dienolved. II r. Wlntor amnimtta
all liidnbli'dnem of the Arm and will continue the
bualucaa at the old Hand on K lull th street
(JKD. E. OLMSTED,
, THOS, WINTKH.
Cairo, 111,, Aug. IS, m-l.
WANTKDIiOARniNO-lu a private family, hy
a RvntliMiiaii and wife- Address care of (litr
AN 8 er HI hr power upright enijlnn, In good
ciiudlllnn, aud I'J foot liorl.iiiiliil 'i flue holliirn,
with nil tin! VHlven, piped, new heater, drive well,
w atiir tank, ton , iiiiw HinnkH pIiu Ic All complete,
pr'i'O MM). Apply at Tits Hui.tETiN. tf.
AFTER THE FLOOD THE
I'IKE, HUT THU FLA"
MORTON. haopoui'ilHk!ltiln Hie Davie tiiilldlne. on tilxtli
t rem, wuli a full moiU of
Now Furniture ol all kinds
nud li prepared lo tin
Ul'llOIiHTI'JH J NO suit Hopolijug
at rea!na!iln rnte
SECOND HAND Fl'ltNITL'UE
rioilKh! aud a.ild II AFFLE:tak a ehtnte in
Hie Bneat honk ranu In th city, or a tiitndiioiiiH lied
riKMii ael.or Hue aide board. A tlrlei. now on ex
hibition at hi anleii roomii. Will he rmlUtd an (nun
a tlckctHaredlnii it-dif. or moony will bo returned
tilVE UIM A CALL.
MIU AND COMJIIhMoN.
FLOUR GRAIN AM) HA V
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Priee Paid for Wheat.
rpiIE CITY NATIONAL RANK.
Ol Cairo. Illinois.
VI OHIO LEVEE
A (icneml Ranking buiiiess
THUS. W. lIAblilUAW
JjVNTEItl'KISK SAVINti HAMi.
Of Calm. .
EXCLUSIVKLY A SAVINGS HANK.
TIIOS. V. IIAbblUAV,
C O A. I j
D S to von -D
: 1ST N
S Tinware. B
Commercial Aveuue and Eighth Street,
OA I J tO, ILLS.
V. MKOHH, Prmident. I P. NKKK, VlcflPrn'nt
11. WELLS, Cashier. T. J. Kerth, Ans't cutji
I.)i root !:
F. Brorm Ca'ro I William KIiilo, .Cairo
V. M OAttirloh " I C. O. Patler. ...
l ertTweir " I union woll.,..
E.A. Butlor " III. Welle
J. Y. Clomeou, Caludoula,
A QE.NERAl. BANKING BUSINBbS DONE.
Kxohaoao sold aud bought. IntoroU paid It
the 8avt8g Department. Collections made and
all builnens promptly attended to.