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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20TIR8L
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
OFFICE: NO. 7B OHIO UVEE.
IKTKHKD AT TUB CAIHO 1'OrtTOPFlCK FOK
1IUNSMI8S10N T1IHOUOUTUB MAILS AT SEC
OND CLASS HATES.
OriTWiAL PAPER Of CITY. AHU COUNTY
Wc an a'l I norland to anoouucu tint H. A 1).
WIL BANKS, i)l Jertoraiiu county, t a n l t rl m t t
lor Ukr offi" App illlo Court In thu Kauri n
DlTltltiu "I llliii'iln. aubjoct to th (It'cloliiti of a
(mention (if tin Imocratlc party
We am 4'iiliorU'jd to annonine thu name of
WALT Kit WAKOKItaiaeandliU-efortlio olllru
ol t'uiio'.y Juiljjfl of Aleianiler County.
We am a'UliorUed t.u auuounie .luetic JOHN
II. KUBINrtOS a an luduii!ndunt candidate for
loti-ov .Hd :' it tli" coming Novenimir electum.
We am authorized to announce Mr. MILKS V,
I'AKKKK aa an ludupenitent cindidiitu for treas
urer of Alexander couuly at thtt coming November
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice lutuiacolurun.eiiint cunta per line for
Brat aud Sve centa per Ilea eachiuhaequeul tueer
tlnu. For one wouk, UOcenta por llnu. For una
month, SO ceuti per lino.
DeBauns 56 Ohio Levee.
ICE I ICE!!
Out of tho fire, c(ir. of 8tli anil Levee, my
ice Louse aud office it) at present &Uho
City Brewery, on Washiugtou avenue, o-
tweeD 8th and 9th streets. Orders will bo
filled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
Jacob Klkb. '
at DeBauns 56" Ohio Levee,
Southern Hotel ana Restaurant
Loo Kleb desires his friends and thu pub
lic to know that this favorite hotel is now
thoroughly repaired aud refitted in better
condition than before thu lire. Meals at
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours.
Good rooms and beds for the tired, good
Urc for the hungry, fine liquors lor the
thirsty, is thu rule. Oivehim a call, tf
. Biwt Oysters
in market at i)uliauus 50 Ohio levee
Summer Excursion Tickets,
The Illinois Central railroad has imw on
sale excursiou tickets t all the principal
Bummer resort in WiNcourin, lows, Min
nesota nn I Michigan; also, Denver, I'uublo,
Toronto and Niagara Falls. Hates low.
Call or address J. H. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. H. Hanson, General I'aanenger Agent.
go to DcBauns 50 Ohio levee.
J. S. HawkinB is prepared to pump out
cisterns and repair them or build new outs
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 busim'ss, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
at DeBauns 5'i Ohio levee.
Sproat'u Retail Ice Box.
Cousumcrs of ice are notified that lor
their convenience I have built a large Ice
dux on Eighth struct 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
ust the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
An enricher of the blood ami purifier of
the system ; clirea lasuitudo and lack of
energy: such in Drowns Iron Hitters.
Uso Tub Caiho Bulletin perforated
watch-book, made ol calendered jute
niauilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, ut the olhce. No. 3 and
!i. fivo and ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
A OOOI) BAUGA1N
Will be given some enterprising man
in Tub iiui.i.ktin Building, which is now
offered for sale on easy terniK, long time
and low rate of interest. The building
lias rented for the past year for
fifty to sixty-two dollars per mouth.
The property consists of 4 lots, and two
brick buildings -a three story 40x00 and a
two story 1(1 x 43. His a frontage of 50
feet on Washington avenue and 150 feet on
12th street. If desired the machinery, en
gine, boiler, &c, in the 2 story building
will be sold with it. For particulars ad
dress this oflicc, or John II. Obrly, Bloom
An invaluable strengtheiierfor thu nerves
muscles, and digestive organs, producing
strength and appetite, la Brown s Iron
We ar persuaded that 1 h-i ancient
Hermes with all the subtle art and natural
resources of the Alchemists, was a very pool
doctor compared with Mrs. Lydia E. Pink
turn, of Lj'Dn, Mans. Ilenues may have
been after all only a clever practitioner of
tbe Black Art: but we know them is no
Luuibug in tho pharmaceutical chemistry
of Mrs. Pinkham'i Vegetable Compound.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notlcea In theae eoinrans, ton cent! par Una,
aach iuaartlon. Maraud
Wui. Alba bus the finest barber shop
in southern Ills. tf.
Haythoro & Sloo are connected by
telephone. Their number is 110. iJt.
Chicago has spent f 11,800 in deepen
ing her stinking river.
Mr. U. II. Cunningham and family are
at the Mnnitou Springs, Colorado, and aro
well according to latest reports.
Mr. I). W. Link, of Springfield, whs at
The Ilalliday yesterday, among other dis
A big crowd did Johusomb CVs. free
lunch full justice yesterday evening and
Mr. Ed. Morton, editor of tho Vienna
Times, wa3 in Cairt yesterday for pleas
ure. Kensington Polish or front lure in one
of the handsomest shoes manufactured, ami
are all tho style this year. Stuart has them.
Ask to see them. It.
Messrs. W. B. Williamson, alias "Tug"
Wilson, and Thos. P. S. Home, alias Oscar
WiMe, returned from Dixon Springs. Fri
Commencing to day, Sunday, tho UOtb,
the fast train on the Illinois Central rail
road will leave at 3:50 instead of 4:C0 as
Another new thing in shoes is made ot
best quality of (,'uraco kid, with Scotch
extension solo, rather pointed toes, aud
handsomely tipped with patent leather.
Stuart keeps them. It.
Go to Wm. Alba's on Commercial ave
nue for hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. The
best ahop in southern Ills. tf
The entrance to Tun Bi;li,ktin news
and editorial rooms is on Railroad street.
Tho front entrance to job office is closed
after seven p. m. Visitors will always find
the Railroad street entrance open. tf
Mr. Harry Evarts, styled tho "Little
Giant Orator," descriptivo Lecturer and
Press agent of Coup's New United Shows
paid Thb Bulletin office u very agreeable
Kuv.S. M. Siiuison, I). D., of Terre
Haute, Irid., general agent of "the Ameri
can Baptist Missionary Union" will preach
at tho Baptkt church this morning. Ser
vices this evening by the pastor as usual.
Mr. Louis Herbert's frame building
which has been in transit from the cottier
of Twenty-first street ami Washington av
enue, to that of Fourteenth and Popliir for
over a week, is now near its destination.
It will be placed iu position to-mornJw.
Mr. Charles U. Stuart is now in New
York, busy selecting tho handsome line ol
novelties aud fine goods, for which his
house is so famous. His purchasers will
goon he coining in on every train. It.
The Chicago clothing house is being
enlarged iu order to make room for tho
new stock of clothing that is soon to be
gin coming in from the north and east. A
partition iu tho roar end is being taken
down which will make the Btore room
about fiftoon feet longer.
Mrs. Caroline Fisher, of Belmont, was
reported dangerously ill yesterday morning
but last evening was out of danger aud said
to be improving. She presented our venerable
friend Squire Osborn with a groat grand
daughter, which makes him think be is not
bo young as he was fifty years ago.
The bankers convention which Hon.
T. W. Ilalliday is attending, lias inado a
movement towards makiug the custom as
to commercial paper uniform throughout
all tho states. It is generally agreed that
this will bo a good thing for all parties
banks, business men and lawyers.
Oneof tho best things we have seen in
tho shoo line tor Htrong, serviceable wear,
and yet neat and pretty, iscallul tho Born
liardt button made of the best Pebble
Goat. And for salo at Stuart's. It.
Dr. Pctrie was badly deceived Friday
by a man who called himself Wright, and
who, the Dr. thinks, was decidedly wrong.
Writfhtsold the Dr. a steer that belonged
to a third party not mentioned in the salo
and not cognizant thereof. The Dr. prom
ises to L'ive Wright a bad dose if ho can
find tho culprit.
Before Souire Osborn, Friday, tho
boy h charged with defacing the high
school, or as mauy of them as could bo
caught, were tried. Mechael Kennedy was
fined and soum were discharged on tho
promise of good behavior and repair of all
Mr. A. Marx will go east to day or
to-morrow for the purposo of selecting a
large ami varied stock of gouts' furnishing
goodsfortho fall trade which, Mr. M.
thinks, will be very brisk. Ho will bo
gone several weeks and when ho returns
lie will Im able to make a grand display
of fancy and staple goods iu his line.
At a term of the grand jury, in
Charleston, Mo., which closed yesterday,
the man Crocket, who stole a heifer that
was sold by his partner to Mr. Louis J. Koch-
ler, of thin city, about two weeks ago, was
indicted. His trial has not yet come off.
ir.. .... -i... i. -i ..t i... . i j . i j I.
u muujui oitw oi two uunuroa miliars.
Mr. Iiouii Koehler, Jr., wae in Charleston
Thursday aud Friday to testify before tho
, Mrs. James Qash bus returned from the
cast where she had been for some months
Stoart's lino of custsuvmade shoes for
the fall trado aro rapidly arriving, and is
now nearly complete. It embraces every
thing that is good, from a child's bIiou up,
and every pair warrauted to give satisfac
At the German Lutheran clowch Fri
day night, Mr. Potor Zimmerman, Jr. and
Miss Amelia Tell were married. Rev.
performed the ceremony in the presence of
a select audience. Aft the wedding a
reception was given at the future homo of
the young couple, on Eighth street.
Mr. George O. Wichert and family re
turned Friday from Mowequa, III. They
were there about ten days and spent part
of tlm time in a visit to Mr. George Suooks
aud family who have taken up their resi
dence in that place. Mr. Snook is in busi
ness there and is doing well, so says Mr.
Wichert, who was also very favorably im
pressed with tho town.
Mr. Albert Bowden, a stranger in the
city, is anxious to get employment as watch
man, ollice man, or something that he can
do ho having had his feet frozen and both
amputated at tho instep. He is willing to do
any kind i'f work writes a good hand, aud
has served several years iu a bank in En gland.
Any one wanting a man would do a
favor by enquiring for him at The Bi'LLein
At The Ilalliday there are on exhibi
tion two stalks of corn which were raised
on the farm of Hon. I). T. Lincgar, in this
county. Ono of them measures fifteen and
the other seventeen feet high; one bore four
and the other tbreo, largo, well developed
cars of corn, and both stalks wero taken
from tho 6ame hill. Mr. Lincgar brought
them down here on the day of the lato
Democratic convention to prove that ho is
a good granger.
Mr. 11. W. Boslwick, a good Democrat
and an active one, who took a very lively
interest in tho late littlo skirmish between
prominent Democrats of. this congressional
district for the nomination in tho lato con
vention in this city, will, since the failure
of his favorite candidate, Hon. F. E Al
bright, devote himself energetically to his
marriage insurance business and to the
election of the Democracy's noble chieftian,
Hou. 7. K. Murphy. . ,
Ono of the prettiest little engines ou
the Cairo and Texas railroad, which recent
ly passed through here, was named "John
Ilalliday," in honor of the son ot Capt. W.
P. Ilalliday, of this city. Col. Georgo B.
Hibbard, contracting agentof the road, who
was at Tho Ilalliday, yesterday says that
nearly all the company's engines are
named after some distinguished citizeu
residing along thejintf of the road.
On the, Jib'of September a grand bar
iHtouoifllo bo given at Unity Springs in
this county, which, if present indications
may ho lelied upon, will excell any and all
of the similar affairs given in different
parts of the county, duriug the last few
months. It is tTie intention of tho mana
gers to draw a largo crowd representing
every township in the county and to thus
introduce to the public tho new summer
resort at Uuity which has so lately sprung
into such favorable notoriety.
There is soon to be a meeting of the
stockholders of the Unity Springs for the
purpose of determining what name to
give tho springs and deciding upon further
improveniets. During the lust few weeks
preparations have been in progress to make
these Bluings a plensmt summer rcioi t for
the people in this section of tho country
Bud the gentlemen having the matter under
control intend that it shall equal in every
respect any resort now known iu this vicin
ity. Friday afternoon some one stole a sil
ver watch and gold chain out of tho vest
pocket of Mr. Robert E. English. Mr,
English is employed at tho business house
of Mrs. Lambert, on Eighth street. He
bad his vest hung on a nail in the rear por
tion of tho building and was engaged in
another part of the building. The thief
took the watch and chain, and threw the.
vest out in tho back yard. Tho watch and
chain wero worth about sixty-flvo dollars,
though they cost nearly ono hundred. No
traces of tho thiol had been discovered up
to last evening.
--Tho tenipeiiiiico club held a very in
teresting meeting Friday night, commuai
cations were rea 1 from Hodges Park mid
other places,, promising a largo support
from Perry county iu caso a prohibit! n
ticket bo nominated. Miss Laura Wl
bridge road a spirited selection entitled
"A Popular Fall icy." Tho club was then
addressed by tho Rev. Mr. Littlo of Ullin.
Thu young folks appoiutod next Saturday
afternoon for a special meeting for tho elec
Siitno mischievous person has mads it
a practice of late of turning the water cock
on the Arab fire company's steamer, Jack
Winter, on, and allowing the boiler to Ic
entirely drained of water. Any tarn poring
with the city's Ore department cannot be
too severely denounced, bncauso the results
thereof may be serious to the cntiro city.
Tho object of tho person who is guilty of
tampering with the steamer can only be do-
spicible, Efforts are being made by the
company and the ulcers to discovor who
the guilty party is, and when discovered lo
will be as sevoruly dealt with as tho ordi
nances will permit.
A big negro, after attempting , to play
the confidence game on a countryman at
tho corner ot Twelfth street and Washing
ton avenuo yesterday afternoon, snatched a
watch and chain from his intended victim
and sought to escape. But officor McTigue
was too cIobo by. He wont to ar
rest the negro, but was caught by several of
the latter's "pals" who held him whilo the
negro struck him a severo blow in the face,
causing a bad cut. Mr. Wm. McIIalo crime
up about this time aud took a hand iu the
melee. Tho bin ly negro was soon im his
way to the court of Justico Robinson who
held him to bail in tho sum of two hundred
dollars to answer tho charge of attempted
Thoopera house company has concluded
an engagement with John A. Stevens' Jolly
Bachelors comique opera company, by
which said company is to appear upon thu
opera house stage in this city on the night
of tho 14th of September, The company
is one of the bust in thu laud and
tho play as produced by it has had
an extraordinarily successful run
iu the principal opera homes
house of the east. Tho company has also
concluded agreements with about fifty otli
er companies many of which are also bill
ed for the Grand opera house at St. Louis
The theatre-going people of this section of
country will have an oportunity to gee this
season somoof the finest performances by the
most talented performers in tho country
thanks to the Cairo Opera house manage
Mr. Jeff. Clark has on exhibition at his
store a curiosity in the shape of a large
painting with a clock iu the center. The
ticking of tho clock keeps the following
figures in constant motion: In the fore
ground is a rooster iu the act of crowing; a
beautiful fountain running a stream of
water; a boy and girl sec-sawing, with
dog in the act of barking at them; also
tower witn a in iu ringing a bell anil as
tho clapper swings h ick and forth, wo iiu
agino wo hear the "Curfew toll." In tho
distance is a sparkling river with a steam
boat and sailing vessel constantly
gliding along; on the banks a train of
cars moving, also the wheel of a mill re
volving; a little to tho left a blacksmith
shop with a horse getting shod, and with
every tick of tho clock a nail is driven
home. This beautiful and ingenious work
of art was made by a German in Jones
Coup's show yesterday drew a large
crowd of strangers from all around us to
this city . The Wabash trains wero es
pecially crowded with people from along its
line. The St. Louis & Cairo railroad came
uextand the Iron Mountain Mobile & Ohio,
Chicago, St. Louis & New Orleans, and
the Illinois Central roads several steamers
as well as both forryboats each contribu
ted a large delegation to the great mass of
humanity which filled our streets and stores
and tents yesterday afternoon and night.
It was a muchly mixed mass of humanity
in which it would have been difficult to
recognize one's brother; but then it was the
easiest tiling in tuo world to tell young
Mound Cityites and Paducahans. How
Why, with but few exceptions, tbe fe
males among them wore their polonaises
awry and a snuff stick between their rosy
lips; and the males, gawky, love-sick fel
lows, shutlled along leisurely, each with
his little fingers hooked into that
..i i. .
" "is isir companions smi
ling billiously and blandly, and
chewing their thumbs or a chunk of gum
with a grace that was charming in its
perfect naturalness. They were not to bu
There has been boiiio serious trouble
between tho blacks and whites laboring on
the Springfield & Kansas City railroad,
near the camp of Mr. I. N.Smith, in Ar
kansas. On the 17th instant quite a riot
occurred, in which destruction of both life
aud property was threatened. Tho troubio
arose out of a refusal of the whites to work
with l'o blacks. A dispatch under dated
of tho 18th, from Littlo Rock says :
"Advices received this afternoon from Net
tlcton, near the sceuo of the- trouble, be
tween tho white and colored laborers on the
Springfield and Kansas City railroad, report
increasing excitement, but no further acts
of violence. Fears ore expressed that tho
matter caanot be peacefully adjusted, the
white workman, or at least tho bulk of their
evincing a decided opposition to the em
ployment of the negroes; on tho other hand
the colored mon are reluctant to continue
work, fearing that thoir lives will bu sacri
ficed. The people of the surrounding coun
try generally favor discharging the negroes,
asserting that white laborers should have
the preference. The sheriff of Craighead
county is now at the sceno of the distur
bance and says ho'will see that the work
men, both whito and black, are protected.
George II. Nettloton, presidont of the rail
road company, telegraphed from Kansas
City to this point asking that protection bo
extended the negro workmen. Gov. Chur
chill told your correspondent this morning
that he had taken steps whereby tho labor
ers would be amplyiirotocted and lawless
ness crushed out. The governor believes
the condition of afl'airB not as serious as has
been represented and that the troubles can
be settled by tho local authorities
LETTER FROM CLEAVES.
Clkavich, Ohio Alio. 18, 1883.
K. A. Ikruutt, Kit, Cairo, III.
I am iu receipt of vour little reminder
of the b'ith, by which I itm put in the pos
sesssion of tho pleasing fact, that I am
arrears witn i iik hui.uctin ouice lor one
years subscription to tho Weekly, aggroga
ting the sum total of fj.
Well nir, not wishing to be surpassed in
tho matter of courtesy, 1 will respond
promptly, an I send you at thu same tune
amount of bill, hoping it may have safe
transit to Cairo.
In each and all the letters I have written
in tho lust cightocu months, to Tub Bul
lleti.n and other friends in Cairo, I have
said and honcKtly thought that I would
8iM.ni bo ready and more than willin
leave thin place and come to Cairo
And I can iihhuiu you. it is uo fault of
mine, or desire on my part, that I am still
a denizen of this hamlet, instead of Cairo
I have been quite busy for nearly two
years, doing almost uothing. That is
say, 1 have been trying to settle up my af
fairs as best I could preparatory to leaving
here, which means I have collected about
all I will ever get, and I feel that it
quite UHsless to remain here idle any long
er, so I lave determined to leave Clcves for
Cairo by tho 10th prox. sure, this time
I am in earnest.
I am advised by some of my friends
down there, that times in Cairo are a little
dull at present. Well taking recent local
annoyances into account, aud I am not
at all surprised to learn that trade just now
is somewhat lanquid, excepting of course
river nnd railroad transactions, which are
Having resided in Cairo 28 years I claim
to know something about the effects these
long continued floods have upon the busi
ness of tho place, of course during the ex
treme high water people from tho contigu
ous country cannot reach your city to buy or
sell, and lu-uce business lanquisheg ior the
time being, and to add to this unfortunate
statu of alfiirs, you have now, and always
had, a few sapient grave, but williug croak
crs, ready and anxious to magnify every
little draw back, and to predict in som
brous language, "war, pestilence, and fam
iue," when speaking of the future Cairo.
Now I will venture the prediction, that
when the rivers subside, and the sipe water
leaves tho city that there will soon be
change for the belter, in every department
When Cairo was overflowed in Dec'r
1850, 1 had the only store in the place, but
as the first floor was as high as the Ohio
levee. I Butlored but littlo inconvenience
from the Hood. My store was In a part of
what wo called the McKcBzie bloek, situ
ated about one hundred yards below Tho
Ilalliday House. This building was des
troyed by tire on the night of Jan. 18, 185.
Now the dull times caused by the overflow
of 1850 was of short duration.
l D lug uooij ol duly is.3 was more
disastrous, many of us losing considerably
as tho Mississippi levee broke without warn
ing, and the entire city was overtlowed in a
few hours, and before goods, or household
effects could bo removed to places of nafty
they were submerged causing considerable
loss and considerable damages. After the
waters subsided lean assure you, we bad
a hard looking city. Largo numbers of
small houses had left their foundations,
and bxated elsewhere. Lumber yards had
changed their locations, and tho streets,
especially Commercial avenue, were blocked
by immense logs which bad entered tho
town through tho crevices iu the levee and
grouuded on the high places in the streets.
I well remember bow extremely anxious
we Democrats were, (by tho way little
Davy Baker was the oulp Republican in
town), to clean up tbe town, and get the
big logs out of the streets as goon as pos
sible, especially out of Commercial avenue,
from Sixth street to the Taylor House, as
Stephen A. Douglas was to visit Cairo,
early in the ensuing Sept. which he did and
made a speech from the portico
of tho Taylor House to an immense
crowd, mostly from Kentucky and Misaou-
Gen'l Uaynie inado tho reception
speech, and Gon'l Rawlings.of Mound City,
To get back again I want to sny that
although the overllow of 1858 caused tho
almost eutire suspension of trade for over
thirty days, considerable loss of property,
and damages to houses, fences, ciKterns,
sidewalks, Ac, that quite soon after the
subsidence of tho flood everybody appeared
to be contented and hopeful, and to all ap
pearances forgot their losses and annoy
unruB caused by the overflow, in tbe good
time that som succeeded it, and in the hur
ry of trade and making necessary repairs
and improvements, in fact the flood was
soon fa'gotten ond but rarely mentioned.
Wo could ventilate a good joke on Len
wion about bis falling into tho back wa
ter five or six times, and finally saving tho
wrong horse. But I wont toll it.
Now I arn ono of the hopeful kind, and
I want to predict good times for Cairo in
tie near future. Mark my prediction; the
fill trade will bn good there.. I am so sure
t'flhis fact that I expect to go into tho pea
lit business mysolf about the 1st of Octo
lbi I might philosophize Hnd give reasons
jfir tho above, but I havn already made
jliis desultory harangue entirely too prolix.
Your Octogenarian Friend
. n. s. ir.
WANTKDHoAhnlNd In a private family, by
SKMitleniaaandwiro- Addri-aa "M" cam of f!it
National bank. T
AN 8 tr 10 horae power uorlulit englim, In good
condition, and ill foot horlxoiitttl 2 fluo button,
with all the valvca, plpua, new heatur, drlva wull,
walurtank. etc., uuw amoks Mack all corauli-tu,
prlcIW). Apply at Tm Uiiliitin. tf.
TOM WINTER & CO.
Auctioneers and Commission Merchant
No. 25 Eighth Street,
Between Commercial and Washington Avs.
AKTKK THE FLOOD THE
HHE, BUT THE FLA'i
MORTON. hasopi-nud aKnln In the Davis bulldlut! ou Sixth
etruul, Willi a full atock of
Now Furniture ol all kinds
and ta prepared lo do
at rraaniiahlft ratea
SECOND HAN O PTKNITl'ttE
HoiiKhl and nold. KA Kh I.IC : uko arbancfl In
IIih flucal book caH in lb city, or a bandnoiuu bed
room aiO.or line aido board. Article, now on ex
blbltlon at hi Katca rooma. Will tie rallied aa noon
aa tlckntsaredliip'Ki'dol, or inonoy will bo returned
OlVE HIM A CALL.
-A H- M
MILL AND COMMIHMON.
! biAi.iita m
FLO UK- GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flo ari n Mills
Richest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
fpiIECITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
Tl OHIO LEVEE
CAPITAL. S 10 0.000
A (ieneral Banking business
TII08. W. IIALUllJAS .
JjNTBItl'KliSK MAVINU HANK,
Of Calio, .
EXCLL'SIVKLY A SAVINGS BANK.
THOS. AV. HA I, l, II) A V,
Tin war o.
Commercial Avenue and Kighth Street,
Y; V.?i)SHl Pwl'nt. I T. NEKK, Vice Troa'nt
II. WELLS, CaahlHf. T. J. Kurth. Aaa't caau
K. liro Cairo I William Kiiilo. .Cairo
FeOirNoft ' William Wolf.,..
C. M Oalerloh " I 0. O. I'ntiur 11
K. A. Budor " H. Weill
J. Y. Clum'on, Caludoiila.
A GENERAL BANKING IJUSJNEBS DONE.
Eicbange aold nndboucht. Intaruet puld It
the Bavlnga Department. Colloctloua made and
all bailneis promptly attended to.