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THE DAILY GAUIO BULLETIN: Fill DAY MOHNING, AUGUST 2. Who.
THE DAILY BULLETIN
OFFICE: NO. 78 OHIO LEVEE.
ENTERED AT TUB CAIUO I'OSTOKKICK Kolt
TRANSMISSION TUnoUClll TH IS MAILS AT HKC
ONU CUSS HATES.
OPflUtAL PAPKR OF CITY AND COUNTT
We ar anlhorUort to announce (lid 11. A I).
WILB ANKS, of JafferiHin cuiinly, l candldaio
for Cleric ofttie Appillate tiurt in thit Kourlb
Pivialon or Illinois, aalijtct to tho ducision of
convention of lb Democratic party
We nr mitleriH to miuonin a thu union of
WALTKH VVAKD!I enilliUe fur tliu ulllvu
nl County Jinl'o of Alexander County.
Wo ar aiithorUi-d M annoum-H .lutticn JOHN
II. KD IMS. SO i m tn hi1eHnflint raniliilHtx for
County .I'HW-' Ht thu coming Novoiuuur cluclioii.
Wi- are authorized to annouu-a "M r. MILKS V.
TAKKKKhh in lnii'nMn)iint riindlilHlo for treaa
tiror of Alexander coiiuty nt tUt coiuiiiu November
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Niilimn In tniti column, incut cenla per 1 1 mi fur
flmt and five can't pur line rb aulweo,iimit Inter
linn. For one woek, lcuiit pur linu. For one
month, Ml cent pur line.
56 Ohio Levee.
0. 1). Williamson, 7(1 Ohio levee, linn
just rccie'ved a lot of choice Wisconsin,
creamery mid diiiry butter. tf.
ICE 1 ICE!!
Out of the fire, cor. of tJlh ami Levee, my
ice house and otUce is at present ttthu
City Brewery, on Washington avenue, be
tween 8th and Oth streets. Orders will he
rilled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
at Deliitina 50 Ohio Levee,
Fair and Festival.
A fair aud festival for the benefit of the
Loretto Academy will be held in Old lie
form Hall August 2!Uh yOth and 31st.
Those who have promised donations are re
quested to bear this in mind. Citizens geuer
ally are solicited to take tickets and assist
in a good cause.
Southern llotel ami Restaurant
Leo Kleb desires his friends aud the pub
lic to kuow that this tavorite hotel is now
thoroughly repaired and refitted in better
cou lition than before the fire. Meals at
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours.
G wd rooms and beds for the tired, good
tare for the hungry, fine liiiuor tor the
thirty, is the rule. Give him a call, tf
Choice Wiscousia, creamery and dairy
butter just received at G. D. Williamsons',
70 Ohio levee. tf.
In market at DeBauns 50 Ohio levee
' . Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now n
sale excursion tickets t all the principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto aud Niagara Falls. Hates low.
Call or address J. H. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. II. Hanson, General Passenger Ageut.
go to DeBauns 56 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
Mntal promptly attended to. No. 2 Win
ter s row.
at DeBauns 50 Ohio levee.
Goto G. 1). Williamson's, 70 Ohio
levee, for choice fresh Wisconsiu, creamery,
or dairy butter. tt.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any husincsH, manufac
tured and for sale at thu Cairo Bulletin
Sproat's Retail lee Box.
Cousumeis of ice are notified that for
their convenience I have built a large Ice
fox on Eighth street in fundi IPs store where
ico 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 The Caiko Bulletin perforated
scratch -book, made of calendered jute
tnauilla, equally good lor ink or pencil. For
sate, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
3. live and teu cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
A GOOD BARGAIN
Will be given some enterpriseing man
in The bulletin Building, which is now
offered fur sale on easy terms, rung time
mm iow rate ol interest. The Imildimr
rented for the tiast vear fur
nr... . ..."
IOIV lO lilXtY-lWO do lira nor m,,i.ll,
The property consists of 4 lu, and two
brick buildings -a three story 40x00 aud a
two story 10 x I V Has a frontage of 50
teeton Washington avenue and 150 Teuton
lath street. If desir.nl the machinery, en
gine, boiler, ic., in the 2 story huildin;
will be sold with it. For particulars ad'
dress this offlc.;, or John II Oherly, Bloom,
Those who prepare Hops and Malt Bit
ters, make no secrets of its ingredients,
but publish them on every bottle. Medi
ra authorities &y that these renmdici, nro
all that ar claimed tor them fur the cure
of Dyspepsia, Debility, indigestion, Con
A TRUE assistant to nature in restoring
the lyateta to perfect health, thus enabling
it to resist disease, is Browu'a Iron Bit.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Nolle In thoa noinrnn, tun cent! par line,
itch Innsrtlou. Marked
Wm. Alba has the finest blither shop
in southern Ills. tf.
Mr. Charles M. Howe is on bis way to
the cast for his health.
King's excursion from Cairo to Chicago
exposition via Ht. Louis, Sept. 5th. It.
Mr. John T. Millikin, a large grain
dealer of Ht. Louis, formerly a resident of
this city, was at The Halliday yesterday.
Mr. H. Spcrrv, of Nashville, secretary
of the Cairo Oil company, was at The
The tain fall at this point din ing the
twenty-four hours ending at 2:11 o'clock
yesterday afternoon was just three-fourths
of an inch.
Cuptain Gray, ot the steamer Gold
Dust, was buried in Ht. Louis Wednesday.
He died from the injuries received in the
wrecking of the boat.
The Cairo and Texas railroad is uow fin
ished to Jonesboro, Ark., and yet a little
while, and trains will run regularly the en
tire length of the road to Texarknua.
Trains between hero and Jonesboro are now
-Ed Cheatham, on l'Jth street, a
colored man, brought in a stray cow and
calf from the cotiutry aud wantB au owner
for them. The cow is a red one some
white spots and marked with swallow fork
In each car.
Boys running three-wheeled veloci
pedes and two wheeled carts, and rolling
hoops, on sidewalks in the populous por
tions of the city, are becoming, quite a
nuisance. People are complaining and
they have good cause for doing so.
A white man named 1). V. Duvall, liv
ing in Ballard, county got drunk in this
city Wednesday and at night attempted to
burst in the door of the hou.m at the cor
ner of Fifth street ami Commercial avenue.
He was arrested and ''jugged" to sober up.
-Go to Win. Alha's on Commercial ave
nue for -hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. The
best shop in southern Ills. tf
The entrance to The Bulletin news
and editorial rooms is on Railroad afreet.
The front entrance to job office is closed
after seven p. in. Visitors will always find
the Railroad street entrance open. tf
The celebrated Porter guards, of Mem
phis, in charge of Captain Waldren.of the
Cairo cotton compress, passed through
here yesterday on the Illinois Central rail
road enroute for Dubuque to take part in a
prize drill there this week.
On the 27th, 28th, 29th and 30th instants
the Centralia Fair Association, Mr. S. A.
Frazier, secretary, will hold itsseventh an
nual meeting at Centralia aud will, upon
that occasion offer some rare attractions to
the public. The preparations have been ex
tensive, the means at hand are ample. There
should be a large attendance.
The family of Mr. II. T. Gerould has
gone to Minnesota on an extended visit to
relatives and frhinds. Mr. Gerould has
concluded to close out hin stock of gas
fixtures and to embark iu some other
business here if prospects Heein favorable.
He has foun'l the gas fitting business dull
of late ; be has a large Btock on hand and
considerable money invested, but he thinks
he can do better in some other branch of
Mount Vernon News: "Democratic
paper throughout Southern Illinois, so far
as we noticed, are advocating the nomina
tion by the state convention for superinten
dent of public instruction Hon. Lconidas
Walker, of MrLeansboro. He has served
a term in the legislature, has been county
school superintendent, and is now state
attorney for Hamilton county. He is an
unflinching Duuocrat, a classical scholar,
and not only well qualified but worthy the
Next Thursday night, the 20lh inst.,
I'rof. Headly will give the people of Cairo
and surrounding country an opportunity
of witnessing agrand balloonlasconsiou and
acrobatic performance in mid air, free of
charge. The failure of Coup's circus to
make the balloon should not be considered
in connection with Prof. Headly. Ho
never fails-, balloon ascensions is his busi -
ness; be has now engagements ahead for
three fairs, the first of these is at Ht. Jo
seph, Mo., next month. Ho that no one
who comes to this great free show will be
George Storer, of Chicago, has ar
rived in the city and will proceed at once
to organize an orchestra for the new Opera
House for the coming theatrical season.
Ho comes highly recommended as a thor
ough musician and a competent leader, and
the patrons of the many grand entertain
ments to bo given during thu fall and win
ter, may congratulate themselves upon the
tine treat in store for them. The im
ported music which graced (?) the Opera
House last year, was exceedingly indif
ferent and not at all acceptable" to the
American', and it is gratifying to know that
the management has effected buc.1i arraiige
merits as to render such failures improbable
in the future.
- At a late meeting of the city council
the following ladies and gentlemen wcro
appointed a board of directors ol the Coiro
Public Library : W. K. Smith, Mrs. U. II.
Cundeo, Mrs. P. W. Barclay, Mrs. A. M.
Saflord, Mrs. P. A.Taylor, and Judge W.
II. Green, Captain W. P. Halliday, Mr.
Wood Uittenhouso and Rev. R. Y. George.
Tlio board has not yet held a meeting to
organize owing to the absunco from tho city
ot several of its members. But a meeting
will be held immediately after the arrival
ol the absent members and then the first
steps toward formally throwing tho library
open to thu general public will probably
Yesterday Chief Myers, in the capacity
of health ollicer, visited comuut' tho back
yards in the city, discovered some things
which were not in strict accordance with
his ideas of cleanliness and hoalthl'ulness,
and gave perematory rdcrs that such
things be fsithwilh rendered otherwise.
Privy viults lui I thu chief's especial at
tention. The regular amusement season will
open Hep. 11th with the celebrated "Jolly
Bachelors" Comic Opera Company, which
lies met with such splendid success since
their organization, and are prouoiinced by
the eastern press to be in every way first
class. Next in line follows the Callender
Minstrels with fifty performers. The beau
tiful Miniie Maildern, under the manage
ment of John II. Havlin, in her new play
"Foggs Terry" which will appear early iu
the season for the first time at tho Park
theatre, New York. She will appear hero
during October with a new play beautifrri'y
placed, aud supported by a splendid com
pany. Theatrical entertainments have been
so Kt-uco the past several months that our
play goers will welcome once more tho
opening of our beautiful Opera Hoiiso
which, under the management of Capt.
Thomas W. Hhields, promises to prove s
great tin .iticinl siicces. Entertainments
of a high order will be offered to the Cairo
public as frequently as once and possibly
twice per week during the fall and winter
Wednesday Mrs. Jones, wife of Mr
Ned Jones, living up town, was taken to
the Anna insane asylum by Mr. Guy Morse
as deputy sherilf. Mrs. Jones was adjudged
insane about a week ago, by the county
court. She is the mother of young Thom
as Jones, who was killed some time ago on
the ,ncline of the Illinois central railroad,
and her insanity was the direct result of
continued giief over her sou's horrible
death. Home lime in April last, before Bhe
had shown any signs of mental derangement
she, in company with several other ladies,
took a walk on Ohio levee, aud when they,
got opposite tho incline ouo of the compan
ions remarked, pointing to the incline, that
"there was the place where poor Tom got
killed." Mrs. Jones looked long and steadily
ot the incline, but said not a word. But
her companions noticed that she looked
troubled, they took her home, and since
the night following that day, she has raved
about her son Tom, tho incline, and
the railroad company. Wh n not loudly
calling f r her boy, or denouncing the in
cline -in I i dlroad companies in genoraly,
she woiil I sit in silence, apparently m
gat,e I in de-p though?, and murmur unin
telligibly. Iter's is certainly a sad case.
At tlii late bankers' convention at
Hiratogn, which Hon. T. W. Halliday of this
city, attended. C. C. Kinney, Esq., of
Chieigo, read a paper on a bankrupt law.
Mr. Bouncy believes that it is possible to
have a brief and simple bankrupt law
whose operations would do justice to
debtor and creditor alike. "All is re
quired for a bankrupt law,-' Bays Mr.
Bonney, "is something brief, providing in
substance that a person who cannot pay his
debts, may, if be has acted honestly, sur
render his estate to a receiver in "equity
for distiibution among his creditors and be
discharged from liability. In all caBes it
is the interest of the public and creditors
to have the merchant or manufacturer go
on with his business if he can. In case he
ni ted honestly he should bo allowed to
summon his creditors, state his case to the
coil I, sh w his freedom from fraud, the
ra'.io of his assets to his liabilities, ami
have his indebtedness reduced by an order
of lli i court to such percentage as will
enable him to go on in business, meeting
the new obligations in full. Tho creditors
then would get all the debtor could pay
and nothing would bo lost in expenses ami
forced sales. The entire proceedings might
be completed in three weeks, or perhaps
three days, if the creditors all lived in the
vicinity of the debtor."
A proposition has been made by Mr.
John Lockwood, of New York, to the city
council of Cairo, through Mayor Thistle
wood, to build water works in this city,
Mr. Lockwood is the gentleman whom Mr.
Daniel thought to enlist in his enterprise
of a similar character uearly a year ago
but failed. Mr. Lockwood refused to lend
his money to tho carrying out of Mr. Dan
iel's contract with tho city because ho was
convinced that it would necessitate a larger
outlay of money than would havo been re
quired to make the works all that could
havo been desired, and larger than tho in
come from the works would have justifioit.
Mr. Lockwood proposes now to make a con
tract with the city council by which ho shall
build water works hero under conditions
similar to thoso agreed upon with Mr.
Daniels hut with some important differen
ces with respect to tho Bize of thu stand
pipe, the mains, etc. Hu proposes to make
the stand pipe 150 high, and twenty four
feet in diauiuter at the base, instead of
two hundred feet high and twenty
feet iu diameter at thu base
as wis required of Mr. Diniel.
Tim largest mains aro to bo
twelve, and the smallest about four, inches
in diameter, instead of twenty aud ton
inches as specified in Mr. Daniel's contract.
The conditions, so far as tho city is con
cerned, aro to be nbout Uni same, tho most
important, if not the only, dill'eronco being
that besides tho eighty hydrants lit seventy
flvo dollars each, the city be obliged to
take tun additional hydrants at fifty dollars
each per annum for every mile of pipe over
seven laid by Mr. Loekwowl. Under Mr.
Daniel's contract tho city was not bound to
take more than eighty hydrants, but was
priveleged to take any number over that at
fifty dollars each per year. Mr. Daniel's
coutruct lus, of course, fallen through long
ago. Mr. Lock wood's will come before the
city council at its next regular meeting,
September 5th. The probability is that
Mr. Lockwood's proposition will be prompt
ly rejected or considerably amended.
By the action of the street committer)
at its recent meeting the street superinten
dent is authorized to begin '.fork imtnudi.
ately on a new sewer to be laid on Commer
cial avenue, between Third and Fifth streets.
It is very important that this sewer shall be
laid immediately, because of a very bud
plough in the square between Third am)
Fourth streets, which can not well bo
drained until this sewer is laid, aud which
may become a source of disease. There is
also another bad place under and around the
livery stable on tho east side of Commercial
avenue, above Eighth street, which needs
thu attention of the authorities at any time.
It is the city's duty, no doubt, to
lay sewers in such a way and to such an ex
teut as will not render tho streets which
have been filled au obstruction to the
natural How of water. It can and does do
this by laying mains lengthwise of the streets
and avenues, and by running out from
these mains sections of pipe to the gutters
at different points around each square.
This done, the city's duty with reference to
drainage is discharged. And if this does
not serve to drain the adjoining property,
then such property becomes a
nuisance- for which tho owners
responsible, and w hich theyBhould be com
pelled to abate. The city is not compolled
to expend it is rather prohibited from ex
pending the public money" for the purpose
of doing any work upon private property
with a view to improving such property,
even though for the public good. The
ordinances expressly provide (section 31,
page 147) "that whenever the owner, oc
cupant' or agent of any premises, in or
upon which any nuisance may
be found, is unknown or can
not be found, the said health
officer shall proceed to abate same without
notice, and in either case tho costs of such
abatement shall be collected by suit or
otherwise, of the parson or persons guilty
of the nuisance, in addition to the fine or
penalty". In both these cases the city
mu"t do some newer and gutter work be
foie the health ollicer can act, or compell
thi' property owners or agents to act, aud
this work uiiiot not bj delayed. These two
places hnvj been worse than eye-sores for
some time; th ;y are rapidly becoming dis
ease breeding bogs; they must be abolished
at once; delay is dangerom. Let the street
commissioner pncee I iiuupidiatly to do
such work in Comiiv.'rciil avenue as he
has been authorized to do, and let the
council and street com mi tt re im
mediately authorize him to do
such other work as may be
necessary to clear the city of all responsi
bility for the existence of either of these or
any other nuisances within the city Ijmits.
Kur I lie (.'airo llullst In.
CHRONICLES OF W'l.
(Ilya I'ulaskl Cuunty Knpublicau.)
In the first year of tho reign of Arthur
and for some yuaia before, even so far
back as tho reign of Grant, there lived in
the land of Egypt, in tho part thereof
called Pulaski, one Daniel, sirnainud the
Scribe. Now this Daniel had been scribe
unto the people of Pulaski in the laud of
Egypt for many years: ami he, Daniel, had
waxed rich at the hands of tho people of
Pulaski, until the men of Pulaski who cast
the vote of Pulaski, which is in the land of
Egypt, became- wroth with Daniel the
scribe and cried out with a grout voice "we
will no longer have Daniel to bo our
scribe." Now when Daniel heard tho voice
of the people and learned that he should
no longer be scribe unto tho people, his
soul was troubled within him with a great
sorrow. Then ho called unto Joseph,
whose sirnamo is "Fatty," and Bob,
whoso sirnamo is "Old Pomposity," and
with weeping and wailing, complained unto
his counselors, Joseph and Bob, aud this
was tho burthen of bis complaint. "Oh!
my friends, thu people have become wroth
and will no longer havo tne for their
sciibe. Now I have boon scribe unto tho
people so long my hands are too tender to
work ; my feet to soft to tramp; now, oh
my friends, what shall I do if I cannot
fatten at the public crib? I shall grow
lean; my sheckles of gold and silver will
tike unto themselves wings; my bonds
ami bank accounts will be things of the
past, for I kuow of no way of adding there
to, except by filching from the people.
And how am I to do that if I am no longer
scribe unto tho people?" Then Joseph,
whosesir-name is "Fatty," lifted up bis
voice and said : "Oh Daniel, know you not
this autumn; beforo tho blasts of winter
shall set in; yon, even before the snow
shall full, that the people of Egypt in tho
pait thereof railed Johnson, Williamson,
Franklin, and Pulaski, will gather them
selves together to select a man to go to the
great city culled Hpringlleld, thore to make,
laws for tho whole land of Egypt, and es
pecially for Chicago. And now, oh, Daniel
the people when they, eomu together, shall
they not select thee oh, Daniel, soeing that
the men of John on, Williamson and Frank
lin know not of your short comings; and,
perad venture, oh, Dannel, why should not
your counselors, Joseph, sirnamed Fatty,
and Bob, sirnainod old Pomposity, givo
thee counsel au 1 find someway to humbug
even tho people of Egypt, even those that
live in tho part thereof culled Pulaski"? But
Daniel lifted up his voice and wept and
said unto Joseph: " I know that my inter
est is your interest, and therefore your
heart is with me in this great matter, but I
havo slaved the people of Pill iski which is
in thu land of Egypt, too closely; 1 have
humbugged them too often, therefore the
thing can't be did. Therefore Daniel, Jo
seph nu I Bob clothed themselves with sack
cloth, putting ashes on their heads and
went about mourning many days.
Nov? in Pula-ki, which is iu the land of
Egypt at the time of these chronicles,
about four thousand of the children of
Hani ( lawfully called negroes) men, women
and children, about NM) of whom were
entitled to the privilege of gathering them
selves with the peojile betore thu fad of
snow and having a voice in Selecting tho
man to go to the gre.it city called Spring
field. And now in any of the voters were very
poor and hard pressed for brcvl,
the scorching sun of summer having des
troyed the crops, the land failed to produce
"Aud now," Dauiel said unto Joseph
aud Bob," if I could find it in my In ait to
take of my sheckles of silver and gold and
buy bread for the hungry colored voters
then of a surety should I go up to the great
city which is called "Springfield." But
Daniel was still of heavy heart and sorrow
ful, for it grieved hiui sore 1 1 part with his
shekels of silver aud gold, and thus the
winter passed. It was a hnrd strait. Daniel
must part with bis money or not go to the
great city, which is called SpringhVld. But
the spring came ; the snow began to melt;
the wiudows of heaven were opened; the
rain descended ; the fountains d the deep
wore opened ; and the two great rivers that
wash the shores of Egypt on their sides
went on a rauipig". Thousands of
people on the bank were driven to the
wilderness, carried away by the ter
rible flood. Waut and destitution prevailod.
Gaunt hunger stalked abroad, but not in
that part of Egypt called Pulaski, for that
part of Egypt was high and dry, except
where Daniel lives, in the city called the
Mound, anda small space lying near thereto.
And now the great and good Undo
Sanuiol, 'being moved to e impassion by the
sulferingof his subjects, ordered that small
sums of money should be applied to buy
bread for thso that had lost all by the
flood. Now, this was Darnel's opportunity.
Calling his counsellors together Joseph,
called "Fatty" and Bob, called "Old
Pomposity," he lifted up his voice and
said, "Am I not still scribe for tho people
and aro not the seals of tho people in my
possession, let us publish over tho seals of
the people that 1,000 of the people of Pu
laski which is iu Egypt, have been drowned
out, that being the exact number of sons
and daughters born in Pulaski, which is in
Egypt; then let us diaw of tho rations
provided by our Uncle Ham and distribute
to the hungry of thu colored voters, and
thereby shall I be mado solid and go to
tho great city which is called Springfield,
for wo will proclaim it unto these sons of
Ham that I, Daniel, have done this and
will these sous of Ham, when they shall
come together before tho falling of thu
snow, cast their votes for me."
And Joseph, who is called "Fatty" and
Rob sirnamed "Old Pomposity," answered,
"Let it be even as my Lord Daniel sayoth,"
and it was done even as Daniel, the scribe,
hud said. Thus endeth tho first chapter of
the book of Daniel, tho scribe.
And Daniel was glad for ocr Uncle
Samuel had sent many rations of bread,
bacon and molasses, and Bob who is railed
"Old Pomposity," gathered together the
sons of Haoi that dwelt in Pulaski that is
in tho lui I of Egypt and dealt it out to
them, Buying, "My Lord Daniel purchase
and secure 800 of the votes of the people of
Pulaski whichjis in the land of Egypt.'i
Hut there yet remained some that were to
be brought ovur otherwise than with bread,
bacon aud molasses, and some ol the re
mainder were bought with cheap land
and some, it was said, with shekels of sil
ver and gold, and yet there remained a
remnant of the tribes of Pulaski that were
neither bought with gold or silver, nor with
rations, but so small was this remnant that
they were delivered unto my Lord Daniel
bound hand and foot.
Now nbout tho time there lived in
Williamson, in thu land of Egypt, one
Young who is called "Judge," whose
desire was to go to the great city which is
called Washington, yea to become one of
thu grub saiihedriinis that meet yearly iu
tho great city, called Washington, for
the purpose of laying plana for the next
eloctiou and drawing those aheckles of
gold and those shecklei ot silver. Now
this man Young who is called Judge, had
also by Homo means, not known to the
writer of this book, become possessed of
the county of Williamson. Now my lor,i
Daniel tho scribe, lifted up his volco and
said unto Young, whoso title Is Judge, it
you will deliver up to me your county of
Williamson as a pledge that 1 may go to
the groat city of Springfield, I, I)anic,'will
do tho same unto you even the county of
Pulaski as a pledgu t!iat you may go to
the great city of Washington, uud it was
done even as my Lord Daniel the scribp,
and Young lt. JiHge, had bargained to
gether; and then Thomas wus-grea'.er than
the other two. Thus mdeth the second
chapter of this book of chronicles.
ITO IU CONTINL ED
NKW AUV KKTIHKM KVTS
with nil tho va've.., pi pea, ni!W unU-" MvTlu
urW,' T.' I1'1'? V"k? '""'k H" fH'I'l-ie!
rxe .jjil. A pply at I ii a Jici.i ktin. u.
QHAS. H. Fair A CO.
Hropriotors nl'lron aiul Mm-hirm
1'urner N iuelti am) Wwtiiiiiim nv nuo,
Cairo, I Hi no is.
Al.l, KINDS OK M il'IIINK
W'OltK, BOIL Kll WiilJK AND
llLAl'KsMlllllM. '! JM'i,y
ATTKNDKD To AT ItK V.sONr.l.K
We p.lxn have a numlier of SKi'oM) llsri
ENGINES AND ll'HLKlCS, fr .,. , h,,,,,"" J
TOM WINTER A; CO.
Auctioneers and ('oiiiiiiis.-iun M-rchanti
No. 2o Eighth Htrei t,
Between Commercial a-id Washington A vs.
mi. ma in
KLOL'H GRAIN AM) HAY
HUrbest Cash PHca Paid for Wheat.
rjHIECITV NAllONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinoi,.
71 OHIO LKVEK.
A General Bunking business
Til OH. W. H A. I. J.IDA . V.
JNTKIU'KISE SAVINU LANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVIXUS BANK.
Commercial Aveiiuo anil Eighth Street,
OA II tO. ILLS.
r. wioHn. pratrti...t, ir. NK.vir'';';'
II. WBLbS, Cashier. I T. .1. horth, Am t rush
v Cs'ro I William Ktnto. .('slm
fife:::.::::.: J :;
It A lluiinr........ II. Walla '
4, y. Clorn'on, CaU.doala.
A OB5BRAL BACKING RUSINKhH DONE.
Exehans k11 and bomjlit. lutnntrt paid It
(haHavlDua Dparlmnt. Cnllnntlona mado and
11 builnts promptly aiwudod to.
j "I O
as 3 at Hi KCi