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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 182.
THE DALLY BULLETIN.
OFFICE: NO. 73 OHIO LEVEE.
KNTEUF.l) AT TUB CAIRO rOHTOKFICK FOR
TRANSMISSION THHOUOII THE MAILS AT SEC
OND CLASS HATES.
orIOiAL PAPKR OF CITT AND COUNTY
. APrtU.ATI CM UK.
W id uthorizid to anoouncH that It. A. D.
WILBAN'KS, of J uffumou. county, i a cmdidatu
for tier oftlje Appelate Court in the t'oiirfb
Division of IhiaolK. aahjoct to the aeciMon of
convention of ilia Democratic pariy
We are authnriiied to announce the name of
WALTKK '.Kl)II a a eatiila'.e for tu office
of t'oun'.y Jii U'' of Alexander County.
We ar authorlxed to annnunre .Iintlro JOHN
H. KOBtSSOM a in independent candidate for
County J ucttce at the comiU Novemiur t-lecltou.
We are authorized to annontr.o Mr. MILES V.'.
PAKKKK an an Independent candidate for treas
urer of Alexander county at the coming Novenilier
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice. In tn! column, elcnt conta per line for
trot and Ave cent pur Una each itibsequent Inior
tion. Kor one week, 30 centa per line. For out)
fiionth, tHI cents per line.
Messrs. Smith & Brinkmycr, mer
chant tailors, WashinRton avenue neiir 8tli
street, are receiving a full line of new for
eign and domestic goods of newest putorns
torsuitiug and are ready to receive orders
and manfacture suits of the-best qual
ity cloth and guaranteed fit. Their prices
are as low as best goods ciui be suld.9-5-lm
Flour is cheaper and my loaves are made
large that my customers may get the ben
efit. These large loaves sell at the bakery
8 for 10 cents. I do not peddle bread.
My bread is pronounced by those
who know, to bo the best
in the city. Remember it is big loaves and
sold only at the bake shop. 1 on get the
full worth of your money. Try it.
9-2-lm. Frank Kkatka.
Out of the fire, cor. of 8th and Levee, my
ice house and office is at present a the
City Brewery, on Washington aveuue, be
tween 8th and 9th streets. Orders will be
filled same as usual, both wholesale and
retail. Wagons supply regularly every day.
Southern Hotel ami Restaurant
Leo Kleb desires his friends and the pub
lic to know that this favorite hotel is now
thoroughly repaired and refittml in better
condition than before the fire. Meals at
reasonable rates are furnished at all hours
Good rooms ami beds for the tired, good
lare for the hungry, fine liquors lor the
thirsty, is the rule. Give him a call, tf
.Summer Excursion Tickets.
The Illinois Central railroad has now on
sale excursion tickets t" all tho principal
summer resorts in Wisconsin, Iowa, Min
nesota and Michigan; also, Denver, Pueblo,
Toronto and Niagara Falls. Rates low.
Call or address J. II. Jones, Ticket Agent,
Cairo, for excursion guides.
A. H. Hanson, General Passenger Agent.
Receipt books, Cairo date line, perfora
ted stub, suited to any business, manufac
tured and for sale at the Cairo Bulletin
Sproafg Retail ke Box.
Consumers of ice are notified that for
thfir convenience I have built a large Ice
box on Eighth street in CunditTs store where
ice in anv quantity can at all times be ob
tained. My customers w ill remember that
their tickets will be punched at this stand
ust the same as by drivers of wagons, tf.
Use Thb Cairo Bclletis perforated
cratch-book, made of calendered jute
manilla, equally good for ink or pencil. For
sale, in three sizes, at the office. No. 2 and
3. five and ten cents each by the single one,
by the dozen. Special discount on gross
lots to the trade.
Bueklen's Arnica Salve
The Bret Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents pr box. For sale by Geo. E
"I ai now ready to lay down my bun
dlt;s. ' So said a laboring man, who, for
long years had toiled to support his tainily,
and had become reduced in henlth. lie
now says that Hons vnd Malt Bitters has
made him a new man.
(Jvehwohkei) men and women, porsons
of sedentary habits, and others whose sys
terns needs recuperation, nerves toned, and
muscles strengthened, should use Brown's
Ik you are a woman and want both
health and beauty, remember that all su
perucial efforts to increase your peisonal
charms are vain. Freshuess and beauty
accompany health, and to secure this Mrs
Lydia E. Plnkliam's remedies for all female
weaknesses oilers the surest means ot ren
ovution. The highest intelligence loses Its
lustra when it luunt find expression
through a bullous complexion. Good for
Kre ol CoHt.
Allptronl wishing to tent the merits of
great remedy one that will positively
cure Consumption, uoughs, uoKIh, AhUiiim,
Bronchitis, or any affection of the Throat
and Lungs aro requested to call at Hurry
W. Hcrtutra arug store ami get a trial hot
tie of Dr. Kinir'i New Discovery for Con
sumption free of cost, which w ill show you
what regular dollar-sizo bottle will do. (1)
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In theae coiumni, ten cenli per line,
lach Inaortlon. Marked '
Wm. Alba has tho finest barber shop
in southern Ills. tf.
A white man named Outhrio wasfinod
one dollar and costs yesterday for being
drunk, by Magistrate Com mings.
An unusual number of deaths seem9 to
have been the cause ot the collapse of the
order of the Golden Rule.
A negro named Smith was fined five
dollars and costs by Justice Robinson yes
terday, for stricking his wife.
Hon. Thomas M. Logan and wile, of
Murphysboro, were guests at The llalli
Misses Julia and Allie Metz, of Ullin,
were in the city, at Tho llalliday, yester
day. Mr. Frank Herbert is making quite a
"hit" as an acrobat at the Comique this
Prof. Will Emery lias nearly comple
ted a new Irish ballad entitled "Nora," both
words and music of which are original
Mrs. Jarbo has bought the fixtures of
the ice cream saloon of Mr. I). F. King,
and will continue the business to the end
of the season.
Engineer Charles Thrtipp laid out the
lot at the corner of Eighth and Railroad
streets, upon which Mr. V. Reiser purposes to
have bis new brick business house erected.
Miss Lou Christian is again engaged
in Mr. C. R. Woodward's Novelty iron
store. She resigned her position Iu the of
fice of wharf boat No. 2.
Mr. Phil. II. Saup hu supplied his
confectionery store with new candy jars of
the latest style and other new fixtures
which render his establishment more at
tractive than ever.
Magistrate Comings fined Robert Mil
ler, colored, one hundred dollars and costs
yesterday for being a vagrant. The pris
oner was sent to jail for about three
For the present Mr. H. II. Milburn man
ages to have the office business of the Iron
Mountain railroad company conducted in
the rooms over the ceneral offices of the
Go to Wm. Alba's on Commercial ave
nue for hair cut, shampoo, shaves etc. The
best shop in southern Ills. tf
A strong pressure is being brought to
bear upon Mr. Neff to rebuild both his
lately destroyed houses immediately,
Men are waiting to rent them and trans
form them into institutions oT industry as
soon as they may be finished.
In accordance with tho original plan the
city is now having sewer pipe laid iu the
ditch dug some months ago, connecting the
Singer and Edward's ponds. This will
facilitate the drainage ot tho upper bot
om if necessary in the future.
A rough stranger insulted Mr. John
Fry yesterday afternoon, and as that young
man doesn't take insults, tho stranger bad
reason to regret his boldness. His facial
beauty was badly marred.
Messers. Leek and Linegar.delegates to
the judicial convention, did not return with
Mr. Howley yesterday. Mr. Leek has gone to
Mt, Vernon for pleasure and health, and
Mr. Linegar went to Springfield to attend
the convention to-day.
The Pacific express company, Mr. Hall
agent, has rented the corner room of the
Vincent block at the northeast corner ot
Eighth street and Commercial avenue,
which it will occupy as an office as ioon,as
swne necessary repairs are made.
The match game of baie ball between
the Stars of this city and the Juveniles of
Mound City, wis played at the latter place
Tuesday, resulting in the victory for the
little Cairoites. The score stood ten to
Judge W. P.Sloan, a wealthy citizen
and leudiuir Democrat of Golconda, in
Pope county, passed through this city yes-
erday on his way homo from the DuQuoin
convention to which he had been a dele
gate. He is well pleased with tho action
ol the convention.
On the 12th, Kith, Uth, 15th and ICth
instants the Union county fuir will be held
at Jouesboro under tho aunnir.ca of the
Union County Agricultural Bjard. Tho
lairs of this county in former years have
been uniformerly succesafull in every way
This one will ho none the less so.
Messrs. Strauss, Prouty and and Susan-
ka go to Clear lake early this morning for
the purpose of tryiug to catch fish. They
will provide against possible ill success by
taking along a quantity of schweinefleiHch,
pumpernickel, wurst, pretzel, und
auchetwas mit zu trinken. They will re
turn this afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Owiu to tho inability of the Bruns
wick & IlnlKe billiard company to ship
Mr. G. G. Wichert's tables before 8atur
day next he will not bo able to open his
new hall until next week. Tho tables will
arrive about Wednesday and as all other pre
parations are made, Mr. Wicliert will open
to the public nu that day. It.
To day the state Democratic convert
tion meets at Springfield, III., for tho pur
pose of nominating a state treasurer and a
superintendent of public instruction. Tho
delegates from this county are Circuit
Clerk Alex. II. Iivin, Judge Wm. A.Green
and Capt. Thos. W. Shields. The altern
ates are Hon. Thomas Wilson and Messrs.
W. E. Ueudricks and John Home.
The warden of tho Joliet ponitontiary
reports to tho governor 1,494 convicts in
tho Juliet penitentiary on tho 1st of Sep
tember 1,400 males and 82 females. Du
ring August thero were 19 received and 49
discharged. The number on hand at
Chester is 501 494 males and eight fe
males, Thero wero five received and 13
discharged during August.
The Illinois Central has in course ol
construction a now road from Bucking
ham, III., on is southwestern brancb, to
tho Wilmington coal fields. Tho length of
tho new lino will bo twelve miles. It will
be completed about the end of this month.
This road will enable the Illinois Central to
bring into market some of the finest
coal mined in the Wilmington fields.
Tho greater part of tho day yesterday
was occupied in Magistrate Coming's court
in tho trial of a civil suit to which Messers.
C. O. Patierand J. E. Parks were parties.
The latter bad brought suit to rocover a
sum of money .ot which the former had
gained possession and applied on an old
account against the latter. Tho case was
tried by a jury which had failed to agree
when court adjourned.
The Paducah Times says with more
truth than poetry : "The greatest calamity
connected with the burning of the Planter's
Hotel in Cairo, was tho destruction of Bill
Latnbdia's wardrobe. His clothing was
packed in a paper-collar box and was sit
ting on the mantel in his boudoir, but Hill,
iu his haste to escape from the burning
building, forgot all about his clothes and
were burned as stated above. Helms the
sympathy of a large circle of friends, both in
this city and Cairo over his misfortune.
Cheer up, Bill, we're going to have a warm
Springfield Journal: "Citizens of
Springfield were surprised to learn yester
day of tho death of Mrs. S. S.. Taylor, wife
of a prominent citizen of Cairo, which oc
curred at the Leland Hotel at an early hour
on Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor
had been stopping at the Leland for several
days, the latter arriving in her ordinary
health. A few days sgo she was attacked
with gastric fever, and as already 6tated
died early Sunday morning.
Yesterday the negro John Gladney
and his bur-keeper, Robert Hogan, wero
again on trial in Magistrate Coming's
court for keeping a saloon and selling liq
uors without license. Promises made in
pood faith had induced tho officers of the
city to give him a month's time in which to
pay his license, but when he failed to make
good his promise be was commanded to
see the court. He pleaded guilty and he
and his bar keeper wero each fined ten dol
lars and costs. Gladney had been selling
liquors since August first without having
obtained license from either the govern
ment or tl.? city.
Yosterd ay about noon a horse attached
to olio of Mr. A Lohr's delivny wagons
m ide ii desperate brako for freedom
while standing on Ninth street, near Coin
mereial avenue. The driver, llass, was on
the wag m, but his attention was attracted
away from the horse and he had diopped
the reins. Tho horse suddenly started for
ward andlmado several wild springs toward
Commercial and around Hartman's corner;
but the singie tree broke, ho became en
tangled in the harness and fell down in
front of Hartman's store, but was not hurt.
The wagon was not over turned, strange to
say,an I the driver hung to the seat and was
The Springfield Monitor makes the
following reference to Mr. Van Norstrand,
brother of Mrs. Thomas Lewiswho died in
Sanrramon county a few days ago; "Wil
liam Van Norstrand was one of tho oldest
settlers of Sangamon county, and has re
sided on tho same farm since He
was a man of sterling worth and enjoyed in
a high degree the confidence and esteem of
all who knew him. He leaves behind him
an unsullied record, a heritage of fame
more precious than diamonds or fine gold.
Mr. Van Norst rand's lo-s will be felt in
the neighborhood where he has pirtt bis
life, and his memory will be kept alive In
the hearts of the many who knew and loved
Mr. Henry Haser.jager has a small
gallery of natural curiossities, or rather de
formities, in his saloon near the corner of
Eighth street and Commercial avenue.
Among them there is a cat with six legs
and two tails; a double egg, and a four
legged chicken all preserved perfectly in
alcohol. The cat is about eight Inches long.
Its body is perfectly natural to within about
an inch back of tho shoulders where
tho backlxme branches out either way ami
forms a double hinder part with too tails
and two pairs of hind legs all of perfect
formation. Tho eggs are soft-shelled and
are connected by a ligament of apparently
tho same substance as composes the eggs
themselves. The ligament is about an Inch
long and an eighth of an Inch thick. The
chicken is also of perfect formation feath
ers and all. It has a pair of legs Just
where chickens usually have legs, and an
other pair, equally well developed near
tho extreme end of tiiu back, the hips ap
parently encroaching on the domains usu
ally allotted to tho tail alone. Mr. Has
enjager charges no admission tj tho sideshow,
On Tuesday near Harrisburg, the
wife of William Chase, met with
a terrible calamity Sunday morning.
Feeling rather badly in consequence of
having set up with a sick neighor, she took
from a shelf what sho supposed was the
medicine she was iu tho habit of taking
at times and swallowed a toatpoonful. Al
most immediately she was thrown into con
vulsions, and after twenty-three minutes'
suffering died in great ngony. The liquid
proved to bo a silver-plating fluid purchased
tho day before by her husband.
Tho gossip of the newspapers relativo
to changes in the general management of
Gould's southwestern system of railroads is
set at rest by the official order just promul
gated. Col. Iloxio, who has been elected
third vice-president, has full charges of the
trallic and land departments, which ho has
shown himself thoroughly competent to
conduct most successfully. The other de
partments of tho entiro system will be un
der charge of Col. Talmage, and includes
the general transportation management of
over 5,000 miles of railroad more than
any other manager has to superintend iu
this or any other country. It is a heavy
task, but Talmage is equal to it.
A dispatch from Mt. Vernon says:
"This city has been threatened with a
mob growing out of the effort to closo sa
loons on Sunday and at 11 o'clock at
nights. About 1 o'clock Friday morning
the residence of John Paul, city marshall
was fired by the mob and burned to the
ground. The deputy city marshall was
terribly beaten by a gang of roughs. The
telegraph and telephone wero guarded to
prevent communication with neighboring
towns." Every manifestation of anger on
the part of liquor dealers strengthens the
Prohibition movement, and the outrsgious
action of the Mt. Vernon liquor element
will be condemned by none more severely
than by tho respectable liquor dealers
Some good work needs to be done on
the road in Kentucky leading from the
ferry boat landing out towards tho hills.
The farmers in Ballard and in adjoining
counties, who are in the habit of doing
their trading with Cairo merchants, are
complaining that tho bad condition of the
road prevents them from coming here and
compels them to sell their produce and
purchase their supplies in Wicklirte. The
county authorities of Ballard are well
pleased with this condition of things be
cause it is to the interest of Wickliffe, and
they refuse to expend a cent in tho im
provement of the road mentioned- If the
road is to bo placid in a condition so
that the Kentucky farmers can patronize
Cairo, then Cairo enterprise must do the
work. A good, permenent road leading
from tho ferry landing to tho hills, a dis
tance of about three miles, would be a
great benefit to Cairo merchants.
A colored man named Charles Brown,
who was employed on Walnut street yes
terday in taking up the slack line as it
came from the crab used in moving the
frame building which formerly stood on
the lots upon which Mesrs. Goldstine &
Rosenwater purpose to erect their new busi
ness house, was badly injured. He was
sitting near the crab intent upon his work
when the pins which held the machine in
position, having evidently been carelessly
driven, gavo way under the heavy strain
placed upon them while moving tho house.
The crab flew out of place and threw Brown
violently up in the air. He struck the
ground on both his hands, fracturing his
right arm near tho wrist and breaking the
left tirm near the elbow. Dr. Parker gavo
the injured man needed surgical attention.
Brown is about fifty years of age and suf
fers greatly from his wounds.
In his remarks before tho tariff coin
rnission at Detroit Mr. Richard Hawley of
that city quoted tho figures showing the
increase of the aggregate wealth for the va
rious decades from 1830 to 1880. In the
first decade of this period -18110 -1840 -we
had had a high protective tariff, and
the perocntagu of increase was very small
-5:1 per cent. In the next 1810 50 -the
protective features of the tariff were
materially modified, and there was an im
portant gain in the ratio oj nu increaso to
8D pi r cent. In the succeeding decade
1850 1)0 wo had practical froo trade
a tariff based strictly on revenue and
there was the unprecedented increase iu the
aggregate wealth ofthe country of 12'lj
per cent more than double that of any
preceding tariff decade. In 1851 the Mor
rill protective tariff was established
and we have now had twenty years' expe
rience of it. Mr. Ilawly did not compare
this with the increase in the next decade
1850 70 -as it might bo regarded as un
fair to the tariffs, a largo loss having been
incurred in that decado in consequence of
the war and the disappearance of slavo
property. Tho increase of 1870-80, how
ever, was a perfectly logitamiito ami fair
subject for comparison. It only attained
tho comparatively insignificant figure ot
3!J per cent, according to tho United States
cemus and !Jl percent, according to the
figures of Michael Mulhall, tho most dis
tinguished and careful statistician of
of Great Britain.
Tuesday a dispatch from tho St. Louis
police was received by the chief here stat
ing that a negro namud Frank Morris,
charged with murder, was on his way hero,
and asking that ho bo watched for and
Ctpturud if possible. The officers were
tliuriifiirii fin llittlr rriiitnt Thu ulAtituii. Ktu'
Ocneviovo was on her way here and it was
believed that tho negro was on her. She
arrived about 11 o'clock, and several of
tho officers wero at the wharf, but failed
to find him. A few minutes later the City
of Alton prepared to back out on her down
trip, and supposing that their man would
leave on her if ho camo down on tho Sto.
Genevieve, they watched for him
and the officers' supposition
proved correct. They had hardly,
staitioned themselves in convenient places
when the negro answering the description
gigen in tho dispatch came hurrying down
the levee. Ho was captured and taken to
headquarters where ho admitted his guilt,
and was then taken to jail where he still is
awaiting tho arrival of a St. Louis officer.
Morris killed his man with a stone, lie
says, last Saturday, nud did it "just to get
even with him." He is a yellow negro
about six feet three inches tall, and well
. The St. Louis Railroad Register has
suddenly awakened to the fact that there
is in this country a corporation known as
tho city of Cairo, ami another corporation
known now as the St. Louis and Cairo
railroad company, and that between these
two corpmatious thero is an issue.
But that this issue involves tho right,
in equity and iu law, of the said railroad
company after having wilfully violated
important obligations under which it was
permitted to enter tho city aforesaid, to
take possesssion, without question and
without price, of a new right of way, to
reach which it must cross the city's new
levee aud a public thoroughfare, and the
result of which would be that tho said rail
road company would be perpetually pro
tected from tho Mississippi river at the
city's expense this important fact the R
R. R. has, accidentally or purposely, failed
to discover. That the R. R. R. dosen't
know quite as much of this matter as it
should know before criticising, and at
tempting to instrcut, the people of Cairo,
is evident from its intimation that the rail
road company is opposed in this matter
only by The Builetix and a few prom
inent individuals. Before making any
more "breaks" ot this kmd it Bhould
obtain the returns of the late city
election in which this very important
matter was made a direct issue,
and in which everyone of the old council
men who had energeticilly opposed the
said railroad corporation was re-elected by
overwhelming majorities over his railroad
sympathizing opponent. Probably the
people of Cairo are better acquainted with
all the facts and are better judges of what
is to their greatest interest than is the R.
R. R., and the best thing that journal can
do is to keep i:s St. Louis fioger out
In an interview at St. Louis Col. Para
more said this about the Cairo & Texas
railroad: The Texas & St Louis railway
company are receiving ten car loads of
street rails per day at Cairo from the
Cleveland rolling mills. This amounts to
nearly two miles of steel rails received a
day. They are accumulating engines and
freight cars at Bird's Point, preparatory to
operating the road. The Pullman car
company are building six sleepers and
thirty-two passenger, mail and express
cars for the equipment ol eight full trains.
This is all new equipment and in addition
to tho equipment heretofore purchased and
now at use on tho road. Maj. Stephens,
engineer on the southern division, with
headquarters at Pine Bluff, Ark., reports
that his track is now finished from Pino
Bluff to Camden, and the grading is com
plete to about thirty miles beyond Cam
den. Tho grading will all be finished
through to Texarkana during this month,
and he thinks he will have trains
running through from Texas to Pine Bluff
by tho middle of October. Work north of
Pino Bluff is also rapidly progressing, ami
will not be fur behind the southern divi
sion. The work on the large iron bridges
across White river and Arkansas and Red
river is progressing very favorably, but they
have been delayed some by sickness among
the men ; however, the contractor confident
ly hopes to have them all completed by No
vember tint. The road goes through a
fiiii; productive country, and is well tim
bered with hard wood timber, which is now
very vulmhle, owing to the scarcity iu tho
country. It pusses through tho very best
cotton belt of Arkansas and will furnish a
latge amount 'f shipping to St. Louis.
A Vocal Gem.
"A Dainty Sweet Maiden is Mary," and
a general favorite too! This new song
gem i I rush from the press of S. Brainard's
Sons, Cleviliuid and Chicago, and is far
ahead of all songs of its kind sailor songs
lining similar to "Nancy Lee," Ac, hav
ing a spirited movement, with a "breezy,"
vigorous swing that is always pleasing. It
is going b ho tho favorite with baritone
voices, or indeed any good voice of moder
ate compass, Sunt, post-daid to any ad
dress on receiptof prico, !J0 cents. S. Brain
nard's Sous, publishers, Cleveland, ()., and
NKW A DVKHTIHKM KNTH.
T IMMNTINO OP'I'ICKS-Wo tiavii a lKrfl
Klorknf ilixM, No. 1 "M" new that wo will sell to
(iniilnrn only, In tola nf not Inn Hum t wo retima, at
U inpi'r ri'Hin citnh. AddrufiiK A, llurnutt. Dill
ait I Jl (llllce
AN A r 10 horn power upright minlno, In Rood
rendition, aud li foot horizontal 3 flun nollori,
with all III A raiva. pipe, now heritor, drlvu well,
waternnlt, etc., new pinoltB cluck all complete,
prico mm. Addrusi li. A, Uaruott, Cairo, 111. tf.
C Q A. L
D Stoves 13
. V V.
S Tinware. S
JOHN JOHNSON & CO'S
Late Koehler's, on Eighth Street.
Alo Cbolcu Wines and Minor of crery dcacrip
tion. Warm Ludcu everv moriiltiR at 11:80. (trund
Lunch every Saturday.
TOM WINTER & CO.
Auctioneers and Commission Merchant l
No. 25 Eighth Street,
Between Commercial and Washington Av.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in- lee.
ICF. VY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WE LI
? ( ;KED FOR SH1PPI2G
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street audLeree,
NEW YORK STORK,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
The Largest Variety Stock
in tiiu: city.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1KU & CO..
Cor, Nineteenth street ) Pot via Til
Commercial A vnn VilllU 111
FLOUB- GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Hhrbest Caxh Price Paid for Wbeat.
HAS. B. Fair & CO.
Proprietors of Iron und Machine
Cornur Ninoth and Wsnhlnuton avumie,
ALT. KINDS OF MACIIINK
WORK, nOILKIt WORK AMI)
lILAOKXMITHINtl I'KOM I'TLY
ATTE N 1) K I) TO AT 1(1. A SON M.K
We p.Uo have n nunibnr or HKCOM) HAND
KNUl.NEfj AND U01LUK&),for mlu clump.
Commercial Aventio and Eighth Street,
F. WtOHH, r-NHiitnnt. I P. NKKF, VlcePres'nt
H. WKLl.8, Ciwulur. I T. J. Korth, Aaa't cash
F. BroM Ca!ro I William KIiilo. .Culro
1'ot.irNetT " J WJIlliim olf....
CM OMcrloh " O. ). Pallor '
E. A. Budor " M'Wf'V '
j. Y. Clomnon, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchftngo sold andboiiL'ht. Intereit paid It
the 8avluga Department. Collections made and
U btulnais promptly attended to.