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THE DAILY G AIRO B HJLLETIN
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. THURSDAY MOBNING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1882.
M ayor M. R. TliiMlnwood.
TreanurerT. J. Kerth.
CI--U Dennle. J, Koley.
Co'iimulur Wdi. B. Gilbert.
Mnrslml 1. U..Meyer,
illiiruuy WillUm lleiidrlckl.
boaho or AMJCUMH.
nrnt Ward-Win. McHalo. T. M . Klmbrouub.
sc'.oiid Ward-Jue llinkle, (!. N. Uuijhei.
Triinl Ward H. V, liluku, John Wood,
fourth Ward Charle 0. Patter, A'loiph Bwo.
""11)1 Ward-T. W. lUIMdsy, Brneit B. Pattlt.
Circuit Judnc1). J. Uakt-r.
Circuit CliTk A. H. lrvln.
County J uu'o K. Yocuin.
County Clerk H.J. llumui.
County Attorney J M. IMinrun.
County Tre&ourwr Mili W. 1'nrlcer.
Coruuer K. Kltrm rdla
County OominlKaiouera T. W. Ualllday, l. &
Globe and Peter faup.
UR'J U VI'THT Corner Tenth and Poplar
J HiuelBi preaching flr-tt aud Ulrd Sundayi in
encaniomh.il a. in. and 7:J J. in.; prayer meet
mi! Thurnday, 7:) p. m ! Sunday -choot. :SU a.m
iU'V. A. J. HKSS, Pailor.
CMlURCII OF TUB KKDKKYlKK-tKplieopal)
j Fourteenth atreet; ttuuday 7:00 a m., Uuly
Em-harlit; a.m., Sunday a;liool ; '1 :00 a.m.
Morning l'rayora; tinKj p. tn., Evening Prayer. F.
V. Davt-nport, S. T. B. Kecu.r.
MUST HIbSIOSARY BAPTIST CHORCIl.
' rrea;hlni at 10:30 a. n.., p. m.. and 7:30 p. m.
nM-a-h school at 7:30 p. lu Rcy. T. J. Shore,
I l.TIUCRAN -Thirteenth trt; aenriua Hab
1 j baih 1 :i a. m. ; Sunday (chool 2 p. m. Rt.
MF.TIIUKIST-Cur. Klhth and Walnut itreetn,
Prtaeiitnjr Sabbath 11 :!. in. nd7:'W p.m.
cunrlay bcbuol at -im p. in. Hey. J. A. Scarrelt,
I iRKhBYTERl AN-Eighth atreet: p-eaehlnn on
1 hulibbiti at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; prayer
me. ttnWediieaiiay at 7:lp. m.; Sunday Scbeol
at 3 ii mi. Itev B. V. ttaoue, pator.
S'l JOSEPH S -iKouiau Catholic) Corner Croi
:..! Walnut tree-; nervlcea tibeth 10:80a.
a.; Suuitay School at i p. m. ; YV-ir 3 p. m.; ter
rier every day at 8 a. in. Ke. U'ilata, Pricat.
ST. I'ATRICK'S-I Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
mrvet and WwhinK'ioo avenue; lerflcea Sab
oath 8 and 10 a.m.; Veaperaa p. m.; hnnday School
i p. m. a -rviccit ery day at S .a. R". Mas-tenou
C. K. TIME CAED AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTKALK. R.
TBUNS PEPAUT. TRAN AKKIVt.
Mt.ll .1:05 a.m I Mail : a.m
tAccom'Uuou.ll:10a.i Kijr;n 11 :W a.m
tEiprne 3:5? p. m I Accomdatlon..4:lS p-m
MISS CENTRAL R. K.
t Vail 4:3S a.m I Mall .. 5:(10p.m
rExpren 10:1 (a m tKipreea 11:30 a m
ST. L. AC. R. R. (Narrow Gauge.)
Expre lo:-JSa.tn I Expra 4:35 p. m
Accom'datloo. 1 :) p.nt ! Actota'datoln PJ:05 p.m
ST. L.. I. M. S. R. R.
Biprec U:ip.m I Eipreao . 2:50 p m
rAccom oatioD. :30p.m I tAccom'dallon. 11:45 a.m
WABASH, ST. LOCH PACIFIC K'Y CO.
Vtl JU .... 4:4Svin .Matl Ei.... t:M p.m
Uaily except Sunday, t Dallr.
M0BILK4 OHIO II. R:
Mail -AM a. m. I Mail .8:50 p. in.
xpreit b:U"i a. in. ExpreBe .:50p. m.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
ExprcM and Mail leayf Cairo. every day except
Snndav, at 10:45 a. m. Arrtv.a 4:35 p. m.
Accommodation arrlvf at 12:05 p. m. and de
parta at 1:J0 p. m.
JOHN JOHNSON & CO'S
Ltto Kochk-r's, on Eighth Street.
Ca'iforn.a Winer, Cljarii of every choice brand
and Llqnora of all uluile always on hand. Custom
QEOItQE II. LEA.CII, M. D.
Phv.sician and Sui'fxeon.
Special sttentlon paid to the Homeopath Ic treat
mi nt of surgical dlaoasus, aud disease of women
Oflkc: On Hth street, opposite thel'ostOmce,
JJU. W. C. JOCKLYN,
OFFli'U Eighth Htrecl. nar Cornf erctal Avenue
U. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Omoi-Mo. 138 Commercial Avonne, between
Kshthand Ninth Streuta
FLOUP. GRAIN AND HAY
Hlffheit Cuh Price Paid for Wheat.
QIIAS. B. Fair & CO.
Proprietor of Iron and Machine
Corner Nineth and Waihlngton avenue,
ALL KINDS OF M AC II IN R
WOHIC, BOILER WORK AND
ATTENDED TO AT lttASONBLE
Werltohavea number of SECOND HAND
ENGINES AND UOILERS, for rale cheap.
Commercial Avenue and Elgrhth Street,
F. BROS8, President. I P. NEFF, Vice Pres'nt
II. WELLS, Cashlor. T. J. Kerth, Ass't cush
Dlreotors: . , .
F. BroM . Cairo I William Kliite. .Cairo
Po'crNeff " William Wolf.... '
CM 0terloh " ICO. Patter "
E. A. Buder II. Well
J. Y. Clemron, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange sold and bought. Interest paid It
the Savings Department. Collectlona made and
all business promptly attended to.
The Cairo & Mound City
: PACKET TUO,:
A. B. SAFFORD
W. H.MOORE, Master.
Fmm September 5th until further notice will
make trip as follows:
Leaves Cairo at 7:30 a. m., 11:00 a. m. and 4:80
Leave Mound Cltv at 8,-SOa. m., 1:30 p. m. and
fl:3i p. m.
Can bieuceged for excuretons any evening after
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE iL STATES.
On and after Mandar. Julv 21. and nntll further
colic, the ferryboat Three States will run as near
a pose i Die on tie following time table:
MAVIS LIAVI LIAVI)
Foot Fourth it. Mlsourl Uud'g. Kentocky Ld g.
fi:30a. m. T:00a. m. 7:30 a.m.
H:0 ' m 9:00 " 9:W "
10:30 " UM " 11:30 "
2:00p.m. K:Jp, tn. 8:0O. m.
Leave Leave Leave
Foot Fourth t. Kentucky Ld'g. Mleioari I.and'g.
4:01p.m. 4:30 p.m 6:10 p.m.
On last triples vlng Kentucky landing at 4:30o'clock
p. m., the boat will go to Birds Point, tanking con
nection with T. t St. L. pascngor train for Cairo.
First trip at 8:30 a. m. leaving Cairo. Will counect
wlthT.&St. L. train leaving Cairo.
niE REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAH
HENRY E. TAYLOR Muiter
GEO. JOBRS Clerk
Leaves Paducah for Cairo daily (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a.m. and Mound City at 1 p m. Return
ing! Leaves Cairo al4 p. m. Mound. City at ftp. m.
HE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LKVEE.
A General Banking- business
TIIOS. W. IIAIiLIUAY.
JNTERPUISB HAVING DANK.
Of Cairo, I .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. W. IIALLID AY,
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CIlAS. CUNNING
0:30 A. M. September 20, .82.
NEW YORK.8KPT 21, 1882.
Wheat R. W $1 0041 12 No 2 R. W. 1 07'4
Corn No. 2,77c
W. F Lambdim, rtver editor of i'na Bdlltiw
and steambot passenger aijont. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat Job printing solicited. Office
at Planters Hotel, No. 64 Ohio levee.
STAGES OF THE RIVER.
The river marked by tho gauge last
evening at this port, 17 feet 8 inches and
Pittsburg, Sept. 206 p. m River 2 feet
0 inches and rising.
Cincinnati, Sept. 20 fl p. m. River 13
feet 8 inches and falling.
Louisville, Sept. 200 p. m. River 8
feet and falling.
Nashville, Sept. 206 p.m. River 4 feet
8 inches and stationary.
St. Louis, Sept. 20-6 p. m. River 9 feet
8 inches and stationary
The Oakland did not get off for New
Orleans until 5 p. m. yesterday.
The City of Helena for St. Louis passed
up early yesterday morning.with a good
The Golden Crown is on her way up
from New Orleans, and will reach here Sat
urday. The U. P. Schenck for New Orleans will
receive freight here to-day and will leave
some time this evening.
The Grand Like with a heavy tow of
model barges loaded with wheat arrived
last evening at 2 o'clock.
The Cons Millar is due down this morn
ing for Memphis. See Agent W. F. Lamb
din and procure your tickets.
The Vint Shinkle passed up last niijbt
for Cincinnati. She had very little freight
but a good lot of passengers.
The Arknnsis City from Vicksburg ar
rived last evening at I o'clock, and de
parted for St. Louis at 2 :30. Her trip was
Tho City of Provideuce is din here from
St. Louis early this morning. After trans
acting ber business she will proceed fo
The Hudson from St. Louis is duo this
evening for Paducah. She will discharge
about 3,00 6acks of wheat here and leave
The Gus Fowler was detained by bad
weather yesterday, but she will pet well
paid for her detention as she had a fino
trip down, and left at 8 p. m. with a cabin
full of passengers.
The Mississippi Valley line of boats havo
been doing a lively business recently, and
Capt. John King, tho agent hero for the
line, is as lull of business as a Golconda
lawyer wilh a half dozen murder cases on
Yesterday the weather was cloudy and
cool with n heavy shower. The prospects
for a very low river this Bcason looks un
favorable, as it is nearly time for the fall
rainH, but look out for a big freeze up this
The B. S. Rhea which has recently been
running from Evansville to Cincinnati, has
withdrawn, from tho trade owing to heavy
opposition and the Btiicidal rates mado on
freights by the Queon City and other
Lera Hill is in tho city ou a flying visit,
and will roturn to Hickman Saturday.
Leu will be the chief ornament of Capt.
W. J. Turner's new boat, which is being
built lit Jeffersonville. lie will have
cliargo of the office.
Tuesday night lust about 11 o'clock a
severe windstorm came up, accompanied
with heavy rain, which made it terriblo
rough on the river. Tho night was dread
ful dark which caused a suspension of
steamboat navigation for the time being.
Do ISot Bo Deceived.
In these timed of quack inediclno adver
tisements everywhere it is truly gratifying
to find ono remedy that is worthy of praise
and which really does as recommended.
Electric Bitters wo can vouch for as being
a true and roliablo reined v, and ono that
will do as recommended. They Invariably
cure Stomach and Liver Complaints, Dis
eases of the Kidneys and Urinary diffi
culties. We know whereof we speak, aud
Can readily say, give thorn a trial. Sold at
fifty cents a bottle by Harry W. Schuli. (8)
Dixon Sprinos, Sept. 8th, 1882.
Please annouce to tho poople in general
through the .of The Bulletin,
that as tho hot weather and the rush is
over, in order to give everybody a chanco
to try the Dixon Springs water, I have
concluded to reduce rates during Iho
months of Sept. and October, or the bal
ance of tho season, to six dollars per
week. This is becauso those who desire
to come will bo uot for pleasure so much
as for tho benefit to bo derived from a
free uho of these wonderful medicinal
J. E. Lemen, Proprietor.
Live Stock and Farm Notes.
An mernge two or three-vcnr-old
steer will eat its own weijjlit of differ
ent materials in two weeks.
There is no loss in feeding caltlo well
upon a variety of materials for the sako
of manure alone.
Two or three year old cattle will add
one-third of a pound more per day to
their weight upon prepared hav and
roots than upon tho same materials un
prepared. 'J hero is no wisdom in working a
thirty-aero tield year after year to get
five bushels of wheat or tori bushels of
corn to the acre, when with tho same
expense for fertilizers you could raise
fifteen bushels of wheat or thirty of
corn to the ucre.
The general effect of lime .is to ren
der available the plant food already in
the soil, without itself supplying any
significant amount. Liming cannot,
therefore, bo successfully repeated ex
cept at considerable intervals.
Judge Miller, of Missouri, says he has
learned how a full week may be gained
in getting sweet-corn for boiling. As
soon as the car is formed, break the top
down or cut if off, but leave the atalk
erect in order that the pollen of the tas
sel may be sure to dust the silk of the
ears, as they may not be fully impreg
nated should the stalk be stopped.
More care is required to make fine,
velvety lawns than is usually supposed.
It is necessary to have plenty of rich
loam, sufficient well-rootod manure or
fertilizer, and the best of seed. If the
subsoil be sandy or gravelly, a greater
depth of loam is needed, or tho bottom
must be partially puddled with either
clay or peat; if not, any manure or top
dre'ssing of any description soaks away,
and disappears entirely.
The secret of success in transplant
ing is to press tho soil well about the
roots. In settin out plants, such as
cabbage, celery, etc., be sure that the
moist soil is brought into contact with
the rooUs by pressing it down with the
fiot or a hoe, or the bark of a spade.
Mr. Peter Henderson urges the import
ance of this matter by compacting the
soil both in sowing seeds ami in trans
planting plants, bushes and trees, and
in setting out cuttings.
It appears from experiments that a
heaping teaspoonful of paris green to
twelve quarts of water is just as certain
to destroy the potato beetle as a larger
quantity; but one pound of the poison
mixed with 100 pouuds of plaster may
be applied by the hand, as it is proved
by repeated tests that no bad results
will follow taking it in the bare hands
when mixed in these proportions. Tho
plaster is worth to the crop all the la
Jerusalem artichokes havo long been
known as a most valuable addition to
the rations of hogs, but that they are
even more valuable as an addition to
the diet of calllo seems to be less gen
erally recognized. They arc hardy,
yield fair crops on poor and very largo
ones on rich soil; are more nutritious
than tho potato, and once planted there
will ho no need of replanting, as they
are not easily got out of a piece of land
after they have become established.
Tho wearisome fault of horses, called
forging, wherein they strike and click
the hind and fore feet, is sometimes
caused by too heavy shooing. A very
heavy, awkward shoo is not always a
good shoe. Lowering the feet is some
times a remedy. Much is due also to
the breaking of the young animal, and
if lie has been made to forgo the reme
dy should be applied as quickly as pos
sible. Keeping tho head up is a good
idea. Horses prone to this babit throw
their fore feet back, lunge, and do not
get themselves up in shape
The daily food of '-Queen of Barnett,""
a Jersey cow that has a record of 74(5
pounds of butler in 18SI, consists of
four quarts of bran, four quarts of
groiinu oats, three quarts of eorn meal,
eight quarts of carrots, and all the good
hay she can eat daily. Would there not
he more famous Cows if they had the
same treatment? There is a good dxal
of truth in the adage that the breed is
in tho mouth" We shall never know
tho capacity of common cws till we
give them uncommon ndvantagt's.
A Mosaio Portrait of Garfield,
Dr. Salviati, who gave to this country
tho fino mosaic portrait of Lincoln now
in tho library of congre, nnd who is
now completing a companion portrait
of Garlield, which ho will also give to
America, was formerly a leading lawyer
of Vicenza in Venothv. Seoing tho
magnificent mosaics in St. Mark's
church, Venice, going to destruction
becauso no ono understood how to re
store and preserve them, he abandoned
his profession and began studying tho
lost art of tho Byzantines. By his skill
the mosaics of St. Mark's wero restored,
and ho has executed many other Im
portant works in Westminster abbey
and St. Paul's. Loudon; in tho cathedral
of Alx-la-Chapelle, whoro three thou
sand square feet of surface wero cover
ed in two years and a half; and at
Bangkok, where tho outside of a cupola
of tho king's palace, goventeen thousand
squaro foot in urea, was covered with
Homo 2,500,000 bits of gold enamel.
The portrait of (Jarllold Is now almost
finished in Dr. Salviati's studio In Von
ice, and is described as a murvolously
perfect piece of work.
The Sound Sleeper.
A Colored Preacher Who Couldn't Control Him
aeti. Parson Hensely stolp a horse, and
was arraigned before the court. "Par
son," said tho judge, MI have always
regarded yon as an honest man, and I
am surprised to see you hero, arrested
upon such a charge, and with proof so
conclusive. Why did you steal the
"Jedge, dat word steal, much as I
admires do flippancy ob yer language,
sah, is jist a trillo too stiff far dis heah
occasion. Now I'll tell yer jist how dis
thing oecurcd. In do fust place, Pse a
sleepwalker. While I was asleep I
went ter de stable, and tuck do horse
'But the evidence shows that you
plowed the animal awhile "
"Zackly, sah. I'll tell you what's a
fack, jedge; las' year I drapped off ter
sleep airly in de spring, an' when I
woke up I had d'jne mado a crap."
"That's all very well, parson. The
evidence says that after plowing tho
horse a while you sold him to a chicken
"Zackly, sah. I'll tell yer what's a
fack, jedge; two years ago I went ter
sleep an' when I woke up I had sold my
steers, got do money, bought a ferry
boat, sold hit. bought a horse, sold hit
an' put de money out at intrust wid a
brudder in do church."
"That's all very straight, parson, but
the evidence says that shortly after you
sold the horse tho owner and a consta
ble came along. You took to your
heo's and did not slop until you wero
shot in tho arm."
" 'Za.'kly, sah. I'll tell yer what's a
fack, jedge; durin' de wah I went tor
sleep one day an' when 1 woke 1 foun'
dat de soldiers had been chtisiu' me
roun' for niore'n a week."
The cose was submitted to the jury,
and in a very short time a verdict of
guilty w as rendered.
"Well, parson," said the judge, "how
long do you think you can sleep?"
"I doan know 'zackly, sah, but I'll
tell yer what's a fack, jedge "
"Never mind any more facts, parson.
We'll just assign you to a ten years'
nap. After this snooze you can no
doubt keep awake. You are all right.
I find, so long as you are awake, but
you will sleep."
" 'Zackly, sah. I'll "
"Take him away, Mr. Sheriff." Ar
The outbreak of what is known as
splenic fever, in this State and in Penn
sylvania, has caused considerable alarm
among drovers and largo cattle owners.' '
About' Pittsburg it has proved very fa
tal. The splenic fever has been com
monly known as Texas fever, andNorth
orn cattle have taken the disease recent
ly in most cases where they havo come
in contact with Texas cattle. It is a dis
ease peculiar to the ox tribe, and occurs
among Southern cattle in a mild form
in the early Spring. In others the germs
of the diseaso remain latent and are de
veloped with great rapidity when tho
animal is subject to shock, such as stam
pede, or to hardships consequent on rail
road travel. It is indigenous to Texas,
but exceedingly fatal to Northern cattle.-
Owners ( f cattle in the Northern
States will probably take aetivo meas
ures to prevent Southern cattle mixing
with their herds. The United States
have adopted mcaurcs to prevent the
introduction of disease from imported
cattle. The law provides that the im
porter shall select a place for the deten
tion of imported cattle. They are trans
ferred thence by another vessel, and nuiht
be kept ;i(M) feet away from any other
cattle. The term of quarantine is nine
ty days, but the time of the voyage is to
bo counted as a part of the period. Tho
importer has to file bonds in twice the
value of the animals for the observance
of quarantine restrictions. In connec
tion with tho Federal quarantine, the
War Department in 1880 ceded to the
Treasury Department a tongue of land
on tho inside of Sandy Hook.
The Cattle Commissioners have been
studying the contagious diseases of cat
tle, and Professor James Law, of Cor
nell University, has been for some time
experimenting on tho prevention of
pletiro-pneumonia by means of inocula
tion. His experiments, however, are
not so complete that ho is ready to give
them to the public. Tho Commission
ers havo had tho subject of the Texas
fever brought to their attention, and it
is presumed all possible measures will
In.' taken to prevent tho spread of the
disease. The particulars of the malady
afflicting tho cuttle of Central New
York havo been specially reported to
the Commissioners. liochcutcr Demo
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATHS K & CO..
Oor.NlnetMnthttrMtl foil A Til
CommwcUlATMwt - ' vttlTO 111
Brown's Iron Bitters
is one of the very few tonic
medicines that are not com
posed mostly of alcohol or
whiskey, thus becoming a
fruitful source of intemper
ance by promoting a desire
Brown's Iron Bitters
is guaranteed to be a non
intoxicating stimulant, and
it will, in nearly every case,
take the place of all liquor,
and at the same time abso
lutely kill the desire for
whiskey and other intoxi
Rev. G. V. Rice, editor of
the American Christian Re
view, says of .Brown's Iron
Cm., O., Nov. ifi. tSSi.
Gents : The f lish wast
ing ot iul fol-. i; i;i Ui.,intss,
pleasure, and viuuus indul
gence of our prqili:, makes
your preparation inve.-.f-ity ;
and if applied, will s.i c l.int
dreds who resort to su'wi i.s
for temporary i tcupunuioa.
Brown's Iron Bitters
has been thoroughly tested
for dyspepsia, indigestion,
biliousness, weakness, debil
ity, overwork, rheumatism,
liver complaints, kidney
troubles, &c, and it never
fails to render speedy and
MUTUAL All SOC1ETT.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Orgaatzed Julv Hth, 1877, Under the Laws o
the stato of Illinois. Copyrighted Julv
9, 1877, Under Act of Congress.
JAS. N. MoOAHRT IWtUii.
J. II. HOBlNMuN 1t Vlcn-frumrti"!
M. FlllLl.ll'H and Vice Trl lul
J. A. UO1.08 1'INtt Trewmrvi
W. II. vl ARK AN l until
J. 8. PETHIR f Mudlcl AdviMit
THOMAS I.KWIS Hecremry
EI). U. WUITU AialiUut Sscrotiuv
KXKUUTIVH COMMIT I'KK
Wm. F. PITCH EU, L.S.THOMAS,
W.O.JOCEIAN, V. VINCENT,
WILL T. REDBURN.
UOAHl) OV MANAOKUBi
J. A. Golilntlno, of aolilftln A Riuenwater, whole
rule and rt il dry tfood, etc. Ju. ti. JtoOhejr,
lumber aealvr; Win. P, Pitcher, renrrsl airtsnt ;
Albert Lewlit, dolr in flour ud Rrl; L. 8.
ThoniM. bricklayer; Monet Ptlllllpi, contractor
kiid builder) II. A. Chumhlejr, Krooer; Tho.
Lewli, t'rrutrr nd attoruejMkl-law; W. II.
Maronu, Himepthlo phymcUnt U Btnder, of
ttitr.der A Hon. grocer; n, U. Burnt, ttret tuper
ymori KdM, White, m l eeo. W.Ao.M. A. Ho
clety; J. W, Splur, lumber nd law-mill; K. L.
UvrnlKon, burlier: K U. Dietrich, alerk W,, 8t. L.
AI'.K. K.1 M. Kubler. merchant tallort Jeff M.
Clark, dealer In wall-papur and window thadeii; J.
E. Knullnh, contractor and builder; Will T. Red
burn, of Moroe A Redburn, Clr manufacturer
F. Vincent, dealer In lime and cement; L A.
Pbelpi, photoirrapher; W.Pi Jocelyn, dentiet; H.
H. Taber, mf. Jeweler: J. 11, Koblnaon.J. P. and
notary public; J, 8. PvUie, pb.rtclaa; H. W.
Hontwlck, Inturanee agent; B. K. Jarboe, Amman
Bt.Gwuutna, and H B. Walrtd, lumber and
awmlll, f Ceiroj H. ttgUti alN.
Bank, Btaaft, low-it. . A . WwWalfTorn.
burg.Kj.t.W. JftnldnM Jv