Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAtfO. ILLIN0I8. SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1882.
ttnyor N. B. Thistlewood.
Tri!furit T J, Krth.
Clerk Dennis. J, holey,
cu uii:or--Wm. B. Olihurt.
MiirnliBl L. 11, Mcyiis,
attorney William liou'lrl' k.
BUAhU Of AMICHXIlrl.
Klrst Wirtl-Wui. McUale. T. M. Hlmhrouuh.
Mui-.oud Wrd-Jtimu lluiklo, N . Ungues,
Third Ward h. K, Hliue, Jolui Wood.
Kourtn Ward Charles O. Palter, Adolph Hwc
linlh. fifth Wsr-l-T. W. nl!ldY, Krnest H. I'attlt.
Circuit J'jdtfH-l). J.Ht.kiT.
Circuit Clerlt-A. 11. Irvlu.
County Judge It. S Yocmn.
County Clem S. J. lt'iium.
County Attorney J. M. Damn.ii.
County Treasurer Milei W. Parker.
MieiltT John llodttes.
Coroner It. rilJ!i!:riill
County Commissioners T. W. Ilallld-i,
lilbbi and Peter Ssup.
VUKO fUPTHT. -Corner renth and Poplar
J street; preanhlbg tlrst and tiiirJ Siindsy in
em h month, 11 tn. and 7. 1 i in. ; priyer tueei
:iii Tb'ir'day, 7:HM. tn-: SU'ida scliuoi, a.m
Kev. A. !. HKSS. lator.
CMH'HCH OF TUB KKDK EM KK- Episcopal)
J Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:i m., Holy
Kuclinrlet; a. m., Sunday f.hool ; '1 OJ a.m.,
Moruiritf Prayers; H:oo o. m., Evening Prayers. F.
I'. iMvt-u port, H: T. U. heani.
I .MUST MISSIONARY HAPTIST CHURCH
V l'r a -IiIhk at Id:) a. n... p. m., and 7:30 p. m.
'aDmMi school t 7:'S0 p. rn Rev. T. J. Shores,
I ri'l! KUAN - Thirteenth street; services Hab
I d W.b 1 : M a. tn. ; Sundny ecuuol i p. m. Kev.
kii. pj-e, pt if.
MhTIIoMST-Cnr. Blhtr- and Walnut streets,
l'r. arlii.itf Sat.Hth 11:00. m. od 7: p. in.
r iiEiWy bruool at .4:Mp. at. Kev. J. A. Sesrrelt,
I )ItEsr,YTKHIAS -KlKhth slieet: peachlu on
L Sabbath at U:(M a. in aud 7:S0p. in.; prayer
niv.-t in; W iMtm-idT at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday ricbuol
at 3 p. m. Rev B.Y. Geoe. pastor.
Ol . JiiSEPU S-iHouian Catholic) Corner Cron
0 M'.d Walnnt streets; services Sabbath 10:80 a.
a.; Sunday School at i p. m. ; Vespers 3 p. tn. ; ser
ried ever day at a. in. Kev. O'Uara. Priest.
ST. PATRICK'S- Roman Catholic) Corner NMnth
street and Washington avenue; services Bah
oath 8 aud 10 a. ra. ; Vespers S p. m. ; Sunday School
1 p. ru. Brvlcm every day at S a. m. Kev. MaaUTH")!
K, K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
II.LISols CENTRAL K. R.
TRAIN nKPAKT. TP.AHB ABttIV!!.
Mall H:Ua.ro I tMali 4:06 a.ra
tAccoai'datiofl.lltH) a.m Kxfrc- 11:10 a.m
1 Exjirti" 3 V'p.m I 'AcaimdatloB. .4:15 p tn
MISS CENTRAL K. K.
tMall 4:Va.m IfMall .. .. S:lp.m
tKxpren lu:!5a m ItExprutc U:a0am
ST. L.C R. K. (Narrow Gauga.)
Expr-ii lo:iSa.m 'Eipry 4:H5p.m
Accoai'datlon. 1 p.m I Aceom'daUjln 13:05 p.m
ST. L , I. M. 8. K. R.
tlipre ll::tnp.m I tEipre 2:W pi
tAccotn aalioti. :$)p.m tAccom'dalion 11:45 a.m
WABASH. ST. LOUIS PACIFIC K'TCO.
Mall & K .... 4:45 a.m Mall Ex.... :3I p m
Daily except Hnnday. t Dally.
- MOBILE OHIO K. HI
Mall ..:n5a.m. I Mail 8:rflp.m.
Express :') . m. Eipru.s .. DiVjp. m.
ST. -LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RUN A3 FOLLOWS.
ExpreM and Mail leave Cairo, every day except
Sunday, at 10:i5 a. m. Arriv.a 4:35 p. m.
Accommodation arrlvct at 12:0 p- ra. and de
parts at 1"J0 p. m.
JOHN JOHNSON & GO'S
S A L 0 0 N.
Late Koehler's, on Eighth Street.
Ca'lforn.a Wines, Clears of everv choice brand
and Liquors of all kinds always on band. Custom
EOUQE II. LKACII, M. D.
Phvssician and Surjrooa.
Hnnr.ial uttHnllon nuld to the Homeotathic treat
mi'nt of surgical diseases, aud diapason of womun
anil phlMiwn .
Offlce: On 14tli street, opposite the Poet OfUce,
J)K. W. C JOCFLYN,
OVVIC'B Blebtk HI reft, near Tomri orcla1, Avenne
n. E W. WHITLOCK,
Omoi No. 13(1 Commercial Avenue, Htwecn
JtKhlh and Ninth Streou
FL0UP GRAIN AND HA
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cuh Price Paid for Wheat,
While other Baking Powder are largely
adulterated with Alum and other hurtful
hae been kept unchanged in all He original
purity and strength. The best evidence of
its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
it: tiutingreceived the highi&t testimoni
oS" from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, frot
its introduction to the present time. Mo
other powders show so good results by the
true test the TEST OF THE OVEN.
IT IS A PURE FRUIT ACID BARING POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
uotoiarara of lapalla T.ul 0, Dr. Priw'i tsMlal
rUTorlst taararit, ud Dr. Prim's Cstqas ParfiMM.
rXhe Cairo & Mound City
A. B. SAFFORD
V. II. MOORE, Master.
From September 5th until further notice will
make trios an fol,ow:
Leaves Cairo at 7:30 a. ra., 11:00 a. m. and 4:30
Leaves Mound Citv at S :30 a. tn,, 1:30 p. m. and
6:3' p. ra.
Can hienjeed forexcursiona anv evening after
HAIRO CITV FERRY CO.
f HREE .Injb STATES.
Onand after Mondav. JolvSl. and until further
notlc.tha ferryboat Throe State, win run as near
aa possibleoa tie followtnn time lame:
MAVIS LIAVIS tlAVXf
Foot Fourth it. Missouri Land'g. Keoturlrj Ld g.
6:30 a. m.
7-00 a. m.
7:30 a. m.
9: 0 "
J:iw p. m.
Fool Fourth St. Kentucky Ld'g. Missouri Land's.
4:00 p. m. 4:30 p. m n:iu p. m.
On last trlDleavlne Kentuckv landlna at 4:30 o'clock
nectlon with T. 4 St. L. pasienier train for Cairo.
Firsttrlpat:3')a. m. leavinn oairo. win connecv
with T. St. L. train leaving v. airo.
HE REGULAR CAIRO AND
HENRY E. TAYLOR Master
GEO. JOBES Clerk
Leaves Padncah for Cairo daily (Sundays except
od) at 8 a.m. and Mound City at 1 p m. Ketnrn
ins, Leaves Cairo at 4 p, m. Mound. City at 6 p. ra
HE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Cf Cairo. Illinolsj.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking: business
TIIOS. V. IIALLIDAY.
J7AHTERPRISB SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, 1.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. W. IIALLIDAY,
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CHAS. CUNNING
9:30 A. M. Septombcr 22, .m.
'' $21 15
8:31 P. M
NEW YORK.SKPT it 18H.
Wheat R. W Jl t6ill WA No i R. W. 81 07
Corn No. 2 704c ,
W. F Lamrdim, rlvar odltorof i'ns Bulletin
and steamboat pencr as'mt. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat Job printing eolicited. Office
at Planters Bote, No. 54 Ohio levee.
KTAOES OK THE RIVEIi.
The river marked by the gauge last
evening at this port, 17 feet 8 inches and
Pittsburg, Sept. 226 p. m River 3 feit
0 inches and rising.
Cincinnati, Sept. 226 p. m. Hiver 12
feet 4 inches and falling.
Louisville, Sept. 226 p. m. River 7
feet and falling.
Nashville, Si-pt. 226 p.m. River 3 feet
11 inches and falling.
St. Louis, Sept. 22-6 p. m. River 9 feet
3 inches and falling.'
The Gus Fowler will lay over at Padu-
The Baton Rouge for New Orleans is
due this evening from St. Louis.
The W. P.'.IIalliday from New Orleans
is due here early this morning for St. Louis.
The City of Helena left St. Louis hbt
evening nd is due here for Memphis to
dav. The fine steamer Belle Memn'" ' '
morning due here from Vicksburtf for St.
The E. M. Norton from St. Louis ar
rived last evening with two .barges well
loaded with wheat.
Owing to the heavy fog which prevailed
Thursday night steamboats due yesterday
were all behind time.
The John Hopkins is expected here Sun-
da', but as she disappointed us last Sunday
we will not vouch for her.
Tho John B. Maude for Memphis did not
report here until 1 :30 last evening. She
had a good trip and departed at 2:30.
The fine stcamor Golden Crown is on her
way from New Orleans, and will report
here for Cincinnati Sunday evening.
Yesterday was a beautitul and bright,
contrast to the day previous as it rained
throughout tho day unceasingly,
Tho Fannie Tatuin from Tennessee
should arrive here to-day without fail as
she is behind time, her destination is St.
The Hudson for St. Louis is due this
evening, rassengers tor tno r uturo ureat
can procuro tickets of Tassenger Agent W.
The Gus Fowler was crowded with pas
sengers last evening, and cots had to bo
supplied to meet the demand. Iter cots,
however, are largo and comfortable.
The Ida Darragh for tho Arkansas river
is duo to day. Sho is a new boat just
built, and this rip fills the Andy Baum's
place. For passago rates see W. F. Lamb-
din, agent, at 73 Ohio levee.
John Barbee, of the firm of Strauss,
Pritz & Co., wholesale liquor dealers of
Cincinnati, is in the city, and has taken
some very nice orders here. John looks
as if ho had been "stall fod" since ho left
Cairo. Possibly it may bo the flno sour
mash that ho represents that has given him
such a corpulent appearance.
We were down at the Cairo & St. Louis
narrow gaugo depot yesterday, and found
Capt. Billy Williams, the general freight
and passenger agent here, as busy as he
could bo. We could hardly find for tho
piles of freight which was heaped all
around him. Capt. AVilliams is an excel
lent businessman and valuablo officer ol
the narrow gaugo road.
Lady Beactifiers. Ladies, you canuot
mike fair skin, rosy cheeks, and sparkling
oyes with all tho cosmetics of Franco or
bcttutmers of tho world, whilo in poor
health and nothing will civo you such rich
blood, good health, strength and beauty as
Hop Hitters. A trial is cortaln proof.
The nowo scale took first nrnmium at
Philadelphia. Paris. Svdnev. and other cx
hibltions. Borden. Sullcck & Co.. aients
St. Louli. (S)
How A. T. Stewart was Captured.
Hon. J. Proctor Knott Is n ilelightful
raconteur. Ho has ft world of good sto
ries, and ho spint thera in a way that
betters them. Seated nmong a party of
friends yesterday, li relatetl one which
isn't aniong tho worst:
A mini bur of j eurs ngo a pnrtv of
Keiitiickians swooped down upon New
York city "a-seein of the sights." Sev
eral of tiium were from the interior of
the state nnd were never ns far cast be
fore, while the loader, a shrewd city cit
izen, glib of tongue, piloted the party
through ways that wero queer and tricks
that were equally so. They happened
upon Mr. Knott lit one of the hotcl.-i, and
claimed him for their own. He was tho
very man they wero looking for. Every
sight of the great city had been seen ex
cept A. T. Stewart, tho merchant prince,
"Would ho introduce thorn?" The hero
ofDuluth protested that Stewart knew
nothing and cared less for a country
Congresr-man like himself, and he hud
to decline. He finally convinced tho
delegation that lie couldn't accompany
them, and they filed slowly out of his
room, after expressing a determination
to seek out and seo tho elephant on their
Later on in the evening Mr. Knott sat
in a parquetle seat in Niblo's Garden,
intently watching the show. While
flarin"; around at the strango faces that
ined the seats and peered from the gal
leries ho was startled by a bow from tho
most elegant box in tho tier. Another
head, dimly outlined against the rich
interior, courtcsied, and his embarrass
ment and curiosity became painful in its
intensity. A third person nodded and
smiled, and then only did he recognize
his Kentucky friends lolling around in
tho luxurious quarters perfectly at ease.
At the head of tho delegation was A. T.
Stewart himself, patronizing and atten
tive. "How did you manage it?" asked tho
Congressman of the lender next day.
"Easy enough. We deliberately walk
ed into his private office after leaving
you and introduced ourselves. Wo went
on to say that we were from Kentucky,
and had arrived in New York on an ex
tensive pleasure trip, during which we
expected to seo a majority of the great
men America had produced. We elab
orated with glowing phrases and round
ed periods, and all that, how we had
seen Grant aud other big dogs at Wash
ington, but it was the unanimous ver
dict of tho party that we shouldn't re
turn until wo had seen the Napoleon of
commerce, A. T. Stewart. Tho old
gentleman was carried away by the lib
eral supply of tally, and when wo left it
was only on a condition that we should
return later in tho afternoon. We did
so, and found an elegant supper in the
private office, after eating which wo
were whirled away in a carnage tors iuio s
Garden, and led into the private box
wiicio tuuo.,1 ii'i. LtvuitvtUc Cvuricr-
Kyr.ninhoiTS and Turkeys.
The niodn of liimtinrr wild ttirkevs,
adopted by the Dlun Mountain hunters
of Tennessee, is to "corn" a suitable
part of the woods fretmeutod lv the
birds general! v in old clearings.
Corning is shindy the seatterinp; of corn
upon the ground and making choice
ceding places, that tho ttirkevs, which
lly in Docks, are not long in discovering.
When a hunter discovers the presence
of a flock in his "Held" he corns it, and
generally feels certain that in time, he
will have every ono of the turkeys
bar:rcd. When the clearinir is scattered
with the corn, the hunter takes a posi
tion in it from which ho has a view of
the feeding-place, but where ho cannot
bo seen by tho birds. The turkeys drop
into the clearing with a great flutter
and much gobbling by tho males. The
hunter picks out the bird ho wishes .to
secure on the ground, and another at
which ho will shoot when they rise. Ho
shoots the one on the ground and tho
other in the air. Large shot nre used,
and heavy charges of powder, as the
feathers of tho gaino nre very close and
the skin tough. A skilful hunter rarely
fails to bring down his two birds, but a
novice usually sees both birds take
wins without any apparent damages
from his charges. It is almost useless
to try to get a shot at a flock of turkeys
by flushing them, as their hearing and
sight are extremely acute, ami a hock
always gets up and removes itself from
harm s way long before the hunter is
But while so wily in that, respect, they
lack all semblance of shrewd ness in
visiting the corned" places. No mat
ter how large a flock is, it will continuu
being reduced in number by regularly
visiting the place in tho morning whom
it was shot at tho evening before, mid
in the evening after having been shot in
to in the morning. This is kept up un
til only one bird comes to feed where
all of its companions wero killed.
Sometimes, when a jair of turkeys re
main, tho two will join another flock,
and accompany it to tho feeding place
it has selected.
There are many pot-hunters among
tho Blue Mountain people who trap,
snare, and net the turkeys, and tho le
gitimate sportsmen destroy scores of
their traps and nets every season,
llawks and foxiM destroy many turkeys.
Tho hawks are of immense size, some
that have been killed measuring six feet
from tip to tip. Wild turkeys weigh
from eight to twenty pounds, ami largo
numbers are sent from tho Blue Moun
tain region to Now York and Philadel
phia markets, Sportsmen from tho
cities visit tho region every season, and
spend weeks at tho cabins of tho local
hunters who servo us uuides to the
Coal-ashes do not contain much plant
food, and their vulue Is mostly mechan
ical. Wood-ashos nre rich in potash,
ono of the three substances tho most fro
quoutly lacking in poor soils. This
potash is very soluble, so that fresh
ashes is a quick-neliiig fertilizer. Loach
ed ashes have the larger part of the pot
ash removed, and they are of much losi
talue, . -
That an occasional ruoal away from
homo and at another's table relishes bet
ter than at one's own house.
That people should ask to bo delivered
from sudden death and never pray to be
spared a lingering exit.
That when men cease to believe in tho
Divine, or think they do, they begin to
bow down before something human, or
That a man will travel miles, agoniz
ing at every step from a bit of gravel or
an obtrusive peg in his shoo, before he
will stop and take it out.
That a man never knows what a weak,
ficklo and uncertain master ho has in
himself until ho is at liberty to govern
his own lifo and do altogether as he
pleases. That when a poet or a philosopher
dies, a dozen men and women try to
kitctitil themselves to his name and
write themselves into fame by tolling all
they know about him.
That so many people forget the weath
er they experienced last year, and de
clare they "never saw such a summer
as this before." No, never. What,
That histories written fifty years ago
assert how the people of that time were
living "at the apex of knowledge and
enlightenment," which remark is often
That w hen a philosopher or scientist
puts forth somo new idea, all the wool
gathering, tho guesses, and the maun
derings afterward written by him about,
around and concerning that idea or
truth or semi-truth, as the case may be,
aro often by his admirers, regarded as
most important and sacred works.
Saves His Money.
Baron Rothschild of Vienna evidently
docs not care to spend money merely for
the sake of spending, and lie gavo tho
rapacious bonifaees of Bayreuth a good
lesson when he went there to attend the
performance of "Parsifal." The hotel
keepers had laid themselves out to bleed
every visitor mercilessly, and they es
pecially expected to fatten on the pleth
oric purse of Rothschild. But, lo! he
came in his own private railway car, at
tended by servants and a cook. The
car was shunted on to a siding, provis
ions "in tho rough" were brought by
express and prepared and cooked and
eaten in the car. And thero the million
aire baron dined and lodged during his
stay in Bayreuth, and smiled with pity
ing disdain upon the baffled pirates of
Insufficiency of Electric Light
"It can bo no longer disguised," says
the London journal Money, "that tho
electric light in its present form, does
not answer commercially. Tho last re
port of the city surveyor proves con
clusively that the cost of street-lighting
is at least four to ten times the cost of
gas, while the system does not give so
OttLik,'foot-j a lilti tvuouov it MUVllJ" 111
the necessary equal distribution of it.
This report was effective in bringing the
commissioners of sewers to a decision
not to proceed further with the process
for the present. Moreover, it is recog
nized that, apart from tho question of
litigation, existing patents are likely to
be eclipsed by new inventions. The day,
therefore, for selling concessions has
gone by, and the profits of these oper
ations.'such as they were, have already
The town of Penn Yan, N. Y., is said
to have got its name in ttjis way: Two
colonies settled here, ono of Pennsylva
nia and ono of Yankees. Each wanted
to name their new settlement after their
old homes. They finally compromised
on Penn Yan. ,
Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!! 4
Arc you disturbed at night and brokeu
if your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with the excruciating pain of cutting
teeth i It so, go at once and get a bottle of
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. It will
relieve the poor little sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
who has ever used it, who will uot tell you
at once that it will regulate the bowels,
and givo rest to the mother, and relief and
health to .the child, operating like magic.
It is perfectly safe to use in all cases, and
pleasant to tho taste, and is the prescrip
tion of ono of the oldest and best female
phj'iciaus and nurses in tho United States.
Sold everywhere. 25 cents a bottlo.
Dixon Spuinos, Sept. 8th, 1882.
Please iinnotifio to tho pooplo in general
through the of Tub Bulletin,
that as the hot weather and the rush is
over, in order to givfi everybody a chanco
to try the Dixon Springs water, I havo
concluded to reduce rates during 1l1o
months of Sept. and October, or tho bal
ance of tho season, to six dollars pur
week. This is because thoso who desiro
to coino will bo not for pleasure so much
as for tho benefit to bo derived from a
free use of these wonderful medicinal
J.E. Lumen, Proprietor.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Slock
IN '.I'll 10 CITV,
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EU & CO..
Cor. Nineteenth street I Pa i tut Til
Commercial A venoa I VttirU 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.W.Rice, editor of
the American Christian Re
view, says of Brown's Iron
Cin.,0., Nov. M,
(ii nts: Ti:2 fot'li' ii v act
ing ol vit.il fvrcc v. hus!ritss,
pleasure, ami vKi, tis iaui.i
gencc of our pcoy ie, iu.,kt s
your preparation n M.t;-.i'.y ;
and if applied, w ill save hun
dreds who resort l srh
for temporary rcaq cr-i.. ,i.
Brown's Iron BrrTEP.s
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 AID SOCIETY,
UREKAl EUREKA 1!
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSU"
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Julv 14th, 1877, Under the Laws o
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Julv
9, 1877, Under Act of Congress.
.IAS. 8. McClATJKY rreaUlent
.1. II. HOU1N80N H 1st Vice-President
M. miLUPS 2ud Vice-l'reeldent
.1. A. U0LD8TINE Treasurer
W. II. MA UK AM I
J. S. PETH1K f "
ED. II. WHITK
Wm. F. PITCUK.lt, L.S.THOMAS,
W.C JUCKLYN, K. VINCKNT,
WILL T. IlEDUURN.
BOAHI) OF MANAGE US:
J. A. Golds Une, of Ooldstlne A Rusenwator, whole
sale aud ret ul drv iiood, etc.; Js. H. MoOahev,
lumber dealer: Wm. V. I'ltcher, general Menl;
Albert Lewis, dealer In flour aud grains L. H.
Thomas, bricklayer; Moses Phillips, contractor
and builder; 11. A. Chumbley, Kwcor; Tho.
Lewis, secretary and attoruey-s.t taw; w. II.
Mnrvan, H,iuu)athlo physician) U Sandsr, of
Sutder ou. irrocers; U, 11 Balrd, street super
visor; Kd It. White, ass't sue. W.Ao. M, A, So
ciety; J. W. Spier, lumber aud SiW-mlll; K, L.
Oerulizon, barber; K B. Dietrich, tiers. W Bt L.
A P.K. It; M. Kotiler. merchant tailor i Jeff M.
Clark, dealer In wall paper and window shades; J.
K. Knullnh, contractor aud builder; WiHT. Rod
burn, of Morse A Redburn, cigar nuenfiictursrsj
F. Vincent, dealer tn lime aud cement: L A.
Phelps, photoffrnpher; W.C. Jocelyo. deutist;
H. Talier, mf. Jeweler: J. II. Rouiuoa,J. P. and
notary public; J. S. Petri, ph""lclu; II. W.
DostwlcK, Insurance aiient: B. K. J arbo. foreman
Ht.Uas main, and K K. Walhrtdca, lumber and
MW-mtll, of Cairo; H. Ulgntun, eashuw Mat.
Bank, Stuart, Iowa V. A. Wllkeraon. Pryort
burg, Ky. W. Tr jilJaB,ralui Kjf .