Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, m.
The Daily Bulletin.
Wolicue In ttti column, uikui cenu per Una foi
Irrund Ave ctDii per line each iubiequentlnier
Mdii. Kor ou wwk, aocunli pur lino, for one
n.onth, mi conn pur una
LAST CHANCE !t
ONLY TWENTY-K1VK DAYS MOKE!!!
Iu wbich to buy your Dry Goods, Cloth
ins?, Hats and Cups, Ladies and Children's
Shoes, Men s B.wts, &c, &c. ua ept.
20th, 1S8J, this sale will close. No such
cIihiico was ever offered in Cairo, to buy
goods at less than cost and almost your
own price. Stock must be closed out and
many bargains vet remain. This is no ad
vertisement for buncomb. The stock must
be sold to close the estate of Wm. Wolf.
We offer Hryan Brown Custom Shoes tor
3.50 and 3.75; former price, 3.25 and
3.75. Children's Shoes, 25c, 50c, 75c. and
1.00; goods that sold before at 75c, 1.00
and 1.50. Everything else as low. Ladles
Ilosa nt5c. 10c, 20c. and 30c; formerly,
10c, 20c, 30c. and 40c Men's Shirts that
sold at 1.50 and 2.00, now half price.
Prints for 3jC.,4c.,4c.ami 5c. Good new
styles. Lirgw stock oi Ribbons that sold for
10c, 20c, 40c and 50c per yard, now half
Remember this is your last chince. The
stock is still larger. Having done both a
wholesale and retail trade, wo required a
Many winter goods which must bo sold,
and will soon be needed, are now open. We
could write a paper full of quotations of
these goods; but prefer to have you call
and obtain our prices, and then compare
them with prices of goods sold elsewhere.
Bargains in every line for those who want.
C. O. Patier,
P.S.-We shall after Sept. 1, 1883, re
duco our stock of Groceries, in order to
have it appraised. Here are bargains also.
826 15t O. O. P.
One furnished room for rent. Apply to
Mrs. M. B yle, over the Parlor Shoe Store.
Saddle Rock Oysters at DcBauo 50 Ohio
A large number of men wanted to make
staves. Steady employment given from
now until next spring. Full wages paid.
Apply to J. McKiy, Rector, Ark., or to
Farn baker & Co., Cairo, Ills. tf
Restaurant and Oyster House, 56 Ohio
Hegi A Buclier.
John Hegi and Eberhard Bucher have
formed a partnership in butchering and
will continue the business at the old stand
of John Hegi on Commercial avenue, be
tween 19th and 20th. Old and new custo
mers are invited to call on them and they
will tin 1 a full assortment of the best of
cut meats at all times and all kinds of John
Hegi's celebrated make of sausages during
the season. tt
For a good meal go to DeBauns, 58 Ohio
For a ,'ood cup of tea or coffee, go to
New Blacksmith Shop.
A r.pw horse shuuing shop has been open
ed by Mr. P Powers on Tenth street. All
manner of blaeksm'tliing and wagon work
done to order. It-pairing work a specialty.
Work done promptly. tf
K. Eichtioir Furniture Rooms.
Dm'tbnynw kind of furniture until
you Inv.j seen the b ; tutii'ul stock at 101
Co muerr.ial avenue near Sixth street, up
stairs. All the latest styles at close prices.
Fresh oysters at DeUaun's, 50 Ohio
For Sale or Trade.
A tir.it-class property cons'iuting of 3 acres,
garden, etc., a good dwelling house, a store
house 70 feet deep, 2-story liarn, ice house,
corn cribs, smoke-house, well, cistern, etc.,
at G centield Landing can be bought for
cash or I will exchange for Cairo property.
I mean business. Come and see me.
02l)tf John Tans Kit.
The glory of a man is his strength. If
you are weakened down through excessive
study, or by early indiscretions, Allen's
Brain Food will permanently restore all
lost vigor, and strengthen all the muscles
of Brain and Body. 1; 0 for 5. At
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice in inene coinmu.. ten catim per line,
t-h innertton and whether timrkHtl or not, if calcu
lated to fnwani nay man ' buitinuM Internal, art
always paid tor.
Circuit Clerk Ulen and City Attorney
Carter, of Mound City, wre guests at The
Mrs. Harker and three children were
at The Ilalliday yesterday, enroute for
their home in CarbonJale.
A negro named Young living up town
bad a light with Mr. Young yesterday,
and was fined five dol'ars and outs by Jus
Work on the city's levee is nearly
finished. It will be done during next
week. The forty or fifty teams and fifty or
sixty men now at work there will then be
ready to commence on Commercial avenue.
Bank checks made to order, bound in
books, 4.00 per tlmusand.Jat The Bulle
tin office. Perforating 25 to 50c, number
ing 1.00 per thousand extra. Linen or reg
ular folio paper. Call and see samples of
paper or checks. tf
At a meeting of the school board Wed
nesday all bids received for doing the fill
ing on the colored school premises were re
jected, the board believing them all too
high. The bord then left the matter with
a committee which let the contract to Mr.
Julius Sarbian who was the lowest bidder,
at 85c. per cubic yard, which was 2c per
yard lower than his bid had been. The
dirt will have to be hauled a groat distance,
and the price is believed to be reasonable.
Mr. Sarbian will begin work on the bcIiooI
yard as soon as ho is through with uis job
on the city's levee.
Rev. B. Y. Goorgo has returned from
the central and northern part of tho state,
to whero ho went several weeks ago on a
visit. He spent severul days in Chicago
and met several former Cairoites there,
among them Mr. F. S. Kent who seemed to
bo enjoying his usual good health. Mr.
George will conduct services in the Pres
byterian church to-morrow.
Our readers will find in another col
umn the card ot the old established house
of Stratton & Bird. The members of this
firm are among the oldest residents in this
section, and are known all through the
south and southwest counties. Their busi
ness is immense, reaching out on the rivers
and on all the railroads running out of
Cairo in all directions, and is growing
larger every year.
Messrs. J. S.Bothwell, J. A. Lamb and
. M. Bristol arrived in the city yesterday.
They are hero to distribute to the subscrib
ers here their copies of tho history of Cairo,
Alexander county, and Union and Pulaski
counties. There are between one hundred
and seventy-five and two hundred subscrib
ers to the work here, who will bo served
each in turn as rapidly as these tbreo gen
tlemen can get around.
Somo one writes to Chief Myers, from
Jonesboro, that a man has been in that
city taking orders for job printing, for a
printing house in one of the large cities,
offering unreasonably low rates and in some
cases exacting a small advance iu money on
the order. The goods ordered were not
sent and when the purchaser wrote to the
printing house for them answer came that
such house had no drummer out.
Mr. A.T. BcBaun has gotten up one
of the neatest things extant, in the way of a
business card for bis restaurant. It gives,
besides some interesting details about his
restaurant, the distances between all the
stations, and tho number of miles from
Birds' Point of every station on the Texas
& St. Louis road clear to Gatesville, 722.9
miles. Also similar tables for the Cairo
Short line and the St. Louis, Iron Moun
tain & Southern roads.
Mr. Thomas Conlan, of Charleston,
Mo., who was in the city yesterday, stated
that Pat Kelly crime into Charleston Wed
nesday and, while on a Rpree, beat another
man up pretty badly. This man, by way
of revenge, gathered up a posse of pals,
followed Pat on bis way home, attacked
him and inflicted the injuries which caused
him to lie nearly dead by the road side un
til accidentally found. The attending phy
sician has pronounced tho wounds fatal.
Mr. L. A. Phelps returned yesterday
from Anna, having left his wife with a
private family there, recommended to him
by Dr. Wardner, and mado arrangements
with the physicians of the asylum to give
her what medical treatment she may need.
Mr. Phelps was induced to tako this step
by reason of tho failure of tho juries here to
send his wife to the asylum in the regular
way, and upon the authority of tho follow
ing letter received by him from Dr. Ward
ner, on the 25th ult. :
Hospital kok the Southern Insane, )
Anna, 111., August 25th, 1883. (
L, A Phelps, Eaq., Cairo, Ilia. :
Dn. Sir From what I saw of your wife
she needs treatment, and the sooner the bet
ter. As I told you, I cannot take her here
without the verdict of a jury and an order
from the court. She need not stay here any
longer than is necessary.
We have no desire to have any patient
sent here unless it be for their own good,
and I think your wife would bo benlited
by treatment and change.
H. Wakdneh, Hupt.
Now the Argus wants light upon a
subject it has been parading its views upon
before the public for months. We knew
the old girl didn't know anything about
the matter and was all tho while blindly
groping about in tho swamps. She is now
asking for a littlo information and she
needs it. Sho has more room for knowl
edge than any ono we know of. But we
are under the impression that her cry for
knowledge is but a hollow pretense; that in
reality she doesn't want knowledge. Had
she been willing to learn something about
the street filling proposition in Cairo she
might have been well posted long ere this
from our teachings and those of Mr. Line
gar and Mayor Ilalliday. But she is full
of self-conceit and a wilfully uninformed
old hermit, and thero is little use in trying
tohulp her out of thu mire of ignorance she
persists in wallowing in. She is not sincere
in asking for information. Sho could not
well have been in writing upon question she
now admitB she knew nothing about, Sho
has been trying to fool tho people of Cairo
by articles written from imagination, mag
nificent effusions of an idlo fancy, and tho
people thoroughly appreciate that fact. Had
sho been honest in her consideration of
this whole matter, desirous only of arriving
at correct conclusions, entertained a proper
respect for tho intelligent reading public
and favored only such a determination of
this important question as would result In
tho greatest good to tho city at large, she
would have informed herself, or tried to,
before entering upon a general denuncia
tion of the project and would not now
have to admit that her knowledge was all
assumed, her fears all a hollow prctcme
and her utterances mere drivil designed to
deceive tho public. She should have con
sulted all the authorities sho called for last
evening, beloro tho campaign begun. It is
too luto dow to do her any good; they have
all been consulted by tho high grade party,
excepting the state board of health, and all
declare tho proposed plans to bo feasible,
practical and legal. Now there is nothing
left for tho old girl of tho swamp to do, but
to wade out, appoint herself a committee of
one und interview Dr. Rauch. We shall
all wait in breathless suspocso to hear
what tho eminent Dr. thinks of tho sani
tary effects of street filling in Cairo; and
we shall pray as wo never prayed before,
that the good Lord may not let him fall a
victim to the charms of Old Missis Gum
midge, and the "poor lone, lorn crivtur" of
the Argus, and while thus iutoxicated ex
press the awful opinion that green sipe
water and frogs and high water scares and
bogs, fens nnd flu's, are absolutely neces
sary to Cairo's good health. We shall en
deavor to induce the mayor and city coun
cil to engago our distinguished townsman,
Justus Robert Cunningham, to represent
the municipality and to paralyze the old
girl if she attempts any "monkey business"
with the venerable Dr.
Cairo merchants do not make the effort
to gain trade that they ought to make, and
the result is that tho neighboring cities
rule Cairo out in every direction. There
was much talk for a while about an extra
ordinary effort to get tho trade of the mer
chants doing business along the Texas &
St. Louis narrow-guige, but the talk re
mained talk for a littlo while, and then
ended in nothing. We have now, as stated
by Agent DePue, on an average of thirty
car-loads of freight every day bound from
points north of us, via this city, for points
along the little Texas narrow-gauge. Of
these thirty car-loads only two on an aver
age start from Cairo, shipped by Cairo
merchants, the remaining twenty-eight all
come from Chicago, St. Louis, Louisville,
Cincinnati, Paducah and Mound City. Cin
cinnati alone sent six car-loads through
heie yesterday. Now, there is no reason
at all why Cairo merchants should not ship
twenty car-loads out of every thirty that go
down this little road, and there is good
reason to believo that they might be doing
so if they had but tried. They had the
first chance; the little road, virtually term
inated Jiere; Cairo was tho biggest city on
the line, and the merchants all along the
road naturally first looked to Cairo as their
supply point. But the Cairo merchants
were too passive even to stretch forth their
hands to tako what was offered them; only
a few travelling salesmen made occasional
trips along the road, who had to cope with
an army of sharp drummers from tho large
cities named, and who were "sat down
upon" very frequently and very hard. The
result is as might have been expected: the
Cairo merchant takes a back seat while
the bloody Ohio man flourishes over him.
But it isn't too late yet. Cairo merchants
may yet gain what in of right their own;
it will tako greater effort to do this now
than it would have done six months ago,
but the reward will bo worth tho effort, and
no time ought to bo lost to gain it.
Col. Dan Rico is still suffering with a
chronic case of impocuiosity, superinduced,
no doubt, as in the case of Micawber, by
an unforeseen combination of unpropitious
ciicuiiiManccs over which ho had no con
trol, as is evident from tho following ac
count of the trouLlo ho got into while pass
ing through Harrisburg, Ills., last week,
which appears in the Harrisburg Chronicle
Sentinel : "Poor old Dan will no doubt re
member next time when ho gets to Harris
burg, 111. Ju.st as ho loft the- ring at the
close of his "remarks" at tho night enter
tainment Sheriff Gregg touched Uncle Dan
lightly on the shoulder, and shaking hands
with him politely informed him ho held a
capias for his arrest, and on being invited
into the dressing room tho sheriff read the
capias ad satisfaciendum, which satisfied
Dan that he was a prisoner. It appears
that Dan while traveling several years ago
bought a horse from one Thomas McLaugh
lin at New Burnsi le, giving his note paya
ble at a Cairo bunk, stating that ho had
funds in the bank at the time. On presen
tation ol the note there was no balance in
the bank to Dan's credit. Dan was held
by the sheriff till Saturday afternoon, and
upon a failure to give bond, (tho show peo
ple tiKViiiLt lelt without settling tho matter),
the colonel was placed in tho care of Jailer
Harris, whero be remained until about 0
o'clock at night, when several citizens of
town, thinking it would bo charitable to
have the old fellow released, went out and
collected 10, (about half tho debt) which
thu attorneys accepted and uavo him his
freedom. He left shortly afterward on s
freight train to join Ihe circus at Cairo, and
wo hone to see Dun Rice again, somo day,
Ihe owner of the biggest show on earth and
able to pay all bis debts. He deserves it.
While ho is now but a wreck of tila former
self (when he was the pmsessor of mil
linns), Dan Rice lias probably donn ss
much for the poor and distressed as any
living citizen of tho United States. Ilo,
like thousand of others who havn boon
equally as unfortunate, is deserving of
Died, last evening between 7 and 8
o'clock, after a lingering illneHt with con
sumption, Alie Loivrgan, aged nightitnn
years, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Win.
Funeral service will bo held at St. Pat
rick's church alter 1 o'clock p. m. to-day
nnd a special train will convey thu reinalus
from the foot of Eighth street to Villa
Ridge for Interment. Friends of tl10 fam
ily are invited.
ALLL ABOUT A TRIP IN COLORADO.
Demvkii, Col., Aug., 22, 1883.
Dkar Fhikno: In my last letter I
think I told you of my pleasant surprise at
finding Mr. and Mrs. Woodward and Ten
nio hero in Denver, but I don't remember
whether or not I gave you an 'account of
our excursion to Georgetown. However, I
shall give you the benefit of a doubt and
describe it again, I shall also try to con
dense it into a letter.
Our littlo party ot six Cairoites, consist
ing of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Winter, Mr. and
Mrs. Woodward and Tenie and myself met
one day and decided by mutual agreement,
that, inasmuch as we had visited all the
chief places of interest in Denver, we
should take a littlo trip out of town, and
Georgetown was si tiled upon as the place,
for the route through "Clear Creek Canon"
as well as tho little "Silver Queen City" it
self would afford us a better view ot the
granduer of nature's architecture, than any
pliio wo could have selected.
To ladies Woodwind and Winter, we owe
one of the essential pleasures of the day.
We decided to start on the morning of the
5ih inst., at eight o'clock and the evening
ot the fourth the ladies thoughtfully filled
two baskets with the delicacies that usually
characterize a picnic dinner and the next
morning the sextette met at the Grand
Union depot at a quarter f eight. Wo
took our seals in an observation car which
is built very much like the coaches, except
the painful absence of the ensbiou seats
and the windows are madesoinewhut w ider,
leaving out the glass, so that we have an
unobstructed view of the scenery.
Some lima after eight o'clock our little
narrow guage engine gives a puff and a
blow, and we fly across a fertile valley of
some sixteen miles in width, which by
means of arulical irrigation is made ex
ceedingly productive anil presents a suc
cession of home-like farm houses, and well
cultivated field;', then we plunge into golden
and extensive little manufacturing towns
with her mining, schools, smelters nnd her
castellated surroundings, llerj we add
another engine for the grade begins to rise
at tho rate of three thousand feet m thirty-
eight miles and the train is too long for
ono engine. Once more we tesuiue our
journey, which now begins to present a suc
cession of interesting features of scenery.
In fifteen minutes our little engines dart
into Clear Creek Canon one of tin grand
est path ways that penetrates the Rocky
Mountains and we are shut in as it were,
by those solid granite walls on all sides,
towering up two thousand feet high, and
seeming to forbid progress or retreat. As
we look back and see the path closed in by
an immense mountain, and we can see no
opening, it seems a mystery how we got in
there, nnd looking forward we see an im
portint. looking sentinel of solid ror.k,
clothed with his mantle of verdant pines
and standing in the center as if to guard
against further intrusion upon nature's do
mains, but when the little engines come up
to it, they glide gracefully around, only to
meet another, which they treat with the
same defiance. S'r light track is almost
unknown, anil little train twists and
writhes, but goes on and up; now heading
for a proj"cting rock, whosu frowning sum
mit overhangs and looks down upon us as
if amazed at our apparent recklessness, in
ilaimg to approach such a powerful sen
tinel; now sweeping around a maj"Stic
curve, the engines and forward coaches are
lost behind the granite walls ahead and we
lwit and turn so often that it seems we
must eventually cuio out at the starting
We still follow the tortuous windings o
Clear Creek, clinging toils rock bound
bunks, and crossing it time and again over
staunch iron bridges. Here, I should say
that Clear Creek is a misnomer and think
''.Muddy Run" or something of that kind
would be more appropriate to the turbulent
stream, whose waters have not yet lost the
detritus of the reduction works far above
us. It is a reckless torrent, dashing
against the impassive boulders which guard
its channel, it plunges madly onward, leap
ing over the smaller obstructions, and fairly
roars with rage, as it overt ikes another
Tl e beetling crags continue to frown
fiercely from overhead; high, impressive
boulders seem to bar the way; miniature
canons lead out into the range, with road
ways, small gardens ami sturdy cottages,
giving them a hospitable appearance.
At Beaver Brook, eight miles from Golden
our 1 nit li ful little pouting engines halt, as
if to enjoy a brief respite from the tremen
dous conflict. This is a very picturesque
littlo station, where refreshments are sold
and tourists given an opportunity to alight
and survey thu wonderful canon unobstruc
ted by car windows. Tho portion of Clear
Creek canon, from its entrance to Beaver
Brook station, if duplicated in any other
portion of thu country east of Colorado,
would alone make tho region famous, and
attract a largo annual pilgrimage of pleas-tiro-seekers
and yet in this regiou of gigan
tic natural wonders, Beaver Brook with its
attractive surroundings is only an incident
of ihe trip through this mighty mountain
highway. A littlo further on, "Mother
Grundy" is seen in solid granite; und tho
oiiirim s dsi t under "Hanging Rock," which
pn jects out over the train, and is blacken
ed with tho volumes of smoko from Hie
pulling jngincs.Next thu "Old Man of
the Mountains" rears his stony countnnanno
five bundled feet above us. 8 t, every foot
of our upward course presents a new
phu-e of interest, lor nature does not ru-
HEALTH and COMFORT!
Disinfect j our PHEMISES. Wo have a lanas
COPPERAS, GHL0BIDE of LIME,
BR0M0 CHLORALUM, GIR0NDIN,
CARBOLIC ACID, Etc., Etc.,
Also GENUINE DALMATIAN
o u n m
rjMIEClTY NATIONAL HANK.
Of ( ',-iiro, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking' Business
jNTERl'Ri.SE SAVING BANK.
KXCU'SIVKLY A SAVINGS BANK.
T 1 1 OS. -V. IIA.I..L1 DAY,
W. f-TRATTON, Cairo. T. BIKD, Missouri.
STHATT0X & BIRD,
No. ?7 Ohio Levee, Cairo, III.
tSyAsniU American I'owder Co.
Shop on Iliiliidiiy Avenue, between Kourtb and
Kixtti StruetH, Cairo, Illinois.
tiTM kind ol !lht and heavy hlacksmtthltiK,
wagon and currinjje work dono In Ihe nioet work
manlike manner. Ilnrxe-fhocfni; a upccialty and
peat herself in these i?rand old mountains.
The wlnlu canon i.s wild and tortuous be
yon 1 compare and wo notice in the mad
confusion of the rocks', a record of one of
nature's spasms. The stately pines cling
ing to hare rocks; the plunging stream be
low; the beautiful blue sky with snow
white clouds Moating across above us; the
hiyh boulders and hills ol solid rock,
chistled by nature into fantastic shapes;
these things and hundreds of others, fur
nish to the intelligent or nature-admiring
visitor, a perpetual Held of interest causing
his soul to expand that ho may drink in
and comprehend the sublimity of his sur
roundings. Alter several hours ride Idaho
Springs, one ol oldest of Colorado water
ing places, looms up just ahead. We did
not leave ilia train ha.ro, so could not toll
much about the place, but could see that it
possesses in an eminent degree, the charac
teristics and surroundings ot a popular
health and pleasure resort. After our "Iron
Paweis" had quenched their thirst at tho
water-tank, we pulled out for Georgetown.
After we leave Idaho, tho canon begins to
wi let), and tho hills on either side are
pleasantly perforated with silver and gold
mines. We reached Georgetown about
dinner time. It is certainly a lovely place
nestled between high though not precipit
ous mountains, whoso rock-bound sides rise
to a height of fifteen and twenty thousand
feet, while the town itself stands at an alti
tude of eight thousand four hundred and
twelve fort above thu sea. It is to the
mines the pxhuustless deposits of silver,
which surround it, that the place, more es
pecially, owes its prosperity and present
pre-eminence. The silver belt hero is said
to bo twelve miles wldo by twenty miles
long and I thought how easy it would bo
for mo to take a pick and dig around till I
Btruck a bed of ore, then havo it surveyed,
which would bo all that is necessary, and
my fortune is made. This silver queen
CONTINUKO ON THIRD l'AOK.
Tho Baltimore News, says it is preposter
ous to speak of substantial success without
intrinsic, unquestioned merit. St. Jacobs
Oil, the great puin-cure, is a most pro
nounced example. Its immense salo is due
to its merit.
P-0- W-D-E-R I
74 OHIO li-:y i:i
and Cor. lltli & Wash. Ave.
"CITY GUX STORE"
Oldest in the, city; established In 186X
Curu'l Ave , between lull and loth Ktn.
MANCKACTUKEK A I)K.LK IN ALL KINDS
Ammunition of all denrrri'lnfis always on bind at
HUTTO.VI I'ltl Ks.
General repairing in all kind of iiKtaN. Keya
nt a'l descriptions made io order, and natlffartlon
warranted. Give me a call, and be convinced for
Vounelf, at tne of th- "lilG liL'N."
JOHN A. KOKIILEH.
! 6m Proprietor, C!ro, 111.
NJSW YORK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND KETA1L.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THV. CITY.
GOODS SOLI) ViSKY CLOSE
O. O. I 'ATI Eli t CO..
Cor. Nineteenth treet ) III
Commercial Aveuuu t lillll, Hit
US. U. SMITH.
rOBISHT A. IKITB.
Grand Central Store.
CAIRO. - - IL.L.
1:",rc..B.ri Cairo, Illinois.
DRY GOODS anil NOTIONS,
a full lino of nil tho latuHt. newet colors
and qnallty, anil bent manufacture.
CAKPKT D KPAHTMEN 1
Body llrtitmelH, Tuientrics, Ingram, Oil
Cloth, t Ac.
thing and Gents' Furnishing
Thla Department occupied a full floir and
la comuleie In all recju'ctK . Uomla are
guaranteed ol latest tyle and beet ma
terial. Bottom Prices and First-class Goods t
JJALLIDA Y BROTHERS.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Fl ou ring Mil Is
HijchestCash Price paid for Wbat.
PROPRIETOR OF SFKOAT'S PATENT
WholeBalo Dealor in Ice.
tCF BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WKLt
PACKED FOR glllPrlNO
Oai- .Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,