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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MOittfING, MARCH 10, IR84.
It Palls to Agrree With a Careful
Count of the Recovered
the Missing Thousands Go to the
Accomplices He is So Eager
to Shield ?
The Attempt to Throw Suspicion Upon
the Milwaukee Trunk Seller
a Weak Invention.
Sr. Lous, Mo., March 15. The money
stok n by rrcutice Tiller and recovered by
Mr. Sheppard and Detective Thlel at Mil
vaukee has been counted, and a compari
son made with the books of the l'ttcitlc
Express Company shows that there Is a
shortage o! between $3,000 and 0,000.
Tiller, It will be remembered, stated
on the train between Springfield, 111.,
and St. Louis, and also to
Messrs. Sheppard and Thlel, that his
entire expenditures would not exceed
$100. He still sticks to this, and says all
the money he took, with the exception of
his trifling expenditures, thould hav
been found in the trunk and valises.
Mr. Morsman said this morning: "The
txact amount of the shortage we do not
know, but it Is about 8i,00i. Tiller still
refuses to tell us the whole storv and
am almost out of patience with him.
will And out where this money has "one
' He w 111 not Implicate McFaddcn?"
".No; Ills invariable! answer to fjues
tlons referrliijr to Mciadden Is: 'I don'
want to talk about anybody but myself
l ou've got me ana you've got tiie money
That's enough for you.' "
STILL AT THE LIXPELL,
Tiller slept In a room adjoining Mr
Morsmau's in the Lindell Hotel last night.
A policeman sat by tne door, and was re
lieved by another officer who will remain
on duty all day or until such time as Til
lcr is removed to the jiiil. Chief of l'o-
lice Harrigan spent the forenoon w ith the
Express robber endeavoring to pump him;
but while he talked freely of his own con
nection with the theft, he was nilent on
three important points to be settled, viz:
Where did he take the satchels and valines
on the day of the robbery; where did he
spend the following Monday, and who
were his accomplices? He maintains that
his telegrams to McFadden do not in any
way implicate the latter in the robbery,
and that Mcl'adden knew nothing about
A SENSATIONAL CIIARGK.
A gentleman who talked w ith Tiller this
morning asked him how he accounted for
the shortage in the amount of money re
covered. Tiller said If any money was
missing it was taken while the valise was
la the trunk store. "I did not spend or
give away any such amount of money,"
he said. ''Perhaps some of those Mil
waukee people may be able to tell some
thing about it." The inference is, there
fore, that Tiller will charge the clerk who
opened Lis valise with extracting the
amount of money missed and putting it
in uis pocket. It is a settled fact now
that the valise did not burst open, as the
clerk is said to have stated when the
matter wa- lirst reported to the Milwaukee
police. The lock was a sound one, and
undoubtedly prompted by curiosity,
opened the valise w ith a key in the reg
NKW I'AlIt OK SHOKS.
Tiller was still moving about the room
this morning in his stocking feet. The
brogans which he bought in Chicago were
coarse and Ill-fitting, und have raised
blisters on his toes. Mr. Morsman sent
out to-day and bought him u good pair of
shoes No. sevens.
TU.J.KK ADMITS IT.
Oiliccr Dill Kim; had a chat with Tiller
at the Lindell, when the prisoner con
firmed every detail of the story told by
car conductor Shcehan. It will be re
membered that about three o'clock on the
afternoon of the robbery, Sheehan ob
served a young man carrying two heavily
laden money bans, such' as are used by
express companies, walking North oil
Pourth street from the direction of Wash
ington avenue. At the corner of Morgan
6trcet he stopped and rested for a mo
eh M, and then moved North out that
street. Tiller admits that it was himself,
an J says that he knew the conductor by
A MICH MAHHIEJj 1AMK
2iss Mary Line Who Played It Fine
on Old Man Snyder, the Third
Who Tried Her.
Indiana rons, Ixi., March 15. 1'our
weeks ago there was a hasty courtship
and marriage of William Sloan, aged
fcventy-seveu, and Miss Mary F. Line.
The union was preceded by an ante-nuptial
contract, in which the bride received
tl.'JOQ ca-h, and a guarautee of $2,500
in case she survived her husband.
Oioan is a wealthy fanner living east
of tbe city. His children, all adults,
leei outraged over the marriage, and
tney set on foot inquiries which
developed that their step-mother was a
woman oi unusual marital experience.
They allege that in May, lsii'.i, under the
name ol Line she married Andrew J.
Schlosser, of Huntington, and without
waiting for a divorce in March, she
married John F. Suvder, of this city.
fcuyucr alterward discovered the union
'ith SehlusscT and abandoned her, and
lining that she had got herself Into a
V'Kle, iu September of that year she
j'-eurwl u divorce from Schlosser. As
-v, S kw.wn she was a free
Sere was n'"" ut (lralld Jur
Knt-df.;- nn.i .i , . u" marriage w th
very ugly stories bav , , 1 ;, 'e
leged are true, has played a slir.:a ...
uiju uk isiouns. ii,L. oiu man i,.i i,,..
one Saturday, a legal friend uivit,-. illM1
u iiuiuuueiiuii. Jin- ioiiowinn Satur
day they were betrothed, condition..!
upon the ante-nuptial contract ami
if she liked the farm, and on Sunday, one
Week later, they were married.
Another Japheth In Search of aFuthnr.
Nkw Yohk, March 15. An Interesting
trial was In progress lu the special ses
sions court-room of the Toombs Thurs.
day and hundreds of disappointed would-
be spectators were turned away from the
door. Under the new coik a defendant
Ju certain criminal cuses can ask for a
private examination. The request was
made in tills case, and the Justices were
obliged to obey It. Tho defendant was
;he Rev. Gritllth H. Humphrey, the pastor
f the Welsh l'resbyterlan Church of this
:ity. The complainant was Laura A.
ones, of No. 310 West Seventeenth street.
$he is about twenty-two years of age, and
ts good-looking. Sho wore a sealskin
lacquc and a black silk dress. She Is a
member of Mr. Humphrey's church.
An exhibit in the case was a ten-weeks-old
baby. It was a quiet little thing, and
didu't look like anybody in particular.
Miss Jones s'iys that Mr. Humphrey is
its father. Mr. Humphrey has been pas
tor of tho church for seven years, and is
about thirty-rive years of age.
Mr. Humphrey was arrested ou Miss
Jones' complaint that he was the father of
her child, and that she had no means of
support and was likely to become a
charge on the county.
Mr. Humphrey was called as a witness.
He denied that he was the father of her
child, and said there had never been im
proper relations between himself and
Miss Jones. The examination was ad
journcd for a week. The majority of the
church side with the minister.
ANOTIIElt Oil IO IDEA.
Passage of a Bill Which Will Make the
Punishment of Criminals Possible.
CoMMius, Ohio, March 15. The
House has p.tssed the Senate Hill by Mr,
Prudcn amending section 7278 so as to
leave it to the Court to decide who is
competent to serve on a jury, It is in
tended to do away with professional
jurors and packed juries, and allow even
those to sit who have read the papers and
become informed as to the case. It
makes "cause second for challenging,"
read as follows:
" i hat he has formed or expressed an
opinion as to the guilt or innocence of the
accused ; but if a juror has formed or ex
pressed an opinion as to. the guut or In
uocence of the accused, the Court shall
thereupon proceed to examine such juror
on oath as to the grounds of such opin
ion, ami u the Court is satisfied that such
juror will render an impartial verdict on
the evidence, may admit bnnascompe
tent to serve in such case as a juror.".
me demand lor this bill came from
Cincinnati, where a lot of murderers are
awaiting trial, but other counties have
the same trouble. Messrs. Thorpe, Kvan,
Thompson of Hamilton, and Stevenson
opposed tho bill as a radical change, in a
fundamental law. Mr. lirowu, of War
ren, said this age demanded such a
radical change; that a man without
opinions or information was not lit to
serve on a jury, and that the old law was
relic ol barbarism. Messrs. I rites,
Bargar and Cameron wanted the bill
recommitted for further amendment.
Messrs. Buhl, Cole, Barrett, Menke and
others favored It, and Mr. Mvers finally
ordered the previous question, when the
bill was passed without amendments as it
came from the Senate, so that the bill is
now a law. It will be of service in
Vrrv County as well as in Hamilton
County. Mr. Bruce at once intro
duced a bili limiting the number of
peremptory challenges to eight lustead
twenty-three. If this also becomes a
:iv there will be no trouble in get
ting good juries.
Pope Leo's Prayer.
St. Lous, Mo., March 15. The Pope's
decrees w ith regard to the new rites to
ollow the celebration of low masses
were received by the St. Louis priests
last night. Immediately after the
masses, according to the new decree, will
occur the singing of the three "Hail
Marys" and the "Hail,-Holy Ojieen."
Then the following new prayer will be
offered in Latin by the celebrant:
1UR NEW MtAYKH.
"Oh God, our Hcfuge and our Strength,
graciously hear the pious prayers of Thy
Church and through the intercession of
the glorious aud immaculate v irgln Mary,
Mother of God, of the Blessed Joseph, of
Thy Blessed Apostles, Peter and Paul,
of all the Saints, grant that what we
humbly ask for in our present necessities,
we may etllcaciously obtain through the
line Jesus Christ our Lord Amen."
"This prayer from the pen of Pope Leo
XIII., will command universal atten
tion," said Father Zeigler this morning,
lie accompanies this decree with the
recommendation that the rosary be said
Catholic families every dav, in the
Cathedral Churches every day, and in the
arish Churches every Sunday and fioli
av of obligation. There is evidence iu
all this of a return to the old ways. It
is part of the keen, great plans of a great
man. I he present Pope Is not only a
good man, but a diplomate and states
man. See how lie has managed the
Prussian trouble. His mission will be a
great one. Already you see its inaugura
tion in his efforts to unite the Greek
Church with the Koman Catholic. Cathol-
ocism has needed a mighty man, a Saul,
a great scholar and ruler, at its head. It
has one to-ilav."
Foot-Rot in Illinois.
Effingham, III., March 14. Soinei
thing known as foot-rot or cattle plague
lias recently made its appearance in this
vicinity. J. W. Holmes, residing In the
northwestern part of this county, near
Shuniway, has been compelled to kill
several valuable cattle, and others are
affected. This disease lias also appeared
in the south part of Shelby county, near
Sigel, and has produced consternation
among cattle-owners. Complaints also
come irom the south part ol the county,
near Dietrich, that calves are affected
with sore feet, supposed to have
been frown. In these eases the
animal first appears to bn ten
der-footed, and it grows gradually
worse or until the animal dies or is killed
out of mercy to the beast. This part of
the country has large cattle interests, ami
should the disease become, general and
retain its present malignant features it
would create havocaniongcattlemen. So
far no remedy has been devised to stay its
ravages, and just now the field of medi
cal skill is Invited to wrestle with this tin
biddeu monster. The cattle plague, did
in appear iu these parts until quite
recently, and, In fact, its existence Is not
generally known, and the dangers to m
apprehended from It are not very fully
realized. Prominent stockmen, w ho have
been interviewed say that it Is very simi
lar in its appearance and effects to the
Kansas cattle plague :..lfear that unless
a remedy or preventative is soon at hand
great loss will result in this part of the
Wanted at Sinir-Sing.
Nkw Yohk, March 15.-H Oeorjw A.
lucent Is not convicted In St. Louis the
Sing-Sing authorities will .1UMI him to
serve twelve years and u half of H thir
teen veins' sentence, ,t. kl,vi,r escaped
Iroiu that prison. . 1
A HIGHER GRADE.
ADDRESS OF MRS. L. J. RITFENnOCSE BEFORE
TIIE WOMAN'S CLCB AMD LIBBART ASSO
CIATION, MARCH 5TH, 188.
To the people of Cairo, this is a momen
tous question shall we establish for our
city a higher grade; fill it up solidly with
earth, till its streets shall rise proudly above
the highcBt mark ever reached by the high
est waters! Or shall we continue on as
now, brave, self-asserting, boastful even,
when the rivers are flowing along quietly
within their banks; letting the hours pass
by in which it is possible to fortify our
selves against danger, without lifting a
finger to avail ourselves ot our opportuni
ties; there, when the floods are upon us,
and the time for successful labor has pass
ed, trembling in terror in our beds at night,
and arising from uneasy slumbers to go
forth to days of nervous apprehension?
You, who have paBsed through ths trying
times of the lust two years, have decided
the in&Per for yourselves long ago, I have
no doubt. Il is no political issue, in which
we divide ourselves into parties, and array
ourselves vindictively agaiust each other
but one that presses itself against our very
hearts, because it is to decido what our
homes shall be; whether they shall be
real homes, places of comfort, peace and
safety, or places where we Bhall have our
annual scares, never knowing how soon the
rushing Ohio or muddy Mississippi uiiy
cut and tear their way through them.
I presume to disinterested spectators, it
must seem a species of madness, that we
coDtent ourselves at all, situated as we are,
and yet our case is not without a parallel.
Are not we and all the world outside ot our
little city as well, with only a few isalateJ
exceptions, in one respect during the very
same thiDg, dwelling contentedly, surround
ed by marsh and slough and mire? Yet
God and nature and science have placed
the material for our solid up building
within our reach ; we have only to txert
ourselves to gather them together.
True, some of us have not the mental
strength of others. Some are hampered by
frail bodies, which the quick, energetic
mind may lash into temporary unnatural
strength, only to pay the forfeit sooner or
later, by a crippled physical life. Others,
less ambitious, less brilliant, yet fitted
withal by nature to build up glorious char
acters for themselves, are tied down by
untoward circumstances poverty, the con
scientious performance ot monot
onous duties that tret ana
wer away the more intellectuil
part of the being; or the constant care of
of those, who, from old age or extreme
vouth, are unfitted to care for themselves.
These are all things which make it bard
for us to raise ourselves to a higher grade;
so hard indeed, that many of us sit down
despairingly, and say we can not even
attempt it; that if the slush and mire are
soiling our feet, and the rivers of ignorance
threaten to rise end flow over us, we can
not avoid it; we are na longer builders,
architects, but humble burden
bearers. Burden-bearers we must
all even be, so long as
the spirit of love and usefulness reigns
itbin our bosoms, but we need not sit
down and let the deluge sweep over us.
We can build a little every day, even
though it be so little that, like the growth
of animal life, it may not be perceptible as
we try to see it from hour to hour, yet
none the less the work may be ever going
Look at the coral insects at the great
reefs, like mountains rising out of the
depths cf the ocean. Were they built in a
day? Were great pieces of coral heaped
spray upon spray, till in a little while the
mountain-liko pile challenged notice and
admiration? We know to the contrary.
We know how the minute particles were
patiently and carefully deposited, and the
solid growth went on slowly, but ever on
Just so it may be with our intellectual
lives, if we will do so. I am speaking now
more especially of women, of course, though
a high grade of character is something not
bounded by sex not masculine, not femi
nine, but attainable by all.
But what I want to talk over and think
over with you to-day, is the raising, or
building, or filling the lives of women up
to a higher grade. When we shall have
succeeded in. doing that, the very force of
example, the power of the purer and
sweeter and more elevated home and social
atmosphere, will force tho men upwards
too. They would not sit in the valleys,
with their wives, daughters, sisters and
mothers on the mountain-tops.
How shall we go about this, with our
busy handa already full to overflowing? It
must with most of us oe by littles; by a
pebble of knowledge picked up here and
there; by the frugal garnering of every
leisure moment. But oh I it is so hard to
do sometimes; it seems so much easier to
just g on as one has been going from mere
force of habit, working spasmodically till
one is almost worn out, and then luxuri
antly dawdling away time that can never
be replaced again.
It is with time as with money if one
economizes the minutes and hours, tho
weeks and years will take care of them
selves. There is perhaps no other source of
wastefulness so great In our lives, as our
lavish expenditure of time, which might be
made so rich for us, yet is often so unfruitful
and barren. In this regard our German
sisters set us a noble example. You know
, it is rarely one sees a German lady sitting
with idle hands; something useful or orna
mental is almost constantly growing be
neath their delt fingers, and home comforts
aud beauties uuattainable by the ordinary
American housekeeper are the result.
Could not one acquire some such habits
of intellectual industry! It would bo hard
at first, no doubt, but it would be well
worth the trial, because it would be a sure
way to gain that higher grade for which
we should ever be striving.
I ones knew a brilliant little woman,
whose fund of general information and
pretty and appropriate questions seemed
jnexhaustible. She was a source of wonder
to me, who had so little time for memoriz
ing or reading even, and 1 asked her how
she kept herself so well informed. 8ho
said by picking up a book every spare mo
ment, and that she often committed to
memory some lovely quotation or short
poem, while engaged in kneading bread or
cake making. I thought tho idea a beau
tiful one, but never tried to apply it to my
self till a few weeks ago, when I was quite
successful in my first attempt. I did not
mix my bread with poetry, but I did
sweep aud dust and arrange my rooms, And
by an occasional peep into a book, com
mitted to memory a rather lengthy and ex
quisite poem in two mornings. My msntal
grade is heightened and enriched just that
much. I have but to turn my eyes within,
and I have the whole lovely picture, with
its beautiful and soul-lifting imagery spread
out before mo.
COKTIMJKD ON THIRD PAGE.
Pure w hite Leghorn eggs, 13 for ue
dollar. E. A. Burnett.
Capt. Thistlewood went to Pulaski
yesterday on business.
Mrs. John Raum, of Golconda, is in
the city on a visit to Mrs. E. A. Burnett.
Pay car of tbe Wabash and the St.
L'luis and Cairo roads came in yesterday
and squared up.
Ice, wood and kindling, at City Brew
ery, Jacob Klee. tf
Mr. Eberhart Bucherand Miss Dra
Dunken, daughter of Officer Dunker, are
to be married in about a month from now.
Another barge load of rock arrived
Friday, from Chester, for the Trust Prop
erty Company here, to be used on the com
We are still ready to sell our entire
stock of clothing. G ildstine & Rosenwater
It was the box factory that started up
Friday morning after a rest of some weeks.
The Singer works were in operation all
Mrs. J. D. Holmes and her daughter,
Miss Belle,! left this morning early for
Fulton, Kyon a visit to the family ot Mr.
A. A. Haynes and other friends there.
Bankrupt stock of furniture for sale
cheap at No. 101 Commercial avenue, near
6th street, up stairs. tf
Mr. Peter Neff is having the lumber
for his building on the levee, placed upon
the ground and probably during this week
mon will be put to work preparing it for
A telegram from Beardstown, Ills.,
informed Mr. R. W. Miller yesterday morn
ing of the death of his brother, from heart
disease, which occurred there at 8:30.
Deceased was sixty-five years of age.
An excursion to Fort Jefferson on the
steamer Three States is set for 2 o'clock
this afternoon. Round trip fare 21c. It
Chairman C.N. Hughes, of the Congres
sional Central Committee, has issued the
official call for the Congressional Conven
tion of the party. Tbe convention is to
meet in Moody's Opera House, Carboudale,
Thursday, June 8th, 188L
All the latest styles of dress goods,
and dry goods in almost infinite variety,
are now open for inspection at the "old re
liable" dry goods house of Goldstein &
Metropolis Democrat of Thursday
sayjs: "Geo. Culver and Henry Middle
swarth finished caulking on the barge Lula
Barnard yeaterday. Capt. Nellis will load
her with gravel for Cairo as soon as the
river goes down." The gravel is to be used
for Ohio levee street according to the de
cision of the Street Committee.
Mr. A. A. Talmage, Fourth Vice Pres
ident of the Wabash system; Mr. K. II.
Wade, Superintendent of Transportation.
Mr. Lincoln, Chief Engineer, and Mr.
Stevens, Division Superintendent, came
down by special train last night, on a trip
of inspection. They promised extensive
improvements on this end of the line this
The following are the holy days of
Lent so says our religious editor: Qaad
ragesi ma, March 2; Mid-Lent, Mareh 23;
Annunciation, March 25; Passion Sunday,
March 30; Palm Sunday, April 6; Maun-
day, (Holy Thursday, and the first day of
tho Passover) April 10; Qood Friday, April
ll;IIoly Saturday, April 18; Eister, April
Mr. Herman Sckuh returned from St,
Louis several days ago, a full-fledged phar
macist, a graduate of one of tho best schools
of pharmacy in the country. There were
forty-two of his class who were successful
with him. lie studied one year in Chicago
and one h St. Louis, and came out with tho
highest honors. Ho will now dovote him
self to practical business in the liouso of Dr.
Paul Q. Schuh.
WM. M. DAVIDSON.
STOVES, RANGES, FURNACES,
Tin, Copper and Ajzato Ironware.
Roofniy, Guttering and all kinds of work in Tin, Copper
and Sheet Iron done to order.
Nos. 27, 31 & 33, crnao.'i,,
TKLKPIIONK NO. SO.
Paints, - Oils, - Varnishes,
Brushes, Glass, Window Shades Artist's Material, &c.
MAKE A Sl'KCltLTY OF
Mouldings, Picture Frames, CAIR0 ILL-
Telephone No 103
3fiiigravmgs aud Wall Papers.
BPKINQ IS COMING.
SEEDS! fKEDs!! 8KF.Dj!!l
We now have in stock full line of jarlen
and field seeds ot all kiwis, both by tho
pound or papers.
(isiilen wax brans.
While corn-hill beans.
German wax beans.
Kxtra early peas.
Early corn a.eJ.
&c, &c, &3.
New York early ruse potato seed.
Yellow and red sweet potato etwd.
Yellow and red onion settB.
Black mixed seed outs.
Plows and plow harness.
Fatinets and sanlenrrs will sav money
by buying their seed from us. .
Clover, timotiy and blut'-jfrass seed on
hand New York Stoke. 10-t
Last Warning License Notice.
All persons doinj business for which li
cense is required will sive costs by taking
out license iiumdiately.
L. II. Myehs, City Marshal.
Chccs anl Butter.
OCAU.VN PELL) PL'HE STOCK.
Choice Dairy Butler.
Choice Creamery Butter.
Cuoico Factory Cheese.
C hoice Cream Cheese.
G. M. Aloen,
220 1m No. 21 8th St.
New Y'ork Store Company,
C. W. Henderson, i
W. B. Pettis,
E. B. Pettit,
W. L. Bristol,
G. F. Ort & Co.,
Rtratton & Bird,
for Chess Carloy Curupmy's famous
"Fire Proof Oil."
Lejjal Blanks Kept For Sale
at The Bulletin office.
Special Warranty Deed,
Real Eitatcj Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, &c.
bucKien's Arnica salve
The Best Salve In the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulceis, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is puarantued to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
A General Stampede.
Never was such a rush made for any
Drugstore as is now at Barclay Bros'
for a trial bottle of Dr. King's New Dis
covery for Consumption, Coughs und Colds,
All persons affected with Asthma, Bron
chitis, Hoarseness", Severe Coughs, or-any
affection of tho Throat and Lungs, can get
atrial bottle of this great remedy free, by
calling at above Drug Store. (4)
Trim to Her Trust.
Too much cannot bo said of tlucver
ftii tit fill wife and mother, constantly watch
ing and caring for her dear ones, never neg
lecting a single duty in their behalf. When
they are assailed by disease, and tl)0 8)s
tein should havo a thorough cleansing, the
stomach and bowels rcgulaled, blood puri
fied, und malarial poison exterminated, she
must know that Electric Bitters are tho only
Bure remedy. They arotlio best nnd purest
medicine in tho world and only cost fifty
cents. Sold by Barclay Bros. (4)
Something for all tho Preachers.
Rev. II. II. Fuiriill, D. D. editor ot the
Iowa Methodist, says editorially, in the No
vember (1883) number of his paper: We
hava tested the merits of Ely's Cream Balm,
and believe that, by a thorough course of
treatment, it will cure almost every cso of
catarrh. Ministers, lis a class, are iifllictcd
with head and throat troubles, and catarrh
seems more prevalent than ever. Wo cau
not recommend Ely's Cream Balm too high
ly." Not a liquid nor a snuff. Applied to
nostrils with the finger.
CLARK & LOTBTT,
KEI'OKT OK THE CONDITION
GIT V N ATIONA L, i AN K
at Cairo, lu tlic State ot Illinois, at lie close or
March 7th, 1081.
I.oam nml dleconntu aT2 81S TS
Ovcrdriift-. j 5
I'. S. (oik1h to ti-cure clrciita-
, 2or) 00
(Jtla-r tock, boudu and uiori
Due from approved reserve
L'ent f TS 4' 14
Itu- from other Nutlmml bunk ill, ').) 15
Imic from Mute batikg bi,i
, l'li) eri JViTTH-HV-WOe
Ileal eetnle, furniture und fli-
, ''"' 25,916 08
Curreut txeri(e tuJ taxel
, , S 45
t !ieki" und other rfli Items.. $ 1,-1MI
Hills of oilier Ilnnko l'.uiil 0
Frjrtlon'-l j-Bper oirrenry,
i.irkul ami pennleH &j 50
til'l $ i. M I 00
Silv. r T.S'I no- -KH 00
I.eL'ul Tender notes. Ij imi (js 11 1. Ml 3 )
li'-deinptloii fuud with I'. !v
1 reniMiror, (5 per cent, of
cimilHtiurit 1 i.t
Die frum I'. S. frMurVr,
otner man a per etLt. r
demp'.lou fund ,Of 00
TiTAI T'i j:
Capital itiwk pnld in.. Mi.mo rm
Surplus Klind 14U.(J Ue 2'O.Ki) )
I'lidivided l'roflta 1S,T9 41
National hank iiules ouutand-
Ini; , ..
Iiv d-nd unpaid
Individual deposits subject to
S3 M) m
tbetk fl'O.JW W
DeinaudcertilkatesofdepoMt 24.S' 1?
Cc-'titlt d rbrrks r ) no
Due to other National bank.. S,i 5i !!
Due to Mute banks und bank
ers ei,T3 74-511,O:.0Tl
TotaI $TH(.WT li
State ol Illinois county of Alexander. .
I, Ths. A. Ilallid;i) , Cashier of the above named
bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement
is true to the best'of my knowledge and belief.
Inos. W. IUlliday, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this nth day
of Match, IsM. L. D. HAVLKY,
'i. D Williamson, V Directors.
II. II. Cas-dki, (
lit R. SMITH.
roBIIIT A. SMITH.
Grand Central Store.
W. bTRATTON, Cairo. T. BI UD, Missouri.
STKATT0N & BIEI),
0. 57 Ohio Letoc, C!ro, I'!.
tyAitents Amoricin Poirdor Co.
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Made to order.
Bth St., bet. Ohio Levee & Commercial Ave.
OAlllO. - - ILL.
Repairing1 neatly done at short notice.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Slock
IN TJXK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor, Mnotoontb street l Pojiin Til
Commercial A venau f V'UUU. ills