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"(XFFTOEi 'ISTo; 13 Tenth Street,
.mi t :
( 1 aat 1 -
DAILY " EDITION
T O TT
MONDAY EVENINGv'ffi 28 9.
JOHf 1, OBERLY & CO1
IRON AX I) COAL.
Nball the Ore (ram the Iron .Hountaln
and thr Coul Irom IU: Jliultlj'
Meet nt Culro.
Tho olotnents uf wealth that aro to build
a Birmingham are within 0110 hund
red miles of tho mouth of iho Ohio river.
Tho coal Is In tho region of tho Dig Mud
dy, and tho Iron ore forms neighboring
mountains In Southeast Missouri.
Tho Mt. Carbon Coal couipuuy, repre
senting a capital of Mix millions ,of dol
lars, aro bringing this coal to the fcur-;
faco at tho ratojof ono thousand tons per
day, and possess fncllltlcs for mining and
shipping double that quantity, should a
a demand for that Increased amount
nrlse. They glvo employment io ouo
thousand seven hundred men, (three
hundred o1f whom are miners), constant
work to three steam tow-boats, and own
and operate about thirty miles of rail
road. The purity of this coal has been
demonstrated by actual experiment, at
Carondalct, where, atone fnrimee, 02 tons
turn out 22 tons of No 1 iron an unpre
cedented result, and regarded by Iron
smelters as almost marvelous.
Of tho Iron Mountain wo need scarcely
speak. Amountaln of iron enough for
tho world for a thousand years u supply
that Is immeasurable and inexhaustible,
Is deposited, as If by dotigu, upon the
margin of tho beds of coul that are to
convert It to tho uses of man. In this
mountain of Iron and hi these limitless
deposits of coul, is u source of wealth for
tho cjntrol of which dllll-rent localities
are already contending. Where can the
coal and the ore be mont cheaply and
expeditiously brought together?! a ques
tion that Is exciting dhctiMion, and one
in whlrii Cairo 1km, or should have, a
deep and abiding concern.
Trace tho distance and you will Ilnd
Cairo nearly eqwl-dlstant from the coal
ami the iron on ji direct line only about
eighty inllw from either! A down
stream current can Moat the coal to our
wh:rves, and a down grado road can
bring us the ore1 Here, then, at the
junction of those rivers, Is the jwlnt for
these "elements" to meet. St. I.ouis Is
too remote, being ouo hundred aud thir
ty miles from the coal, and only n few
miles nearer the ore. And nature, by the
upheaval of hills and mountains of rock,
has evidently declarer that the ore shall
not be carried to the eoal nor the coal to
the ore. The direct connection of tho
two, by means of a railroad, would
Involve an enormous outlay one which
results would fall to Justify. Tho
coal from Rig Muddy can be
collected at Cairo by water
fifty per cent, cheaper thau it could be
conveyed to the Iron Mountain by rail;
and the ore can be. collected at Cairo as
cheap or cheaper than It could be con
veyed to Rig Muddy. Tho union of tho
two at '-nij p&lnt oh tho Mississippi above
Cairo, would bo attended by a cost greater
than would be required to effect such a
unlin at Cairo, to say nothing of tho in
ducements presented heroin tho wnyof
ever-open navigation to tho (luir, and
connections with linos of railway that
permeate every section of tho Union.
Wo ropeat that Cairo Is thepolntwhero
tho oro from the Iron Mountain aud the
coal from Rig Muddy can bo brought to
gether at the least coet. Horn tho hun
dred furnaces that will yet bo fed by that
coal and oresuauld bo eroded; and here
they wi'l bo ereetodjf tho people of Cairo
will Improve the'oppor'tunlties that Will
be presented to work for so glorious a
consummation". Sparta,, ij"t. Genevlovo
and St. Lqu's aro our .competitors, and
will mnlcea determined raye for such a
priceless goal; but wo may, If Wo will,
take tho lead aud preserve the advan
tage to the, end. In the proposition htib
mltted to our corporate authorities by
Col. Allon, tho owner of tho Cairo and
Fulton and Iron Mountain rallrouds, wo
havo tho guarantee that the former road
shall bo rebuilt and put in operation
within tho noriod of six months, if wo
will place the inconsiderable harden of
$100,000 uppu tho shoulders 0 tho gener
ation that shall como after us. The ac
ceptance otJils, guarantee will Jjuuro
41s direct railroad communication with
tho Iron Mountain, amplo'for'tho daily
conveyance Mthpr of 2,000 tons of pro;,
besides an inr, auviyuago ol om;aj ouu
convenient intercourno with the rich
tributary counties of .Scott, Stoddard aud
Mississippi. ' ,
Nature has, supplied us with a cheap
and an amplo channel for tho collection
of the coal at our wharves, In tho Mis
sissippi river. Kor tho Inconsiderable
sum of SlOD,ooO-to be pafd twouty-llve
years honco wo can securo tho channel
that will bring us tho oro, and here, and
not at Sparta, St. Genovievo or St. Louis,
will grow up tho great Iron manufactur
ing Intorest that is to bo limited only by
the domaud for the precious metal, If wo
will mako that oxnondltute. one- nun
dred thousand dollars will securo to us;
In this, what Sparta, St. Gonoviovo or
St. Louis proposo to expend millions of
dollars to securo! Aud once secured
it will prove a source of wealth in which
all willhare, not for a time, but perpet
ually. Citizens of Cairo, tho matter In
for your determination. What say you?
MINISTER WE1WON THE R AM'
A Washington correspondent of tho
Now York 'Herald' says: Tho action of
James Watsou Webb, Minister to Brazil,
In demanding his passports because of
some difference between hlmsolf and the
Brazilian Secretary of War relative to
tho settlement of tho American claim
against that government for the ship
CuriaaXwn not dictated nor.authprlzcd
by tho State Department. In this whole
matter Mr. Webb has acted solely on his
own responsibility aud without consult
ing tho Secretary of State. For some
time past tho erratic conduct of Mr.
Webb towards tho officials of Brazil, per
sonally and ofllcially, has neutralized his
iullliencoasa plenipotentiary. Had he
been sustained by the State Department
ho would long ago 'have involved our
government in hostilities witli Brazil,
and that in cases trivial and In sufficient.
On almost every occasion ho has not on
ly lost his temper and betrayed an utter
Ignorance of the first principles of dlplo
mocy,but he has 0 fie red Insults to the Bra
zilian olllcials to which few governments
would quietly submit. Of course nls de
mand for his passports, and the compli
ance therewith of tho Brazilian govern
ment will have nocilcct whatever upon
the friendly relations which exist be
tween Brazil and the United States. The
new Minister, Henry Tl Blo'w, of Mis
souri, had not expected to leave for his
post of duty until about the middle of
next month; but lu view of the retire
ment of Webb, Mr. Blow will sail early
lu the mouth for Bio Janeiro.
SHALL THE ORE FROM
THE IRON MOUNTAIN GOt
It will be seen from the extract wo give
below, that, that a project is on foot to
connect St. Genevieve, Sparta, Centra-
lla, and even Chicago, with the famous
Iron Mountain of Missouri. Tho prize is
richly worth contending for, and is with
in the reach of Cairo if wo will only'ex
tend our hand aud take it. Tho project
to which refureuce Is made below will
necessitate the outlay of millions of dol.
lars; but will be carried out, unless Culro
Is placed lu connection with the Iron
Mountain, via the C. A K. A 1. M. rail
road, aud her superiority as a point of
unction for the coal und ore thereby de
monstrated. In this contest tlmo is every
thing, and If we would secure to 011 reel vet
the furnace and rolling mills that are to
grow Into being at some point conve
nient to the coul aud ore in question, we
must act promptly and with decision.
But, hero is tho extract:
Hie Srmrla (Randolph county, III.)
'l'lalndealcr' says: "A project Is on foot
for tho construction of a railroad mm
this place to Rock Haven, St. Genovievo
county, Missouri. It is expected, also,
to carry It up to Centralla, aud thus open
up a direct Jlno of communication be
tween the iron regions of Missouri and
Chicago. St. Genevlovo Is the nearest
point on tno .Mississippi river 10 mo iron
.Mountain and other Inexhaustible Iron
deposits of Missouri. It, is also tho near
en t point on that river where Iron nud
coal sultabI6 tor manufacturing Iron ciin
be brought together. A movement U on
foot in Missouri for immediately con
structing a railroadfrom Book Haven via
tho Iron fountain nun oaiom, in uent.
qounty, to Lebanon, in Lacledo county,
on the Southwest Paoiiio railroad. That,
will. In connection with tho roau from
Centralla to Rook Havenf make a con
tinuous and direct Hue of railroad from
Chicago to Southern Missouri. There are
deposlu of iron In Dent county equal in
magnitude and quality to thatof tno cel-
ebrutcu iron iouuiuiu,auu inecuusiruc
tlou of tho proposed road would make
them available in the markets of tho
Q HEELEY PHILOSOPHISES WELL,
Horaco Greeley, tho philosopher and
editor of tho New Vork 'Tribune' makes
tno following very sensible suggestions
to the radical party.
To the editor of tho Wheeling Unteiuoen-
C(r.' ... ...
My Dear Sir I have yours or me lotn.
Its leading positions havo long been un
derstood and appreciated In this quarter.
Now hear mo:
-Every year 1000 of your reueu uie, nnu
ono thousand (or moro) of their sons
become of ngp. You can't disfranchise
them, xou navo now nve luousauu
majority. Six years at furthcrest will
convert this Into a rebel majority of ono
thousand. Then the rebels will be en
franchised In splto of you, aud tho blacks
will bo loft under foot, and you
under 'estimate these at two thousand.
Go your own way, and see If tho robels
don't havo you under foot In less than
six years. , , , ,
1 Hpeuk from a wido experlouco wlipn
I toll you that your house is built on tho
sand. It cannot stand. Kvory year will
sco tho passions of tho war cool, and
tho domaud for amnesty strengthened.
Now you can amnosty tho robels. Soon
thoquostlona will bo, shall thoy amnesty
you? Look at Kentucky and Maryland,
and read your certain fato In theirs.
Yours, Hokaoe Gueklta.
Tho city council of Jersoyvllle, Illinois,
a few days sluco passed tho following or
dinance relating to dogs:
"All dogs ro be muzzled or shot, except
dogs from the country coming to town
RAYMOND XD aREWEY.
Tho Utlca Herald' In n.mhjlaupoh
tiio death of tho late Henry J. Baymohd,
draws the following contrast between tho
editors of tho 'Times' und flie 'Tribune:'
Tiio contrast between Mr. Raymond
and him who was.or years his editorial
and political rival,' Ib reraal-kdble. Mr.
Raymond had tho moro culture; Mr.
Greeloytho moro forco. Mr, Ray numd
knew men and the world tie better; Mr.
Greeley ostlmates moral sympathies and
elements tho moro corroctly. Mr. Ray
mond in thought and oxpreislon, studied
proprieties; Mr. Greeley Urls out his
Ideas arid words like a Titan, regardless
whero they hit. Mr. Raynjond was tho
better trained intellectual athleU, know
ing how to uso every tutu'cld and flberAC
cordlng to rulo; Mr. Greeley tosses
science totho-wlnd, and trusts to nature.
Mr. Raymond accepted Hjciety as ho
found It, and was willing to bo In and of
it; Mr. Greeley finds much wrong about
the foundations, oud busleijhimself about
righting them. Mr. Raymond was tho
moro symmetrical; Mr. (Jrceley attains
nearer to genius. Mr. Itaymond liad the
better Judgment; Mr. Gn.'olpy ha the
moro glowing enthusiasm. Mr. Ray
mond had the moro tact und, shrewd
ness, and was accounted thobottcrcouu
solor by polltlclanuj Mr. (Jreeley has al
ways had tho larger following und has
been much more eminently the leader of
Tho Bloomlngton 'Loader' says that
tho Cairo 'Bulletin' has g&ttho "blues"
that It comes to that ofllco printed in
Merely the reflection of the political
HontlmenU expressed "true bluo."
"This, and nothing more," oxcept that
the pressman dumped a few jiounds of
blue Ink Into tho founlolii, Inadvertently.
A Leatherhead, who Is a leather-head,
in truth, announces himself as a can
didate for the gubernatorial honors of
Tennessee. An interested paper, speak
Ingof this candidate, says it is the bight
of presumption on Ills part to suppose
that any-body but himself desires that
he should be governor of Tennes.-'tte. He
has about as much chance to press his
haunches on thegubernatoriul cushions
aB he has of becoming Queen Dowager
of 'England. A Leatherhead Ii not
wanted as governor of TenneeMMi Just
now as the 'people of that State aro
fully determined to Install the man that
Ill- ,S;lul la
the Olil I'Ihk
of lilt 1'lrat
General John C. Breckinridge and ex
Governor Berlah Mugoflln, of Kentucky,
left this city yesterday morning ou tho
Superior railroad, proposing to go by stage
from the terminus to Superior City. Ar
riving at Wyoming they fouud tho stage
broken down, the weather wet and dis
agreeable, tho roads bad, Ac, and they
returned to this city, leaving for tho same
destination via. the river and railroads to
Green Bay and Marquette, and soup tho
lake. They will return by stago and
railroad to St. Paul.
Tho excursion party of tho Minuefiota
First was on board the same train, re
turning from Wlilto Bear, tho scene of
their festivities yesterday. Geueral
Breckinridge descended from the plat
form as the regiment was foimlug, ex
changing common place salutations with
a fow acquaintances, and then turned to
Jookat tho veterans. Theyunfurled their
old Hag, and tho butd utruck np the In-'
spiring strains of Hall Columblu. Tho
ex-Oonfederato Chioftaln listened n mo
ment to the glorious music, watched tho
banner as its folds spread out to tho
breeze, then reverently raked his hat
from his head, waved It toward the stars
and stripes, andexolalmed: "That Is tho
old flag after all. Thank God for It!"
This was In a qulot comer, away from
tho crowd, without ostentation, or at
tracting tho notlco of more than ono or
two. observers, and ho seemed to bo un
conscious of tllelr presence, St. Paul
Marvrl or the JIIililJl llltrr.
Sixteen years ago au old gentleman
from Virglula, from whoso grayo mint
now grows luxurlautly, aud whoso "splr
Itual" breathing must no purple nlcohol
in Humps, undertook to construct a pluuk
road forty miles across tho swamps of
tho Mississippi. His steam mill was
erected miles from tho river shore. A
shallow well furnished au abundance of
wufor. Within u week tho well was
empty. Asurfuco pond, covering sovor
al acres, wasturned by a trench Into the
Wll, and tho mill groaned, was hungry
for food for its teeth of Irou, ami it grap
pled water by tho tierce. Old Mint Julep
awoke one bright sunny morning, the
mill stood still, tho well was omptyj and
fishes by tho myriad floundered in tho
mud that constituted tho bottom of tho
pdnd. Old' Mlut Julep wua amazed. His
thirsty mill had absorbed ten tliousnnd
barrels of water. Thoro was no account
ing for tho iixtranrdiiiury incident. He
sat upon the roadside calculating the
cost of force pumps and fathomless welld,
and brooding over the Inysterlous disap
pearance of tho pond, when a traveler
camo by aud incidentally remarked that
tho Mississippi within three days had
falleu twelve feet. The myntery was
solved. The pond and well woro u part
and parcel of tho Mississippi river. It
not ouiy , when Its bunks are moro thau
full, ovor flows an immoueo domain,
but under flows tho wholo yalloy. Tho
earthquake of 1811-12 disclosed bright 1
streams flowing in au directions, rar be
neath tho earth's surface in the swamps
of the Mississippi Reolfoot Lake, which
then appeared for the first time, is fath
omless. The tops of tho loftiest oypreas
treea project abovo the surface along tho
lake shore, while at moro distant poiut3.
tho tallest monarchy of tho forest hau
Kono'dbwn into mnasnrnlPH Unnttm V
i) this beautiful sheet of water, clner and
uiuu ua inosea, auounuingin nali and
covered In winter time by water fowls,
wo aro indebted to the fact that tho Mis
sissippi, the drain of tho continent, is
not half vlslblo to tho eye of mai, and
tho very vastncBsof tho Hoods that sweep
down from all tho rivers between two
ranges of mountains, 2000 miles apart,
renders It Impossible for a Single vlslblo
narrow channol to contain alftho ralmi
that fall and snows that melt. Wells
have been dug, I am credibly Informed,
In Loulilana, miles from tho Mississippi,
and hardly woro they ilnlahod wheft th
man who excavated them has iraVn
forth Mississippi catfish. Curiously
onoiiL'h the rlvor is constantly holcrhtan.
itiic its own shores and upheaving lta own
"lovees." At each flood deposits of earth
aro mauounon mo constantly swelling
banks, until cvon nowtho rivcrhupon a
ridge higher than tho housotops 0 uugar
and cotton planters, who dwell within
a mile of tho water's edge.
A SPUNKY WIFE.
Mm I't opixics nSevr Code
IKrotu llioTrojr'Tiinc,' June 18.
Yesterday u Mrs. Auuio Osboru ap
peared in the city of Albany in search of
u runaway husband, who, according to
her story, had eloped with or been
stolen by his own mother. Tho deserted
wifo and affectionate daughter-in-law,
thereupon publishes in the 'Knicker
bocker' of thfa morning tho following
card to the public, In which she shows
that she Is n woman of vim aud no mis
take: "Information wanted of Charles Vftn.
Osborn, who eloped with his sweet apgel
of a mother, who retains the faculty of
disturbing tho peace of all with whom
Alio comes lu contact. Iho lady and
gentleman who are the caiiho or my pen
ning these lines, lived at No. 207 Wet
Thirty-eight street, Now York, and ou
tho Mth day of May, 1R00, the loving
couplo eloped to Albany, including a
sister, named Llbbic, black and ton
dog named Fanny, a cart load of furni
ture, and all tho hat boxes his mother
could collect for years. The gentleman
who has so deeply fallen in love with the
llvo stocK ana ucan mock auove men
tioned, I deeply regret to say, happens
to be the husband of the much persecu
ted woman who writes these lines. I
am anxious to Hud him not that I pur-po-so
ever stooping so low as to live with
him, but, ai he Is 20 years old, I have
serious thoughts of assisting his moth
to wean him. Hlsstatuoisilve feet eight
lurlu's: ho hoH brown eves, brown hair,
mnnsttirho. and Is rather uood looklnc
what i mica t-01lI Jo. d qulto the pink of
beaux The .mirers name Is llannaii
Oriborn. widow of David Osborn, who
lived near Rensselaervllle. Her maiden
namo was Legrauge. I wish thoso gen;
tlctnun who havo tho rullntr of things lu
general, would havo tho kludnes to
enact a law allowing peoplo to choke,
hang, orsmothernll mothers-in-law who
Intentionally and maliciously mako dis
turbance between husband and wifo.
Any information of him will be thank
fully received by his wife, Auuio Osborn,
at police headquarters, State street,
lion lo Itntlve OrowimU I'erxati.
As the bathing season has now begun,
aud accidents by drowuiug are likely to
sometimes happen, we reprint from a
high scientific authority the following
directions for the restisclatlou of persons
rescued from drownlngbeforo life hj, en
tirely extinct. This may' possibly proVo
useful lu saving valuable lives, and
should bo preserved or remembered":
1. Lay tho drowned ma if ntonce flat
ou Ids stomach, with his faco to tho
ground, aud a folded coat or bundle un
der his chest. . , . ....
2. Place your hands flat between' his
shoulder-blades aud mako firm pressure,
so ns to squeeze the air out of his chest;
then turn tho body slowly ou to ono side
and a little beyond. Replace him quick
ly on his face. Count four, to mark four
secouus of time, and then repeat the
process, commencing by squeezing the
air out of Ids chest again.
3. Wet clothes should ho removed aud
dry ones substituted, each bystandor
contributing. The body to bo rubbed
dry briskly, and tho face kept from con
tact with tho ground by an assistant.
1. Dp not squeeze tho air out of the
patient's chest, If ho Is breathing, but
wait and watch, merely drying the body
und changing tho clothing.
ITMHl SAM'. A No Hallxmt, 111) f.v lonjf. SO
' fcc-twi-U-, with two .UiiN. "lie ' lieoli line. Kn
miiro of C. I'ro- lr, ut (lie Antrim lluue, fur a fotr
TMIU SAI.K, CllKAI'Nt-tv Cottage n-l lluco
ut, corner I.ocunifi nixieewn Mri-vu,
(IlKi:X t OIMII'.UT. AUr.n
jutinler County Order, at 80 ct.
. V. 1
.....i i hi -. . ,n in Ui rents on tlid dol r. lor uii
km Is ,,n.unii r nml inn utrr' MuiermH.
li,il Mlf - ' W. W,THOKKTON
Formiew .oinot- trti.-!o or fireui uiiih , inctid a
ktuinp for .-ir. iil-u- !.ITrI.tHhl.U .t Ji.VML, J0.
iron KK.Vr. Thi olfiee on Hie (.ocoml tlotir,
" ovor Miller M11lT'cl-thin llore, at ri-usonaMo
toriim. Apply MillcrMill'r. "inyS-tf
"lMlt lu:XT Ailciiolo Dwelling House, con-
t.miinL'MX roonm. on Fifth ni-ar wnlniit htrmt.
liftf.l.Ul JOHN W. TIIUVI-.K.
ltrlilo Mutt llrliltwooui.
Kni..jj for Voun,j Mun on tho (utorftirs relation
of llrlUt-uroom to llrlde, in Iho iustitullou of Mairiajo
t guide to matrliiionlBl felicity, and true liappinew.
Sent by (nail in sealed letter euvnlvpoa free of charge.
Addrea. UOWAUU ASSOCIATION, box V, I'hiladel.
phla.l'a. ' " my3ld4w3m
QVtr NATIONAL ANK.
Report of'tlic Condition
CITY NATIONAL BANK, CAIRO, ILL
AUhe close of t)iilnts June liitli. 1803.
ami IUcount ?130,8l0 07
0VMrBrt1..... , 4 07 4g
JJ. H. ftond to wtira Clreulntlon J....',... loolow 00
n P?"''" " "anil 23 uij) 00
,V,"r?,!H, '"ditand .MortKimei H.an 21
una from itn wmh'in,! n Ti. xi'ilX ;!
ti.-iiim 11 ' jmiiKs anil jMUKerit
Other Ileal Bnuto.,,
current t xptnw- TOi M
Ciuh llemj, Incllnl iik Uuiii"'
Kriwtlonal Currene (meluillnJITfc'lS'eiiiT".
I.oaal Tender .Notes..
Capital ritock p Jd ln...j,
I'rofll nml Lou ,
....... i..JfiO,fl() 00
...... HU,(UJ Mi
m.I 1,101 Si 0f,rw ft
... : ii,ti mi
Due to other nnnk( ami Il'iniJe
I, W.-ITjfMop, A.'t CM.IHer of "The Pity Natlonat
lljiik of Cairo, 111.," do SBlomnty a ear that Iho above,
statement it true to the lt of my Unowledcn and
belief. W. llyai.OF, As't Cn-hlor.
State of Illlnoio, County of Alexander, City of Cairo!
Sworn to and suUrriliol beforn me thin 21th day of .
June, lw. It. II. CAND1SK, SoUry I'ublic.
torreet-atte.t: O. I). WILLIAMSON',,
lt.II. CU.NNI.NOIIAM, 5-Direoiora.
, -W.lMIALIiinAV. J
711 1 WT NATIONAL RANK. '
Twiut j.ruurtli Itcport or (lie 'onJI(lo
FIItST NATIONAL HANK, CAIRO, ILL
(on-litloii tilo..-of bulnei, on lstliof Jun, tW.
IlilUtwrivaUe JM.W t.l
I'.H. ltond to e.Mit! Cln-ultlon....
t . 6. lluiidn and Sniritiui on laud
Other Ptiwkt and lloml
I Ml I 10
I'uo from IlmieemliiB Auentu
Inn. from other NaMouii Hank-.
I'UeliOTii r-'lier llank and nnkM
IteM F.Ut -
Kurnitura ami l'iM(irm... ....
C'h on hnnd im-ludlnc UercMU
!.im;. ..S IM hi
IHIU of .Vatltt lUtnki ,tn (
Kra-tiunai 1 (money .
C iltl .-KK.U
lnlfr.,.1 . . .iar n
Profit a id U- J7l.i ,Si: I
Tir-ulatins NoIm 7(VH (rt
Individual l)on.it Nl,Uiv1 W
Due llank an'ijlkinkw 17 tl
TOtal ........S2n.2rJ M
1, C. S. Iluchen. (.'i-ltir f tlm Hrt N'utlenil
Hank, Cairo, llllnola, do Mdeniiily elr tlwt t lit
4boteUtvincut l true in 1I1. !( of mr kuoviUxI
amlhellrf. C. N. lUrOHH-, (UMr.
Hate of JlliuoN, County of Alexandrrt
hnorn lo and aub-vriUxl Uforo mo, thin 23d day
June, !. Altert: t. It. 1IAV, Notary I'ubll.
ItOIIKlIT W. MILLUIt,-)
JOHN T. HK.N.Mi:, J-birtfelon.
It. II L'ltf . J
rjlAX fcALK noiici:.
To EliubethT.Holbrook. t'harloit J. lnety. John 6,
T, Inuriiham, trii.teei of thn eatato uf luriii
'II, Ilolnrook, dee-a.l, John L'orroian' and all
other- wholii'thln int. --oucurii
Ton. and each of yon, .r- hereliy nodtUsI that at
the iule of eilv lot,, nt i)ih Jour f tin- eourt liou-t-,
in the eltv of ("airvi, in lli- ooiuity of Alnxnndi-r nr
Htat nflllliioiii. oil the lth day of DeeumWr, a. O.
Io7, for (he lily tiiieK of oalil city of (lni, duo and
unpaid for the year l.7, I tevame tin. nm-lw-cr of
the follow inn (Ir-nrilM-l lot. hluiutwl In the oltf of
Cairn, i-otiucy of Aloxainler ami Mute of IlllnoU,
uhlel. aid 1-itMfa xol l Hi Hut n'linn of I). II. IInl-
l.ot o. 7. in iiiinik numlx-niivi, in tho city
Cairo. a .
At tho aaiuo t-iilo. oil Ih.tLiybnil plaoe afore:.!-!.'
and for the omui laxoa nfureaaid, line mid linixird fr '
Iho vour IH77, U. Win. Ion U-cjuie ht )uiromi-er
(ha follo'vilhj de nl--l lot, miouted in tho city or
Cairn, eounfy (if.'Alexmi-lcr iuit.ititi- of illllnoU
vtliich lot i.U In (In uaiuu of 1. Ik Ilolbruok'
natate, to-vt It : ; "
Jt .No. . in 111-h k N" 111 tlx- uiiy.of Oulro.
who duly wi-liiytl ...id inliS. -t- ( XlnJi
W IU 111.1
And (hut (Li- iiiiidanuii l-v lun for tho .lileiiipttoi
of the nhiv
lveMifi;K,-4l liJ l"t, n Klt'UUHOi uiHiii 1
liiirv-haeil ni uToruaMl on (lie 1'th .lay of IM-eluL7V
10 iiih iiaii iinv oi .e'riiiu:
lot I, .In v ,.f 1)wm-iiiIhi. M
and tliat unv-i4 nlfoiKr
ibji . n ill expim oil iif
i.'ili-eiiii-d, I hall KJiJily ft
a ileeil lor llli- 1
1 (in- hum-, r
(iilro. Illni..i.. Miiv 7. U'ii. fmvludim
QA1HO AND PADUCAR . .
The llntit ilrauxlit (i4(iier .Steamer
rlTjTps w?r. wiiitk,
It. V. NOHTIIKRN ..Master,
J. M. llF.VF.III.r .-. ..Clerk,
Will make reKUh-r PAILVTHliy between CaJro aa l,
Fa-lilcah, le.ivins: Ciuro every ovrnlng (Sundiya ex
cepted) at five o'clock,
The Whltet-ounevta at I'aducali witMheNow Orleaot
an-1 Ohio railroad, luid thCiiiiibrlaudniid Tennetso-'
For freight or pannage upiilvonboard.or lo
M.J. JIUUKIiKV, Aneiit,
lanlll Ciro. llltnola.
lMut 'f Mary A. M. Ilcinon, doceaied.
The uinti-r-iiued Iiovhik been appointed oxeoufcir
of lUuUitwillHiidtri.iiiiiitof MnryA. M. Ilenion,
I ite of tho county or aiomiiiirt and stte of Jllinoi.
fori- tiio county iouil i-f Ae,tuudvr count), nt the
-court li-'UMS in Laim, at 1110 Auuut (erm, on iliu
tlur-l JionJay in Augiut next, ut h h tiineuu pwr
aom haMtiK'l,ilniiHyainat laid e.tlat aro notified and
ri-qtu-sted to attcrtu for tho purpose of huvioK the
vimo a-liu-tl -l. All poraoiia tiideoteil lo aaid ootatw
are rermeatii I U) make. Iinmoiibfoiuyiiient to Iho un
IMiml tlm 21t day of June, A. I. 16oJ.
jesiii td THOMAS MAItTIN, Kxecutor.
DMiyitiTRA'l'OR'ti NOTIOhJ. -
Gtauof William Itottier, Ueoeiuad.
The underlKii'd ln mrbeon :inpoliitd admhiU
Irulnr i.t Him mIiu Of WilliHiil Kottier. lato of tlm
county of Alexander, und buta of lllinola, dceeiued,
hereby ;iie notice that lie mil j-p.-ur Ufore Ihm
COliniy COUl t U iv.i'.., . uumj , u, mu luim uuii.r,
lu Cairo, at Iho July lt-1111, on (lie M Momluy lu July
next, at which tlmo all peroii4 havin, olalmtf aalua
said esluto nro notilleil und rcu,uoteU to ultwid tor
the purpoieof linTiuq; tho a.ime uiljti.ti-d. All p;r.
..mi Indohted to mid l-atiite nro leouested to 111 k
Immediate payment to the uudcrmgnod.
ivaieu inn ml aay 01 jimu-.a, ii. iw,
wew DANIEL itKIIL, AdtnluiitriUor.