Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. TUESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 5, 1880.
INEW SERIES NO. 84.
of the leading tmameaa houioa wbote advertUe-Lii-iita
may bu found In Tu.it Buuirm .
CM), filler A Cm., Commercial avenue aud Nine
Yocnru & Brodorlck, Waab. ATU.,for. Eighth.
Nrw Virk Hliirw, C. O. I'aller Jt C., Cor. Nino
'erLtta aud Commercial .
Ur .1. II. Marvan: office, 14n Commitrclal aveuue.
J're. l.eacb & Whecli-r, Eolith street,
Dr. W. ('. Joei'lvn. Eighth near Commercial.
Dr. E. W. Wultlock. Commercial avenue
H. II. Candce, No. WOhlo levueftip atalra).
E'luilaWe Life, of New York, coruur Twcillb and
Jiiu rot . corne r Twelfth and Levee.
E. C Kurd. Corner Nintb and Commercial.
' KNEKM, BRLIVERY open :sJ a. m ; cloaei
l1 ,:Mtp.tn.; Sunday: to a. m.
M mcy Order Department open at 8 a.m.; cloaee
a, 't v. to.
ITrouh Ezpreta Malla via Illlnola Central;):)
P MlMlwippi Cuutral lUllroada eloae a'. 9 p. m.
Cairo and Poplar lilufl Tnrougb aud Way Mall
cute. ' 1 p. m. . ...
W ay Mail via Illinois Central. Cairo and ln
eveboa and Mii.lIt Central Rallroada cloae at
' Way .MaU for Ntrrow Gauge Ratlroid close, at
tir'oa&d Evau.vUIe Ulvcr Route cki.et at ii:)
p. a. d'.iy (except Friday.
Vkjt.r-N. B. TLintlewood.
' i.rk Dentin. J. Vo'.rt.
i v3Daelor--Win. B. Giltwrt.
Krtial J C.UUu.
At'.orncT WlllUm Henirlcke.
boihd or ALUIUJU
Pirnt Ward-M. J. Howie. ... .
Second Ward-I)atd T. Lines", C. K. Wood-
Tbj4 Ward -W. P. Wrlqbt. Kirbert Smith,
fourth Ward- Charle 0. Fader. Jaine. KruMton
Kifik Ward -T. W. Ualllday, Erne.t B. I'ettlt.
Clr'nlt Jndar D. J. Baker.
Circuit Cleik J A. Itewa.
C'jnnt Jadce -H H. Yocum.
County Cir-b. 1- llumm.
Coaot AUornv-W. C. Mulkey.
Count Treaaorvr-Milti vV. I'arki r.
Conntv Commllouera T. V . ila.llCar, J A
M. Oltiba. Samuel Briley.
VrRH'AN .M. E Fourteenth atreet. between
Walnntand Cedar alrreti: .ervire. habbatn 11
a. in and7::iop. m.; Sunday School :JO p. m.
CHR1STIA.S-Eijliteentb atreet; meeting Sab
bath 10.90 p. m-; preaching occaMoually.
CtnCRCH OF THE RBDRE51EB(Bplcopa)
J FourUwuth Hrvet; bonday Morning prayer,
lu a. m.; evetilni! prayer. 7:3u p. m.; Souday
cuool: am. Friday evenlDK prayer ":3u p . m.
1TRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CBCHCII -T
I'reachlis at 10:30 a. m., 8 p. m., and 7:' p. m
r-abUin acbool al T:80 p. m. R:v. T. J. bborea,
Jt'TIIEUAN-Thlrtoenth itreet; .errii.e. Sab
a bkth 1:30 a. m.; Sunday .cbool i! p. m. 1U:.
MKTHODIST-Cor. Eighth and Walnut Urea ;
1'r'achlnK Sabbath 10:i a m. and 7 p.m.;
prayer meeting, Wedefday 7:30 p. m.; Sunday
bctotil, a. m. Iter, w niiiaaer, ppwr.
jRESBYTEKIAN Eighth atreet: preacblnR on
X rjabna'n ai n:iw a. m. auu i v- r
mevtine w eaneaaT ai i :ji p. m-, oauun; ...uuv.
at t p lu. Bet. B. V. Cieore, pastor.
SECOND FREE-WILL BAPTIST - Flfteeitb
street, between Walnut aud Cedar streela, er
Tlcea Sabbatb at .1 and 7:40 p. ru.
CT J OS E PUS - Roman Catholic) Corner Cro.n
O and Walnut street; aervtcos Snbbath 10:Wa.
m. ; Sunday School at p. in.; Vtfper. 3 p. m.; aer
ticea erery'day at 8 p. in.
C T. PATRICK'S Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
O ftreot and Wanlilugton avenue; .orrlcea Sab
bath 8 and 10 a. m. ; Ve.pent 3 p.m.; Sunday School
2pm; service, every day at b p. ni. Her. P. Zabol,
TOMAN S CHRISTIAN TEMPERANCE V
the ball of the Cairo Temperance Reform Clun, ev
erv ThitrHday urternoon, at 3:30 o'clock. Every
boiy U luviutl to attend.
U. MAUEAN, M. D
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
OKea 140 U(. amerclal arenne. Rcaldcocc comer
fourteenth St. and Washington arue. Cairo.
J)l. E. W. WUITLOCE,
Omcm No. 1M Commercial Avenue, between
lights and Ninth Streuu
QR. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFICE-Kljshth Street, near Commercial Avenue.
A P week In your own town, $" outfit free, o
Xrihrlsk. Readtr, If yon want a bnsinese at
Trwbieh persona ofeltbersexcan make grel
.ray all the time tkev work, write for particular, to
. aAuUHH vu.i rorimna
50 FIFTY CKNTS. TiO
FuB M oi. bottles. Best Combination .
Rieley's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil.
' With Hrpophosphltei Lime and Soda, withFepelae
It is highly recommended by physician! the
tuoel effectunl and reliable remedy for coughs,
roWs, bronebltls, uonoral debility, etc. A(rthly
flavored. Pleasaut to take. And can be retained
tn the we akostatomach.
The Simpltst, Surest and lloet Reliable
Pure Distilled Extractor WITCH HAZEL,
Carefully prepared) Tharoarbly rollablci; Fall
trencth: andeauallnsla.ot bottle to auv mnde.
Care sprains, bral.se, awellinM, chaUnk''. cnts,
rounds, burns, .cislds, scald-head, piles, salt rheum
eUaeraptloas. sot eyes, sore mouth, nearalKia,
ia.laaimatory awelllnf s, .ore throat sad for echini?
Jala It la aadoabterily the trsatest beallnf propar
Ion ever ased. Natneroaa testimonials can be
procured if daslrwd
allionnee bott)MeaaUt alnt bottle., 50 eon t;
Qt W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
con.tantly on haua
At Seventy-live cents per load.
Stavo T r i mm i n a a
At one dollar per load.
The "trlmmlnp"ere coarse sbavtui:' and make
tbe best summer wood for cooking purposes as well
as the cheapest ever sold in Cairo. For black
mlih's use in setting tires, they are unequalled.
Leave your orders at the Tenth street wood ynrd
YOCUM it BRODERICK,
STAPLE and FANCY
VasOiinioii Avenue, Cor.
The KiracM B ood. S-tctest Krenth, and
FaireM bi:lu in Hop Bitters
"A lit'le Hop Bitters savel bix doctor bills and
That in!ll wif-:. mothr. s.ster or child
cm U- made the pictars of health with Hop
-W lien worn down and ready to take your bed
Hop Bitter, is w hut you need.
Don't phyiic and phyiic. for It wek-n. and
dr'trov,, dot take Hyp B:tU-r thut build up con
tinuHlly. . .
"Physicians of all schools ne and recommend
Hop Hitters. Test them.
"Health l tiuty and joy- Hop Bitten j;ivci
health aud beauty,
"TVre are more ctir- mate nliti Hop Fiit'erc
than all oiher uiL-dlciL.'.'.
"When the brsln Is cind. tbe nem nu
strung, the muscles weak. toe Hop Bitti rr.
"That low. nervon f'v. r. want of ?lei-p and
weaknem. calls for Hop Blittors'
Hop Colllill Cure ttnd Pxin Relief is rieiisunt
Sure hdiJ Climp.
FOR SALE BY ALL Mtl Ct-IsTS.
m v i; d i
Itnftnrds Die crest plea'tstv to hour testimony In
the b n- Cts I have rec ivi .l fiom U!itij: Fellows'
Compound Srjp of Ilypopbrtsphites. I have rec
ommended ittoni.myof m ft lends, snd It ha
proved an excellent curative for Nervnunps- and
(;-neral Dehilltv. It is nlsoa tirct luss Tmie--ena-bles
a pern to lake on rlesh rapidly, iind Is free
from tlie coiistipatinK effects clinrncti-ri-tlf' of oil.or
Tonic 1 have tried. HEN KV JOHNSTON.
Ki'iid Ur. f'ui le's Tvstimonitil.
llu Jis I Kki.i.ow.j. Manufjctiirini: Cbcaiist.
Sill.-For several months past I haw used your
Compound Syrup In the treatment of Inclpieul
4'litlilsls.i'hroulc Broncbilis and other Atfertlons
of the chest, and I have no hesitation in stating
that it r'ltik fori-moM amoni;st the remedies used In
those dleiuse. Heiiig an excellent nervous Tonic,
ll exerts a direct i orluetirr on the Nervous system,
and through it, it invigorates thu bodv. It afTords
me pleasure to recommend a rvmidy which Is real
ly 'uod in cases for w hich il is inie'a led, wheu o
mi;v advertised are worn- than us-less
lain. sir. yours truly. Z. S. K ABLE, ,Ih. SI. 1.
ll cures Asthma Los of Voice. Neuralgia. St.
Vitus' Dance, Epileptic Fits. Whooping rough.
Nervousness, und is a most wonderful adjunct to
other reineiiies lu su.-tniuint; life during the pro
cess of Diptheria.
Do not lie deceived by remedies lienriu a siiui
lar name : no Htber preiiaratinn is a
substitute tor this- under any
SOLD BY ALL DRl'tiCISTS
a eaoa: n
C -' s
5 CJ JrrJ
WHOLKSAI.K WI.NF.S AND LIQrORS.
Choice Wines and Liquors,
OLD B0UBB0N AND RYE WHISKIES,
French Brandv. Ktc.
No. 137 Ohio lsevo.
Open at aU Hours, Dar and Kfeht,
THE EQUITABIB LIFE
Assurance Society of the United States.
ltO BROADWAY 1STX0W YOliK
The Popularity of the Equitable Life Assurance Society,
indicated by the fact that for Eleven years its average an
nual New Business has been larger than that of any other
Company in the world, is due, in a great measure, to its well
known promptness in the payment of Death Claims, and its
rule never to take advantage of technicalities where an
equitable claim exits.
As a GUARANTEE of this, and to counteract the perni
cious influence of a technical policy, adhered to by many
companies, the Equitable makes ALL ITS POLICIES, old and
new, throughout the United States.
After the policy has been in force for three years.
'The Equitable Life
ization to January 1st. 1880, 51,882,736, and
closed its books upon that date without a con-
tested or past due claim.
The Equitable Life Assurance Society was the first to in
T0XTIXE SAVINGS FUND POLICY,
And thereby to popularize life
By the late report oT the Insurance Commissioner for the
states of Massachusetts and
Assurance Society shows the
FIRST The Equitable has
Hlities than any of the
SECOND The Equitable saved
than any other company.
THIRD The Equitable's death
any other of the leadjng
FOURTH The Equitable realizes a higher rate of rent, or
interest, on real estate
Tlie Society takes pleasure in rcferriiitr
men insured in the society, comiMisimr an
ADVISORY BOARD OF REFERENCE FOR CAIRO:
THOS. V. HALLIDAY, Cashier City Natlon il
FRANK L. GAUOBEH. Cairo Cltv mills.
.T. HI. PHILLIPS, President Ilalliday & t'hilllps
I'AI'LO. 8CHCH, Wholesale and reUll drug
gist. WILLIAM STRATTON', of KtraUon & Bird
WALTON W. WRIGHT, of G. D. Williamson,
i Co., Boat Stores and Commission merchants
FRANK HOWE, of C. M Howe A Broe., pro
visions and produce.
ERNEST B. I'ETTIT, Groceries, quoentwarc
For any Information or Insurance apply to any Member of
the above Board or to
E. .A. BURNETT, Agent.
Omier Twelfth St., and Washington Ave., Cairo, Illinois.
W, If. CEAI5E, Oeaeral Manager for Illinois, Iowa, Xebrd.sk a, anil the
ferritorlej, 103 Dearborn Street, Chicago.
has paid since its onran
insurace to a degree before
New York, the Equitable Life
following strong points:
a larger ratio of assets to lia
more of its income last year
rate was less last year than
than any other company.
to the followiiiff well known business
SIMPSON II. TABER, of Taber Broe., tnann
lacturitigjowelcrs. WILLIAM I). LIPPET, Assistaut postmaster.
W. E. (10U.LSON.Dry goods, fancy goods and
THOS 8. TARR, General merchandise and
JACOB BCUOER.of Burger Broa. dry Roods
JOHN S PRO AT, Proprietor "Sprout's HcfrlR
CEO It.:,LENTZ, Superintendent CHlro City
IliiltllKKT MACKIE, of A. Macklo A Co.'i
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
Chicago, October 1, 10 a. m.
Pork November, 12 70; January,
Coru October, S9,'C; November,
Oats-October, 31,'4'c; November, 30;1.c.
Wheat October, 04?8'c; November,
Ciiicaoo, October 4, 13 m. .
Pork -October, $18 25; November,
Oata-Octobcr,aic; November, OOc.
Cora -October, 40c; November, 40bC.
Wheat October, 04 Jc; November,
Ciut AOo, October 4, 1 p. m.
Tork-Octolicr, f 18 25.
Lard October, $7 07 J2'.
Wheat October, 95c; November, Olc.
Corn- October, GOjJc; November, 40;'
Oats -October, 30;c; November, 30,c.
Correctioo make wheat close October,
94? : November, 05c.
NEW YORK OltAl.V.
New York, October. 4 12:01, p. i.-
Wheat iuiet No. 2 Chicago, (!1 07
107;No.2 Milwaukee, (1 07;1108;
red winter, 1 05$1 14; No. 2 red win
ter, $1 09 L
Corn quiet, No. 2, 52c.
Liverpool, October 4, 2 :00 p. m .
Wheat and com, unchanged.
"Yes. We are almost islanders," Dora
said. "Here we have our triangular itland.
Tlie bay on one side and the river on the
other side, and the creek skirting tlie third
side. Isn't it pretty, Ada?"
"Lovely. Blue sky and blue water, and
the nice picturesque old houses."
The two had climbed to the top of tlie an
cient Port lloyal State-house to see nil this.
Dora, peering over the railing, tried to
make out her husband who was a lawyer,
and had a case in court that day among
tlie crowd of men stauding in front of the
court-house. Ada gazed out upon the
giam mg, sinners oi the Day.
Presently, to them a third person : a man
lean, gaunt, ns yellow as parchment, but
witn a look; ol sclt-gratulation at present
in his eyes which lighted up his ugly face.
"I saw you, ladies, as you turned into the
Mate-house. I was two blocks off.,:
Ada laid the ends of her lingers in his,
Dora shook hands cordially. But, in spite
of Dora's warmer greeting, he seated him
self by Ada, aud Dora returned to her post
oi ooservanon. lucre was a high wind
under cover of which the two talked.
"I might have- known you would not be
glaU to sec me, began the young man. "I
um surprised at mysell lor comine."
"I conclude that I was overcome by tlie
smciciai instinct oi mo motn. '
"It is a year to day since I first saw you.
.V11SS AUIl. '
Still no answer.
"A year which has not proved altogether
propitous to our acquaintance. I wonder
why it is that I can not please you? I fan
cied I do not think I was entirely inista-
taken that we used to Be very good mends.
1 should like to know why it is that vou
dislike iu now," he pursued, plaintively.
"Uj n.it let us discuss it," Ada said,
brusquely. Have patience with her. Her
hardness and selfishness are not without
parallels m others of her sex and age.
"I would do anything to please you.
sometimes think that it is my manners that
offend you. I know that I am awkward.
I ansurc you that my manners give me more
concern than mv salvation.
This had ru irreligious sound, as Ada
vaguely lelt; she was therelore called upon
to bootow upon him a look ot orthodox re
proof. "Ot course they do," he continued.
The one matter is entirely my own per
sonal responsibility; the other is not."
Ada gave over tho theme, She had no
theological opinions. She merely re
marked, calmly: "You surprise me. I
should have said you were a very self-
'On the contrary I always feel asthougu
cvety nun you especially were laughing at
nio. If you would only give me a hint now
"Thank you, but I do not feel equal to
carrying on your education."
"And I give you so mucli ! A present
for a mighty king." Ada, with hot cheeks,
membered whero Oeorgo Herbert says that
"Love is a mighty king." In a sontimen
tal mood, such as she now do longer ex
perienced in her intercourse with Professor
Luce, she had once made the full 'quota
tion herself. She said, tretfully, I was
having such a peaceful time up here before
"And produced discord.' If you would
only say how or why'!"
"I think it is your clothes, Ada ro
ot ncri, recklcss'v. Sho longed to add:
"Ami your hair," but refrained, on the pos
sibility that Dora might overhear and de
nounce her afterwards for her rudeness. It
seemed to her Intolerable that a man should
approach her, basking in the beauty of this
perfect day, with that crop of long, lank,
light hair, so nearly the shade of his com
Professor Luce drew a long breath, no
who had hitherto professed to hold outside
shows in lofty contempt had condesended
to debate tho external oi his manners; but
to be quarrelled with for such mere superfl
cial considerations as coat or trousers! lie
had gono on enduring Ada for some timo
past, as some worrcn are sometimes endured
by some men. Now he wanted to get up
and leave Only he did not know exactly
how. That wretched awarkdncss of his
was in the way of dignified departure. Ada
spoke next, quite cheerfully, since she had
silenced him, tho least in the world afraid
that she had gone to far.
"I love the bay. One never knows what
new shape it may bring in from the sea
from day today. It is like life, freighted
He rose and folded his hands. A more
graceful man would have folded his arms,
but his hung limp at his side.
"I trembled to think what life may have
in store tor me. 'Prophet, said I, tiling of
evil,'" declaimed Ada.
"Yes. Of discipline. Some natures would
seem to demand purgatorial fires betore
they rise to their highest possibilities."
"Thank you for your good opinion."
"You well may. I have a most excel
lent opinion or you. Have I not paid you
the highest compliment that a man can
pay a woman?" .
"You are certainly as fully sensible of
the honor you have done me." Nor is it to
bo denied that there was a self-assertion in
Professor Luce's tone which most women
would resented under the circumstances.
Dora now sauntered towards the pair. She
did not approve of the intonations of voice.
Professor Luce said "Good-morning stiffly,
"Ada, you treated him abominably," Dora
said ; "anil you ccrtaiuly encouraged him
at one time."
"I liked him at ono time. How is one
to tell one will change one's mind?"
"He is a genius." Dora commented;
"every one says so. Papa says he will
make his mark. He discovered two new
stars last year. So of course he
is eccentric. But 1 rather like that; and
you did too when he first came to college.
You are so contrary. Your set yonrself
against him now because ho shows his de
votion too plainly. All the same, vou led
"Well, I might have kod him."
"They climbed down the dark dusty
stairway and came out in tho spacious en
trance hall of tlie utate house.
"Why," Dora said, "there's John."
He husband was showing off the archi
tectual features of the hall to a stranger.
He presented Mr. Vane to his wite and lier
sister. The two girls wore fresh white
dresses, Ada's with a green bordering, and
their blondo hair and blue eyes were shad
ed by picturesque palmetto hats. Mr. Vane
viewed tham with the spontaneous admira
tion of the man and the artist.
"Mr. Vane brings a letter from my friend
Stevens, Dora," John said. Then to his sister-in-law;
"Ada, Mr. Vane is fresh from
ltomc, whero ho has been painting for a
jciirorso. loucan raiK art to your Heart s
"When I talk art it ht to my heart's dis
content," Philip Vane said, as they walked
away, he and Ada together. Dora, of
course, put her arm through John's. Hhe
had not seen him for three hours, and tifly
things had happened in the interval she
must tell him about.
"Because your ideal eludes you?" answer
ed Ada to John.
"No; for a more commonplace reason;
because I am lazy. I work fast enough
when I am once at it, but I hate to get to
work. I am an inveterate procrastinator."
"What a pity !" Ada said, seriously. "I
can't understand that. If 1 were an artist
with a gift, I should be breathless until I
had reached my goal. There is always the
Philip was impressed. Ada was nothing
if not earnest. In this instance a breath of
her enthusiasm passed into her susceptible
companion. He looked eagerly into the
depths of her steady, clear blue eyes with
his liquid dark ones. "There is oxvgen itt
your voice aud in your words," ho said. He
passed his baud over his brow. "You have
put backbono into me."
She lauged. bho was accustomed to act
as a kind of mental tonic. But the stimulus
took effect with unwonted suddenness upon
this new patient. How unconventional he
Ada followed iu the wake of Dora and
John down ono of the queer little dark al
leys, ot which there were many in Tort
Koval, and which she served as short-cuts
from street to street.
"Where are we?" laughed Philip. "Ah!
I see" as they emerged at the other end.
'"O strange new world that hath such peo
ple in it!'" (this with a half-deprecating,
lingering inflection and a little smile.)
"Your quaint little city is a tangle of laby
riuths, in which you play the part of Ari
adne to my I heseus."
His companion slightly started and blush
ed, and gave a low, odd laugh.
"What is it?" he be-jan; but she put him
off with a gesture, and he continued: "But
what skies you have ! Aud what an atmos
phere ! When I woke up this morning I
thought that I had sailed into Paradise dur
ing the night."
"Yes. My friend Sinclair brought me
here cm his yacht. There she lies now. I
am to pitch my tent on shore, while he
cruises in and out tho harbor for a while.
want to make some sketches of your old
Ada hal desetted the college, and hr
own housekeeping for her father there, and .
. r..... ...:K TV, tis
all baa dinner in the middle of the warm,
aunnv May afternoon; then they ransacked
the garden beds for violets. Violet Bank
was famous tor these, iney oioometi early
and lingered late. Dora picked
great bunch, and divided them ' be
tween Philip and Ada. Philip bold bit
thoughtfully, and smolled them tenderly.
He had a habit of theorising about peoplt;
unlolfish womanly traits. There was soow
tbing even in her way of doing little
things which pleased htm, rested him.