Newspaper Page Text
HE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER X 1880.
NEW SERIES NO. 102.
ol .i.e. lending butinusa houeca whose advertise-tr-.-i.ts
may bo fotiud In Tin Bum-ktin
C. O. I'atier Jt Co., Couuncri ial avenue and Nine
i". -nth .met.
Y tin A; Broderlck, Wash. Ave., cor. Eighth.
!Ntw York Store, ('. O. Bailer A Co., ( or Mue
t"iitli and Counwrcmi.
lr J. II. Hawaii: offlie, 1 to Commercial avenue.
Dr., Leach A Wheeler, Eighth xtroct.
'.V. ('. Jocelvn. ICInhth near Commercial
Dr K W Whltlock. ;tti Commercial avenue.
II II Ciinrtec. No. 7Oulo levee np stair.).
Ktjultable Life, of New York, corner Twcllih and
.' y Nat'n'iiul. Obi.) levee.
Jofit. sprout, corm-r 'i'ueUlh und Levee,
K r Ford. Corner Ninth and Commercial.
ENF.RAL DELIVERY open , :au a ra ; closes
,1 B:S0p.cu.; Sunday: 8 to a.m.
Maney Order Department open at 8 a. m i clnpct
TbrVm"b Expicrt Mails ia Illinois Central 4:10
P Miaslnlppi Central Railroad. Hose ai p. in
Cairo aud Poplar mutt Through and Way Mail
dWa"Mil IlVmolP Central. Cairo and Vin
cennc. and Miri.spipl'l Central Railroad done at
''Way Mail for Narrow Gauge Railroad clou-, at
'alroaj.il Kvansville River Rmte close, at 3:
p. m. daliv (except rnaavi.
V ayor- N B. Thi.tlewood.
. r..nrr- Edward Dexonia.
("i-rk-Dennis. J, Foley,
i onnselor -Win. D. Gilbert-Man.Lai-J.r.UIIue.
, , ,
hoamj or alukujii
F.r't Ward-M .J. Ilowley.
. oud Ward-David T. Linear, i. R. Wood-
"Third Ward-W. V Wright. Egbert Smith.
Fourth Ward-Charles O Patler, Jam. fJ"
i lilk Ward -T. W. Ilalllday, Krne.t 1) I'ettlt.
i .reuli Judc-D. J. Baker,
r.rcnit Cluik-J. A. Kees.
County Judt'ii-K. . Yocnru
County Clerk-S. .1 Humai.
County Atlorny-W. C. M'tU'y
C'ouuly Treasurer- Mile. . Parker.
Coroncr-H. PiUireraid. ,
I'onnty Commissioner -1 ilai.luaj,
X Kibh. Samuel Brlley
VrRICN M. E -KourU'tnth urect. hftwtto
Walnut and Cedar .treeto: htvIw Sahnatft 11
a. n. and 7: p.m.: hunday School 1 :A) p. m
CHRISTIAN-F.ltihtcenlh .treet: tntctin" Sab
bath W imp- m-5 preathlnso'-cai-lonally.
IHT-Rcn OF THR REDEHMEH (Ejilicopal)
U foart.-nth trf-t: Hunday MotoIur pray.-rn
a. ni.; evenlnir prayer.. 7 :i p m. : hunday
pch'jol : a. m. F il Uy evening prayer . : p. m.
VIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHCRCH.
r rr.-a. hlm; at W:) a. m.. p. m.. and . : p. m.
haba'.h .chool at 7:V p. m. Rev. r. J. Shor...
jVTUERAN-Thirt.-enih .trrt-t: rrviie. Sab
j bath 1:3" a m.; snnday Khool ip in. Rev.
METHODIHT-Cor Klchtb B.l Walnut mrret.;
PrtAchlnu Sabbath U):) a. m. and p.m.;
prater meetlui:. Wednesday 7:;W P- m.; Sunday
Mi'ool, V a. m. Rev. Whittakpr, pattor.
1RESBYTKRIAN-ElnhtU ureet; prvachlnr on
1 Sabhath at a. in. and 7:p. m.: pr.yer
meeting Wedne.d.y at 7::i'p. m.; Sunday School
at 3 p. m. Rev. 11. V. Oeore, pactor.
CECOND FREK WIl.I. BAl'TIsT - FilWMli
& utrvot, bet wen Walnut and Cedar Mreet. eer
vice. Sabbath at :J and T::) p. m
OT. .lOSKPirS -(Roman Catholbt Corner Crn.a
r and Wa UUt utrect: WW 'iom
Ill: jo a.
m.; Honday scinyn ai p. m
. ; Yexper. 4 p. ni. ; rvt-
rce ever) uay ni o p ui.
ST. I'ATBICK'S-(Ilomau Catholle) Corner Ninth
.treet and WaahlnRtun aveutie; aemre. Sah
hath b and 10 . m. ; Ve.per. p. in. ; Snnday Srhonl
i p. m.; acrvlce. every day at a p. rn. Hev. t. label,
WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN '1 EM I'KRANOIC IT
ION, hold Itx regular weekly nieetiiu in
the hall of the Cairo Temperance Reform Cluti. ev
ery Thur.dajr afternoon, at :l: ) o clock, hvery
body I. Inviwl to attend.
II. MAREAN, M. D..
Homeoitatliic rbysiciau mid Snrseon.
Oftlco 110 Oi, amerolal avennc. Residence corner
Fonrteeutb St. and Waahliijrton avenue. Cairo.
R. E. W. WIIITLOCE",
0.'r.c No. IS Commercial Avenue, between
Eighth and Ninth Streeu
JJR. W. C. JOCELYN,
D E NTIS T .
OFFICE Eitrhtb Street, near Commercial Aveune.
A rtavotk In your own town, J5 outfit free No
Xnllrluk Reader, If yon want a buslneM at
Vuvwhlch poraona of either sex can make rel
pay all tbo time thev work, write for particulars to
II. HALLETT A CO.. Portland.
rpHE CITY NATIONAL BANK
W. P. DALLIDAY, Proaldent.
H. L. IIALI.IDAY, Vice-President.
THOS. W. 1IALLIDAY', Cashier.
R.ITiATtTArtOR, W. P, DALLTDAT,
BlltlT L. HALUIHTi n. H. OUNNrNttHAM,
a. D. WUXIAMaON, BTRrilN BIRD,
Exehane, Coin and United States iiond
BOUGHT AMD BOLD.
DepoatLrecelved tad general sinking baaluuM
( W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
1-oiistautIy on hat;fl
At Seventy-five cents per loud.
Stay o T r i in m i n s
Atone dollar per load.
The "trimmln(f"are coar.e .havlnga and make
the heat nummcr wood for cooklut' purponeaac wi;ll
the chcaiKt err old In Cairo. For black
nilih'a line intPttluK t1rt, they arc un'?quKllrd.
I.L-avv your ordcrr. at the Tenth atn et wood yard
y OCUM it BRODERICK,
STAPLE and FANCY
Washington Avenue, Cor.
CAIRO - IIS
5 'r. a
STOVES AND TINWARE.
AM. SOIITS. SIZES AND STYLES,
j .MHIllHriClUH'l 1 UU'l Ii .liVI III
t i i ri... ' . :
TIN, Cnl'I'ER & SHEET-IRON WARE
AJ.I. KIN1 I IF .Ml! WORK l'Nh TO OIIUF.IS.
NO. 21 EIGHTH STREET.
i Cairo, - - Illinois.
The Kii'he.t Jllood. Swiete.t I'.reath. and
Fairest Skin In Hop BiHeri-
'A Utile Hop Hitter pau'p bin doctor hillf and
"That invalid wife, mother. ..ior or child
ran be made the picture of Health with Hop
Whf u worn down and read) to iak- your bed
Hop Bitter, it bat you need.
' Don't phytic and phvlc. for It weaken, and
destroy., but tiike Hup Hitter, that build up con
tinually. "Phy.U'iaii of all cbool u-e and recommend
Hop Hitter.. Te.t tliem.
Health I li-nuty anil Joy Hop Bitter ulvc.
health iiud beanty,
"There are more cure mane with Hop Bitter.
tuiiUHll other medicine.
"When thehriiln I. wearied, the nerve, tin
.triin;, the inii.ele. weak, ue Hop Hitter..
"That low. nervnti fevr. wnnt of .Jeep and
weakue... call, for Hop liii ttore-
Hoi CoukIi Cure und l'aln Reliel' Is PR'Rsitnt,
FOR SALE BY ALL DIU'liiilSTS.
S V B D I
lliiflord me great pleanirc to bear testimony In
the benellt. I have reci lv.d from tialni; Fellowa'
Compound Svrup of IIypoiho.tihlte.. 1 liavu ree
ommti(led it to ninny of niv ii lend., and It ha.
proved mi excellent curative for Nervousness, and
Ileneral Debilltv. It la also llrst claim Tonlc-ena-hie.
a person to take on Hesb rapidly, and Is Tree
from tbo cotistlpatlniieiri'ctscharacterlsllc of other
Toulcat hnve tiled. HENRY JOHNSTON.
Read Dr. Earle's Testimonial.
Mit. Jamkm 1. Fci.i.ohs. ManufiicturlnRChcinltt.
Win, For several months past I uavn ussd your
Compound Syrup In the treatment, of Incipient
Phthisis. Chronic Bronrbltln and other Atl'ectlnns
or the Chest, nnd 1 bnvr no hesitation In suiting
that it ranks foreuioit amongst the remedlea used lu
thosedlscaes. Belna an excellent nervous Tonic,
It exerts adlrcct lulluenceon the Nervous py.tem,
nnd tlirouuh It, It Invigorate, tho bod v. It uffoids
me pli asure to recommend a remedy which Is real
ly iiood In eises for which It Is Intended, whan so
iiibiiv advertised an) worm thnn useless.
lam, sir, yours ttuly, '.. 8, 1SARLK, Jm.M. D.
Hrttrr. Asthma Loss of Volco, Netiialijla, St.
Vitus' Dance, Epileptic, Fits, Whooplna Cough.
Nervousness, and It a most wonderful adjunct to
other remedies In tisliilnlng llfo dnrlng tbo pro
cess of Dlpthcrlu.
Do not be dacetved bv remedies hearing a almt
I ni' name : no ather tireuarat'.on It a
substitute tor this under any
HOLD BY ALL.DRfaO.I8TS.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
C. O. PATIER & CO,
Cor. Ninntecmh tret ) fSlll'fi Til
Commercial Avenue J ll
MlIJi AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Eg)T)tian Flouring Mills
Hisrhewt Cash Priee Paid for Yf Ueat.
QA1RO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE fcffllSl STATES.
On andafter Monday, Jnnf 7tb. and until lurther
notice the ferryboat will mane trips aa joiiows;
HAYIS LKAVE LIAVTS
Foet Fourth St. Mlssonri Land'g. Kentucky Ld'g.
7:00 a. m.
!:(.) a. ta.
11:10 a. u.
2 -.ui p. m.
4:"0 p. Oi.
7:S0 a. m.
9::W a. m
11:: a. ru.
2::t0 p. m.
H a. m.
1') a. m.
S p. m.
5;:50 p. in.
3 p. m
: p. m.
The Weekly Bulletin.
PUBLISHED ON MONDAY
$2.00 Per Annum
The Weekly Bulletin,
MR. JOHN KKF.VE 13 FOItCKl) 1SY FCIH.ir
OPINION TO ItKTt'ItN TO CITIZKNH TIIK
OVKRCIIAIUieg WUOMO FULLY (.OLI.F.CTKI)
FOB IWt.NO MATUKAM7.AT10N PAPKItH.
As our readers well know wo ltavo of lulu
charged Sir. John Reeve with over chare;-
i rig soino of our Democrats for naturaliza
tion papers with the object of frightening
them off. We made the assertion on tho
decision of Judge Raker and knew
that we wero right but, as usual, we hud
to contend against one of our newspapers
this time the News which asscrtod that
we were a blackmailer who was influenced
only by a motive to injure Mr. Reeve in the
present canvass and who was not to be be
lieved. It is strange, indeed, that any news
paper should attempt to deceive the people
in the face of the fact that Judfc Baker's
decision rendered as lute as Saturday be
fore hist sustained us in what we said, but
so it was. Rut let this , pass. . Thcyi. way
be those iu this community who
still rntertain the belief that
Sir. Reeve did not make the overcharge
stated, and tor the benefit of those wc will
pay that Mr. Reeve acknowledged that he
had done what we accused him of, br on
Friday last returning' to Mr. Robert
Smyth three dollars, which had been col
lected from him for the papers aforesaid,
Rut the reader will please bear in mind
that Mr. Reeve kept this overcharge of
three dollars securely in his pocket until
The Rcixktin forced him to return it by
creating a public opininion against him.
Wc called upon Mr. Smyth yesterday, ia
order to'luarn the facts from him, and the
following is tho conversation which en
Reporter Mr. Smyth, I hear it men
tioned that Mr. John Reeve returned to you
three dollars ot the overcharge which had
been collected from you for the issuing of
your naturalization papers. Is this true";
Mr. Smyth "Yc3, sir; he came to me
Friday, in person, and returned to me three
dollars of the four I had paid for my na
tralization papers. When his deputy came
to me with the fee bill and demanded four
dollars, I told him that was a very high
price to charge for the papers, but he insist
ed that tour dollars was the amount due
him and, of course, I paid him what he
R. ''Then he really dematidcd and col
lected four dollars from you, notwithstand
ing that you apprised him of the fact that
it was an overcharge;"
Mr. S. "Yes, sir."
R. "Didn't Mr.R'jeve call upon you to
day with a paper, which exhonorated him
and which he asked you to sign?"
Mr. S "Yes; he asked me to sign a pa
per of that kind, and I would gladly have
accommodated him, but haviug already
told other parties, who questioned me, the
tacts in the case, my signature to it would
have made me out a liar, and this I did not
care to dotounjustlyshield him. Ho told me
he would have the paper published in Tun
Bcllf.tin after he had obtained the desired
number of signers."
We submit the above without comments
The great comedian, John T. Raymond,
supported by a company specially selected
by him, appears at the Athcueum to-night
in Mark Twain's great A.netican comedy.
Mr. Raymond's rendition of the leading
character, Colonel Mulberry Sellers, is pro
nounced by critics the most complete and
successful comedy acting ever seen on an
The company remain but one night here,
and was brought ouly by a great effort on
the part of Mr. HarUnan in pursuance of
his determination to bring to the Atheneuin
this winter the very best troupe on the
road, thereby testing the appreciation of
Cairo people for first class amusements.
Reserved seats are on sale at Harttnan's
store, corner of Niuth and Commercial.
General admission 75 cents; reserved seats
For nauseous drugs, no use there sooti will
For salts, magnesia, senna no pretence,
DiHpetising chemists, all men will agree;
Tuview as things which they may
Rut when dyspepsia ails tt t hen's the time
Syring Blossom best ot remedies, the best
Prices; 50c, trial bottles 10c.
It is impossible for a woman after a
faithful course of treatment with Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, to con
tinue to sutler with a weakness of the
uterus. Enclose a stamp to Mrs. Lydia E.
Pinkltnm, SHU Western avenue, Lynn, Mass.,
for her pamphlets.
A WISE DEACON.
"Deacon Wilder, I want you to tell me
how you kept youriell' an l family well the
past season, 'when all the ret of us havo
been sick so much, aud haw had the doc
tots visiting til so often."
"Bin. Tto-'' -, j -i t- very easy. I
uW J -r. ; kept my fiimily
well r bills. Three
dollars ,. ' ' I and ablu to
work all tli ' i' has cost
veil and the ., i , 'wo hundred
dollars apiece to we .'i" sm time."
"Duacoa I'll fe e ymr medicine hereafter."
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
CniCViO M VliKlT.
Cmc.uio, October 53, 10 a. m.
Pork November, $lt 4."); December,
Cora November, M'feiMv-; Decem
Oats November, S'J'r; October, '2?4'c;
Wheat November, OD ''c; December,
Ciiicaoo, October 2."), 13 :!J0 r. M, .
Pork November, ll 4o: October,
$18 7."; January, ijil'i 40
Oats November, SPc; December,
!9;c; October, SS'c.
Corn November, IJOc; December,
Wheat November, f)!);je; December,
$1 01?; October, Oflc.
CittCAf.o, Octoler 125, 1 r.
Pork -October, 10 00.
Lard -October, 7 S7i,f
Wheat October, 99.'c: November,
1 00,s8'l OOJa'; December, $1 O'i.
Corn October, SOe; November, "9,?a
40c; December, 40;'u'c.
Oats -October, SSc; November. JO-c;
LtvLitrooL, October ','.", 2 r. m.
Wheut and corn unchanged.
A GREAT REVELATION.
SOME VALUABLE THOUGHTS COXCERNI.Nt; nU
MAN HAPPINESS AND TIMELY SUO
OKSTIONS ABOUT S1XUBINO IT.
SVNOPSIS OK A LECTURE DELIVERED HV DR.
CRAS. CRAIG BEFORE THE METROPOL
ITAN SCIENTIFIC ASSOCIATION.
The free and independent thought of this
age accepts statements only where they are
proven to be truth, while the development
of mental power seems equally great in
every other department of lite. The valu
able inventions of the day are counted by
thousands. The increase of scientific study
is universal. The spirit of inquiry in all
fields is so marked as to cause
COMMENT OF EVF.RY SIDE,
while people seem investigating and ad
vancing in every direction which can help
them morally, mentally or physically. This
is specially true of the human body and
everything which concerns it. and the truths
which the people have found, even in the
last fifty years, arc simply marvelous. How
really ignorant some cultured and supposen
bly scientific people were only a few years
ago, as compared with the present day,
may be better understood from a few il
lustrative facts. A prominent writer pre
pared as elaborate essay to prove that
steamships could never cross the Atlantic,
and his pamphlet was issued just in time to
be carried by the first steamer that went to
England. People once believed that the
heart was the seat of life and health. It is
now known that this organ is only a pump,
simply keeping in motion what other and
more important organs of the body have
created and transformed. It was once sup
posed that it a person felt a pain in the
back, the liver was deranged; if a pain
came in tho lower chest the lungs were af
fected and consumption was near; it is now
known that a pain in the back indicates
diseased kidneys, while troubles in the
lower chest arise from a disordered liver
and not imperfect lungs. A severe pain in
the head was once thought to come from
some deraugemeut of the brain; it is now
known that troubles in other parts of the
body away from the head, cause headaches
and that only by removing the cause can
the pain be cured. It is a matter of
that Gen. Washington was bled to death.
His last illness.was slight, and caused prin
cipally by weariuess. A physician was
called who "bled him copiously." Strange
to say, the patient became no better. An
other doctor was called, who again took
away a large amount of the vital fluid.
Thus in succession four physicians drew
away the life of a great man who was in
tended by nature tor an old ago, and who
permanently diedmurdered by malprac
ticebled to death. That was the ago of
The speaker then graphically described
another period which camo upon the peo
ple, in which they assigned tho origin of
all diseases to the stomach, and after show
ing tho I'aliaity of this theory, aud that the
kidney nnd liver wore tho causes of disease,
and that many peoplo arc suffering from
kidney ami liver troubles to-day who do
not know it. but who should know it and
attend to them at once, continued :
"Let us look at this matter a little more
closely. Tho human body is tho most per
fect aud yet tho most delicate of all created
things. It is capable of the greatest results
and it is liable to the greatest disorders.
The slightest causes sometimes seem to
throw itsdulicato machinery out of order
while the most simple and common-sense
caro restores and keeps them iu perfect con
dition. When it is remembered that the
amount of happiness or misery we arc to
have in this world is dependent upon a per
fect body, is it not strange that simple pre
cautions and care are not exercised This
is one of the most vital questions of life.
People may avoid it for the present, but
there is certain to coiuo a time in every
one's experience when it must bo faced.
"And here pardon me for relating a little
personal experience. In the yoar 1870 I
found myself losing both in strength and
health. I could assign no cause for the de
cline, but it continued, until finally I called
to my aid two prominent pysicians. After
treating mo for some time they declared I
was suffering from liright's disease of the
kidneys, and that they could do nothing
more for me. At this timo I was so weak
I could not raise my head from the pillow
My heart beat so rapidly it was with diffi
culty I could sleep. My lungs, were also
badly involved; I could retain nothing upon
my stomach, while the most intense pains
in my back and bowels caused me to long
for death as a relief. It was at this critical
juncture that a physical longing which I
felt (and which I most firmly believe was
an Inspiration) caused nic to Bend for the
leaves of a plant I had once known in med
ical practice. After great difficulty I at last
secured them and began their use in the
form of tea. I noticed a lessening of the
pain at once; I began to mend rapidly; in
five weeks I was nblc to be about and in two
mouths I became perfectly well and have so
continued to this day. It was only natural
that such a result should have caused me to
investigate most thoroughly. I carefully
examined fields in medicine never before
explored. I sought the cause of physical or
der and disorder, happiness and pain,and I
found the kidneys and liver to be the gov
ernors, whose motions regulate the entire
After describing at lenth the offices of
the kidneys aud liver, and their important
part in life, the doctor went on to say ;
"Having found this great truth, I saw
clearly the cause of my recovery. The
simple vegetable leaf 1 had used was a
food and restorer to my well-nigh ex
hausted kidneys and liver. It had come
to them when their life was nearly gone
and by its simple, yet powerful influence
had purified, strenghtened and restored
them and saved me from death. Realizing
the great benefit which a knowledge of
this truth would give to the world I began
iu a modest way, to treat those atllicted
and in every case I found the same
which I had experienced. Net only this
but many, who were not conscious of any
physical trouble but who, at my sugges
tion, began the use of the remedy which
had saved my life, found their health
steadily improving and their strength con
tinually increasing. So universal, where
used, was this true, that I determined tile
entire world should share in its results, and
I therefore placed the formula for its pre
paration in the hands ot Mr. II. 11.
Warner of Rochester, N. Y., a gentleman
whom I had cured of a severe kidney dis
ease, and who, by reason of his personal
worth, high standing and liberality in en
dowing the Astronomical Observatory nnd
other public enterprises, has become
known and popular to the entire country.
This gentleman at once began tho manu
facture of the remedy on a most extensive
scale, and to-day, Warner's Safe Kidney
and Liver Cure, the pure remedy that
saved my life, is known and used In all
perts of the continent.
"I am aware a prejudice exists toward
proprietary medicines, and that such pre
judice is too often well founded, but the
value of a pure remedy is no less because
it is a proprietary medicine. A justifiable
prejudice exists toward quack doctors, but
is it right that this prejudice should extend
toward all the doctors who nro earnestly
and intelligently trying to do their duty?
Because Warner's Sate Kidney and Liver
Cure saved my life before it became a pro
prietary medicine, is it reasonable to sup
pose that it will uot cure others nnd keep
still more from sickness now that it is sold
with a government stamp on tho wrapper?
Such a theory would be childish."
The doctor then paid some high compli
ments to American science, and closed his
lecture as follows:
"How to restore tho health when broken
and how to keep the body perfect and free
from disease must ever be man's highest
study. That one of tho grcateit rcvelationa
of the present day has been made in ascer
taining the true seat of health to be in the
kidneys and liver, all scientists now admit
and I can but feel that the discovery which
I have been permitted to make, and which
I have described to you, is destined to
prove tho greatest, best and most reliablo
friend to those who suffer and long for
happiness, as wull as to thoso who desire ta
keep the joys they now possess."
The indifference with which so many
people regard a cough or cold is truly un
pardonable. These afl'ectious often lead to
consumption, and should be checked in
time by use of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.