THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 2, 1880.
NEW SERIES-NO. 134.
Dk.Wm. It. Smith, Ju. Dii.Wm. K. Smith
OVVIC'B:-No. SI Tblrtunnth trel, liutwui-n
WaAbluntoii Avciiuh unci Wuluilt Hiruul.
QEOUUE If. LEACH, M. D.,
Physician and Siirjcini.
8micIhI attention paid to the Hoiiiuopullilc trrat
miit of aurli-al dlni-uxe. and 1 r i-aaim of worm:.
Oflk: So. 10 Eighth ulnx-t, near Comnii'rvliil
vciiidi, Cairo, lilt.
II. MARFAN, M. D.,
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
I Oftlca lis Commercial vni. ll-idi-nc rorner
) Koiirt nail ht. nut Warbhmtun avenue, Cairo.
II. K. W. WIUTLOCK,
Urnm No. IV. Coniniirrctal Avi-nue, between
Klgbtu arid Niutii Strm
: OKKICK-Eliilith Htrwt. m nr Ciirnmercijtl Avenue.
CAIRO fc ST. LOUIS R. R.
It. "V. HMITJIKH8. Jiwt.iver.
SLIGHTEST SHOUT LINE BETWEEN
CAIRO AND ST. LOUIS.
Time St rWulo:
Through Kipreaa leavca Cairo H:4." m
Throuifli Kxpreaa arrive at K. M. Louii.. 5;)p m.
Through Kxpreni litavea K. St. Louia.... :UOa.m.
Throucli Kipr' arrive at Cairo 5:10 p.m.
.Murpayaburo accommodation U-ave Cairo I :Xi p.m.
Muph)'boro Acc.arrive.at Murphyboro 1:?i p.m.
.Murj;taylnro Acc. Ivavaa Murphvuboro .. 5:ia.m.
Harplivihoro Acc. arrivef at Cairo 11 :&a.tn.
Th Cairo ft M. Louia Kail Hoad la toe only all
Rail Noma between Cairo and tt. LouU under one
manai-emeut, therefor tber are do delaya at
way alatloiit awaiting connection from other II DC.
Chut- and mr connection at hi. Louia with other
llnet for North. Kant and Wect.
3 . A. XAt'tiLE. L. M. JOHNSON.
Afient Ucieral Manajrer.
OHIO cfe MISSISSIPPI R'y.
TIME TAHLK OK PASSKNGEIt TKAIN8 KIIOM
VINCKNNtS (Nov. 30, IUVJ.)
No. S liny Exprff (Except Sunday).
t Kpn-M ( Except Sunday)
" 4 Night Exprenf (Daily) -.
. 1:W p.m.
. JrVi p. m.
.12:) . in.
.. S:05 a. m.
. 2:H) p. m.
. 1:25 a.m.
io 5 EzprM Eicr.i)t Sunday)
" 1 Dav Eiureim (Except Sunday).. .
' S Night Kxprea (Daily)
J K. Clark. C. S. Coxa. Jn..
Agent VUicennpf. Ocn. Ticket Aj't Cincinnati
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Only Line Kunnini;
9 DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connection
Tiui.Na Leatb Cairo:
.'l:ira in. Mail.
Arriving In St. Lonif 8:45 a.m.: Chicago. 8:3(1 p.m.;
Counectinit at Oilin and Lflinghum fur Clnclu
nail, Louinville, Indianapoht and point Eaft.
11:10 n.tu. Ht. Iouis and "Western
Arriving In St. Louli7:0."i p. ra., and conuoctlu
foralf potula Wot.
-4:IiO p.m. Fast Kxpwaa.
For St. Louis and Chicago, nrrlviuj at St. Louia
10:0 p.m., and Chicago TiiO a m
4:t!C p.m. Cinoinnnti Kxprosa.
Arrlvlns at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Lounvillc 7:40
a.m.; InUlanapolii 4:' a.m. Pamper by
thi train reach tho above poluta V-i to 3u
UOL'US in advance of any otber routu.
rjrThe4:ao p. m. cxprM hai PULLMAN
SLKEl'INU CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
change, and through alcepora to St. LOtila an
Fast Time Eat.
Vaconnn-nvu by hli line go through toEat.
raSSeilfferS ern polnu without ny delay
caused ny Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrive In new York Mouday
morning at 10:35. Thlrly-ilx hour in advance of
any other ronte.
tyfor through tickets and further information,
apply at Illlnoia Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
JAs. JOHNSON, J- 11. JONK8.
Oen . Southern Agent. Ticket Agent.
A. II. HANSON, Uen. Pa, Agent. Chicago.
PROPRIETOR OP SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELL
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loada a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee.
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
Assurance Society of the United States.
lO 13 II OADW AY N 15 W YOKK
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, audits
rule never to take advantage of technicalities where an
equitable claim exists.
Asa 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 has paid since its organ
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
TONTINE SAVINGS FUND POLICY,
And thereby to popularize life insurace to a degree before
By the late report of the Insurance Commissioner for the
states of Massachusetts and New York, the Equitable Life
Assurance Society shows the following strong points: '
FIRST The Equitable has a larger ratio of assets to lia
lilities than any of the leading companies.
SECOND The Equitable saved more of its income last year
than any other company.
THIRD The Equitable' death rate was less last year than
any other of the leading companies.
FOURTH The Equitable realizes a higher rate of rent, or
interest, on real estate than any other company.
The Society takes pleaauro in referring to the following: well known busines
men insured in the society, composing an
ADVISORY BOARD OF REFERENCE FOR CAIRO:
TH08. W. IIALLIDAY, Cashier City Natlonil
FRANK L. QALIODER, Cairo City mills.
J. M. miLLIPS. President Balliday A rhlllip
PAtTLO. SCHUH. Wholesale awl rotall 6niR
giat. WILLIAM 8TRATTON, of Strat'Mi Bird
WALTON W. WRIGHT, of O. I. WIlliarMon.
A Co., Boat Store and Cummtsoion nifrcaunta
FHANK IIOWE, of CM Hone A Broa., pro
vision and produce.
ERNE8T B. PETTIT, Gmerlr. quecnewiro
For any Information or Insnraiice apply to any Member of
the aloTe Board or to
33. A. .BURNETT. Agent,
(brner Twelfth St, and Washington Ave., Cairo, Illinois.
W. N. CRAISE.Oeneral Manager for Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska, and the
Territorial, 103 DcarlwraSMrct, CUlt'sro.
SIMPSON H. TABER, of Tabor Broa., manu
WILLIAM 1. LIPPET, Astlataut postmaster.
W.E.GOHLSON, Dry goods, fancy goods and
TR08 8. TARR, General merchandise and
JACOB BURGER, of Burger Broa. dry goods
.and clothing. '
JOHN SPROAT, Proprietor "Sproafs Refrig
GEO. R.'.LENTZ, Superintendent Cairo City
nRRBEUT MACKIE, of A. Macklo & Co.'i
A boy, mimotl Willio Leech, appeareil
before Judge Olmsted yesterday and sworn
out a warrant agaiust Mr. IUlfrcy, the
Fourteenth street school -teacher, for execs
bivoly chastising him. The trial will prob
ably come off to-day when the facts in tho
case will he brought to light.
City Engineer t'has. Thrupp has been
at work for several dnye at tho Illinois Cen
tral railroad company's road embankment
that U being thrown up below the Ilalliday
hoiiic. Thirteen teams have been employ
ed until yesterday, when the bad weather
prevented further 'operation for the time
Almost the entire of yesterday tore
noon was consumed in Judge Olmsted's
court by a hotly contested case in which
Mr. Thos. Median and the American Union
Telegraph company were tho interested
parties. It appears that the company had
carried their lines through Mr. Median's
cornfield w!fh' Jiff L's "permission and claim
ing that his field was damaged thereby, he
resorted to the law for redress. Judge
ment was rendered in his favor the court
fixing tho damages he had sustained at
Elizabeth Cady Stanton thinks women
ought to write their names in full, as she
does, and not allow themselves to be repre
sented by letters, like a spool of thread or a
barrel of flour. A spool of thread or a bar
rel of flour is much more useful than most
of the women who like to display their own
names. A woman may be as vain and fool
ish in one way as another, and she may as
well exhibit her vanity in dry goods as in
the pomposity of her name. What if Mrs.
L D. E. N. Southworth were to be led
astray by this absurd notice of Elizabeth's?
What printing office would be able to stand
the strain? Not The Bulletin.
Young ladies, in the language of
slang, often ''kick" the young men, thereby
breaking their hearts and driving them to
suicide, but it is seldom that we hear of a
young lady "kicking" herself into sorrow.
A few nights ago at Earlham College, near
Richmond, Indiana, after the lights had
been turned down lor the night, the merry
girls concluded to indulge in tho luxury of
a kicking match. At long as they kicked
in a rational manner and to a reasonable
height with only one foot, hilarity reigned
supreme, but when ambitious Miss John-:
son, of Ilokoino, attempted to kick a square
yard of plaster from the ceiling with both
feet at once, it resulted, as all such cases
should, in gloom and misery. The reck
less young lady lost her balance, fell heavi
ly to the floor and was so badly stunned
that sho had to bo taken to the nursery,
where she still lies suffering from a severe
attack of nervous prostration and other
injuries. Moral for the girls: Be sure
you're right, then kick ahead.
The Springfield State Journal (repub
lican) says: "Hon. John H. Oberly ap
pears to be in request as the editor of the
democratic papers at several points in the
state. It has already been reported that,
at the expiration of his term of office as
railroad commissioner, he would go back
to his first love, Tub C'.vnto Bulletin. It
is also stated that a strong combination of
Oberly and Dowdall, of the Peoria Demo
crat, has been projected we forbear, in
this connection, to quote Oberly 's remark
about Dowdall, several years ago; again,
there have been rumors that Oberly .was to
find a field for his journalistic genius among
the "moss-backs" of Quincy and Adams
county, and still later we are
informed that the discouraged and
down trodden democracy of McLean county
were firmly impressed that the penacea for
all their woes would be discovered if he
could be placed at the head of a bourbon
organ at Bloomington. While it is evident
that what the democracy ot Illinois want
in order to givo them success is more popu
lar ignorance instead of more intelligence,
it is .difficult to see how their condition is
to be helped by multiplying their news
papers. However this may be, we predict
that Mr. Oberly's career as a newspaper
editor, wherever his lot may be cast, will
be much more brilliant than that he has just
closed as a democratic candidate for secre
tary of state."
A Word to Our Readers.
When you read of a remedy that will
cure all diseases, beware of it; but when
you read of a pure vegetable compound
which claims to euro only certain parts of a
body, and furnishes high proof that it docs
this, you can safely try it and with tho as
surance that it will help you. This is just
what Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Curo
does. It cures all troubles of the lower
portion of the body and none others. It
will not help tho toothache, caracha nor
consumption, but it will put your body in a
vigorous and healthy state where )ou can
enjoy lifo and appreciate its good things.
Hah. to the chief among pulmonary rem
edies, Dr. Thomas' Eelectric Oil, used ex
ternally and internally. This grand
preparation annihilates cough, colds, rheu
matism, neuralgia, lameness, piles, kidney
troubles, and remedies sore, cuts,
burns, boils, ,w&r's and corns. Its cures
are attended by the amplest and most posi
tive testimony, Sold by Paul G. Scuun.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
CHICAGO MAIiKtr. '
Cinc.voo, December 1, 10 a. m.
Pork January, ft;j 05 i February,
Corn December, 41c; January, 42;,ac.
Oats January, :)3Jc; December, 3:)!c;
Wheat December, $1 10 January,
Chicago, December 1,12:00 m.
Pork January, $13 (!.) February
Corn December 41; January, 42;jC.
Outs December 33J.t'c; January, 33,'..
Wheat January, $1 lOjj; December,
Chicago, December 1,1 p. m.
Pork December, $12 15.
Lard December, $S 52,
Wheat December, $1 081,'; January
Corn January, 42. tf'"; December,
Oats -December 32J4'c; January, OU'c,
NEW YOHK OKAIN.
New York, December. 1, 12:01,p.m.
Wheat irregular No. 2 Chicago,
$1 181 20; No 2 Milwaukee,
$1 231 24; red winter, 1 201 2!;
No. 2 red winter, $1 24(T)1 54!4'.
Corn-No. 2, fillfc.
Liverpool, December, 1, 2:00 p. m.
Wheat and corn nnchanged.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
Striking; Coal Miners.
Sprinoield, III., Nov. 30. This evening
more miners came out of the coal shafts
and are on a strike, so that out of the eight
or ten mines in the vicinity, only one or
two ot tho number have a working force.
These men were being paid three cents per
bushel for mining, which rule has been
maintained by the operators all through
the past dull season. The miners at
these rates were making splen
did wages, aud their action does not meet
with much sympathy in this community.
The operators whose mines have been left
by the striking workmen deem this action
of their employes as unjustifiable, and have
notified all strikers that they will not be
employed at any price in tho future, and
propose to fill their mines with negroes
and whoever will work Irom abroad at three
cents per bushel. All strikers havo been
notified to remove their kits' from the pits
Libel Suits Instituted bv the Proprietors
New York, Nov. 30. Tho editors and
publishers of Truth havo begun a suit for
libel against the proprietor of the
Times, damages being demanded
in the sum of 30,000. The particu
lar offence upon which the suit is based
is an editorial in the Times printed just
after the O'Brien confession, in which the
writer charges tho Truth propiietors with
being guilty not only of forgery but of
subornation of porjury. Other suits havo
been begun against "Gath," Gcorgo Albert
Townsend, New York correspondent of the
Cincinnati Enquirer, who indulged in a like
strain, and against three others.
The Story of Wreck.
Owen Sound," Nov. 30. Tho steamer
Manotlin, arrived to-night from Manitoulin
island, brought J. G. Peasons first matu;
John Ncsbit, first engineer ; Robert Mc
Enecney, wheel-man; Mat. Nobles, fireman,
P. Croft, deck-hand of tho steamer Simcoo
which foundered on tho 24th inst.
The Simcoo left Chicago on tho 18th
with a cargo of 19,000 bushels of corn and
general freight. Sho experienced contin
ued and severe gales on Lake Michigan, ac
companied with heavy snow storms, which
sho weathered. Early on the morning
of tho 24th, whilst off Providence bay,
on tho south side of Manitoulin island,
the sea was so heavy it broke through
the engine room putting out the fires. The
ship became completely unmanageable and
remained in a trough of the sea, taking in
water until noon, when sho sank. As sho
filled her upper works were forced away,
carrying the life-boat with it. The five
named succeeded in releasing ono of the
boats from tho wreck and got into it. They
thin tried to rcscuo tho others who
were clinging to tho upper works,
but wero unablo to reach them, When tho
hull went down tho remainder of tho crew
were standing forward by tho bow and
niado no apparent effort to savo them.
After witnessing tho wreck, tho lifeboat
containing tho fivo persons intulo for Provi
dence bay," a distance of twenty miles, from
which placo they went by team to Mani
toulin, where they took Iho steamer Manot
lin for this port. '
No one Bhould neglect a cough, cold or
sore throat. Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup cures
theso aud prevents consumption. Price 33
Some one bus niailo a very curious
calculation of what Mr. Vanderbilt
could do with his money. William II.
Vamlcrbilt's ineomo from Inn invest
ments In ..H,W0,(XX) 4 percent Gov
ernment bonds is represented at $.1,000
daily, which is 8208.25 per hour, $.').47
per minute, or over 5 cents per second.
Assuming that he is paid by tho second
he cannot possibly spend his money, as
ho could not select his purchases and
lay down the pieces fast enough. Ha
could not throw it way; to pick up,
cast, recover, pick up and cu.st again
would tako him two seconds, and
if ho worked all through tho twenty
four hours without rest, ho could only
dispose of one-lmlf his income. By
living economically waving up for four
years he could, placing his live-cent
pieces wide by side, make a nickel belt
around the enrth, or by converting his
savings into 1-cetit pieces and mounting
tlii'in in a pile he would, in twenty
years, erect a road to tho moon anil
liave .jO(i to invest wlwn he got there.
Should his amusement take a charitable
twist, ho could out of a year's receipts
donate to every man, woman and child
in the United States 20 cents and have
money left over. Other vast possibili
ties occur to thfr glowing fancy of tho.
calculator. la one day ho could go to
8,000 different circuses, eat 10,000 pints
of peanuts, drink 5,000 glasses of lem
onade, nml have money left to get hi
boots blacked. Ho can afford to have
51X1,000 shirts washed in one day, and
on the day of his death his income will
buy ten tiVxt-class funerals.
Lire Elephants. '"
There are now on exhibition in New
York two peculiar elephants brought
from the mountains of the Malay Pen
insula, nlxut 800 miles from Singapore.
They ant remarknble for their small
size," being respectively twenty-eight
and thirty-six inches tall; and for being
covered with a thick coat of bristly
hair or wool. They are .supposed to be
from 5 to 7 years old. In size they re
semble the extinct elephants of Malla,
and in covering those of Siberia. Their
woolly coat is attributed to the circum
stance that they live high upon the
mountains where the climate is cold.
Tho species appear to be all but un
known to nalurali.sl.s, this pair being
the first that have survived the passage
through the healed low country to the
coast and the subsequent journey by
sea. Tho sailors on the steamer which
brought them the Oxfordshire, Cap
tain C. P. Jones named them Prince
and Sidney. They are described as
playful and harmless, and they keep
their little trunks stretched out to
strangers to be petted. They loved to
bo scratched on tho under side of the
trunk close to the mouth, and they hold
their trunks curled back over their
heads as long as anyone scratches them.
Like elephants of large growth, they
keep up a swaying motion, cither side
ways or forward and backward. ' When
a visitor lets one of the little fellows
take his hand he delicately curls his
!roboscis around it and carries it gent
y to his mouth. Then he trumpet
The process of making hollow rubber
balls used by children as playthings is
quite curious, and may be interesting
to those not familiar with it. A Ilol
yoke writer thus describes it:
These balls havo a solid surface, are
made by a different process from that
of making the soft rubber balls which
are perforated by an opening, and, of
course, are much more tirm, durable
anil elastic. The sheets of rubber pre
pared for balls are cut Into strips of
double convex shape. The edges of
tho strips are moistened with a prepar
ation of rubber and naphtha, by which,
they uro joined firmly together, three
of the strips being used for one ball.
This part of the work is done by
girls, and a skillful girl can earn about
1.50 per day. When the strips are
joined together, the ball is very near
the shape of u Brazil nut. Beforo tho
last opening is closed a small quantity
of carbonate of ammonia is put inside,
which, when subjected to strong heat,
will make the rubber expand and fill
out the ball mold. The opening is then,
closed with the adhesive mixture, and
it is placed In an iron mold of the size
and shape of the ball desired. The
molds are packed into frames, in which
they are subjected to the heat of a vul
ennizcr. They are kept in place in tho frame
by iron rods along tho side, and when
tho frame is full, iron plates at tho end
are screwed down tightly upon the
molds to hold them in place. These
iron plates are about three-fourths of
an inch thick, and so strong is tho ex
pansive force of tho rubber in the molds
that they bend this thick iron rod into
a curve. If ono of tho molds should,
work out of place while vulcanizing in1
In process, the molds would fly out with
a noise like the report of a dozen pis
tols, and the work is spoiled. The
action of the heut does the rest. Whoa
the molds are opened they contain the
perfect rouud halls, with no mark of
tho places where tho pieces were
placed. The slight ridge made by tho
mold is ground off by a stono used for
that purpose, and the ball is done.
Trobably the largest rock in the known
world Is the south dome of tho Yosemite.
Standing at tho fork of tho upper valley,
it rears itself, a solid, rocky loaf, 60O
feet above the ground. A more power
ful hand than that of a Titan has cut
away the eastern half, leaving a sheer
precipice over a mile in height No
man ever trod tho top of this domo ua
til last year. Former visitors gazed ia
wonder at the spikes driven into the
rock by hardy spirits who had repeated
ly endeavored to scale it The shreads '
of rope dangling in tho wind told the
story of their failure. Last year, how
ever, after thousands of dollars had been
expended, several persons found their
way to the top of the dome, and this
tminmcr two sheep were found browsing
on thi) hitherto Inaccessible peik. .
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