Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 2t, 1881.
NEW SERIES-NO. 183
Mayor-N. It. Thiatlewood.
TronHiiriT Kdwunl I)eoul.
Clerk-lKiinln. J. Foley.
Coil imulor--Will. M.OlfliiTt.
. HOAIUI or il.DKUMB K.
Klrtit Ward M. J llowlev. Peter Siiiup.
Sei-oud Wiird David T. Llnenar, Je.ne Hinkle
Third Wurd-EuMiurt Smith, li. F, lilnko.
Fourth Ward-Charlea O. Patler, Adolph Swo-
,JKirth Ward-T. W. llnllldav, Erneiit B. Pettit.
Circuit JuiIkdD. J. Ituker.
Circuit Cletk A. H IrViu.
County Judire- K. S- Yociim.
County Clerk-H. J. Hiimm.
County Altorny-J M. Dainron.
CouutyTreamirer Milea W. Parker.
Mhcritf J ttin lloduoa.
('utility Coin m MKinuem T. W. Halllday, J A.
M. (iililm. Samuel Brlley.
( KN Kit l, liKMVKKY open iSM a.m.; cloei
IT i,: m (.m.; Sunday, s to !l a. m.
Mi,n. v Order Department ocn.M 8 a. m.; clone
at ." p. m.
Tlirmitfu ezpruni) Matla via llllnoii Central 3:40
p. in .
Mip-iHulppt Central Pjillroada clone at 0 p.n.
Cairo and Poplar Bluff Thoti and Way Mall
eluri at 1 p. in.
Wav Mall via IlMin.l" Central. Cairo and Vin
centii'o and Mli'i'.ai'ippt Central lUllroad cloiu at
i:r, ). in.
Way Mail fjr Narrow (iaue Railroad r.loi -a at
B t. m.
Cairo at.d KviiiikvIIIi; liivr Route rln.i at i:'M
p. m. da.Ii v (except Friday).
VFKICAN M. E. -Fourteenth .rt-.-.-t. between
Walnut and Cedar Mre.L: ervre habhatn II
a. m. and 7 ::V p. in ; Sunday Mrtiool 1 :; p. in.
(HHISTI AN Kihtmtti aireet: ineetiiii; Sail
J both In W'p. in.; prencbinz cMCA.Ionally.
im iiCIl tiK TIIK KKDKEMKK-tKplfCopal)
j tourtrvntb ureet; bunday Murnlni! prayer.
lu:n a. in.; evenina i.ryra. ": p- tn : Sunday
cbiol M:i a m. Friday ereniiiu' prayer T::i p. ni.
IMUST M1SSIUNAHY HA lT I ST Cllt'ltlll.--
P I...... l.u... at ln-Uia in : ri m . and 7:'.1tt ii. m. !
ha'ibaih mliool ut 7. HI p. in- Kev. T J. Mior-. i
f 1'TlirH -Thlrtet ntli atn-el: aervi "''. !
J j bull 1 : i a. in ; Sunday n hoot a p m. It' .
MKTIIODIsT-Cnr Kiirlith and W alnut treet ;
1'reaililnu Snlilmth lo-.tn a in and 7 p.m.;
pnr.r meeting. W d:iedi.y 7 :' ;i in , Sunday
Siliool, l a in. Iter. Wliittaker. jiai.or.
IHESIJYTERIAN -Eiirhth ftrc: pre, bin;: mi
habl.a'b at 11 :aj a. m. and "::(. m.; pry.-r
meeting Wediieiidav at T :!'! p m. ; Sunday Srhoi.l
at 3 p. m. Krv. II. Y. 'i. or.'e. pai.t.ir
CECOND KUKEW1I.I. HAI'llT Kift.'-rtti
O nr. " t. tj.-twe.-u Wainut and Cellar airx-ir, er
vice Mtt.bmh at 3 and 7 -.:) p. in.
CT JOSEPH'S -(It. .man Caihoilri diner I'n.M
and Walnut xtr.tt.; ..Tvl.-en Sabbath Hi:ia.
n. ; Sunday !i'hiKil at p. ui , V' p. r 1 p. m ; " T
rice, etery day al H p. m.
UT. I'ATltli'K S .4 Human Catholic) Corner Ninth
.(reel am) Wa.liniLton avenue; aervice Sal.
na'li l and in a. ni. ; Vep.-ri 1 p. m. ; Simoay ) b.xd
ti in. fervlten every day at h p in. Kev M.it' I -.ei
AIMMWS fHKISTIAN 1 EM I'K KAM I. I V-
luS, ho d It. ri-irn'ar w.- kly ne . -tin .! in
the hall ol the Cairo Teinpcrai.ce lb form l':uu. ev
ery 'Ihurrduy afterii'ion, at 3: Jo o'r.lm k. Ew-ry-body
i ImittMl to att'-nJ
jKOli'JL II. I.K.U'H, M. Ii..
I'li)i('i;iii and Siii'f'ii.
Special atte.ntlou pa'd t.) the Homeopathic tr. ai
UT'nt ol .ur'ical di.ea.-i'. and of women
(Jirl.-e: No. M Eolith treet, near Coiuuivrrti.l
avi'ijiic, Cairo. Ii!..
i;. w. wiiiti.ock,
t)r n. it No. Ilf. Commercial Avenue, k.-tween
Eighth and Ninth Mreeu
J)l. W. C. JOl'KI.VN,
OKKlf "K Eichlh Street, near Commercial Avcunc.
PUOPUIETOn OF SPKOAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in lee.
ICE UY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELL
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Ijoads a Speeialtv.
o f v l ij k :
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levfee,
Oblainod for new ltiventlnn, or for Improvenieutu
onnldwiea; for medical or oilier cntnpoiindf , trade.
marka and labelH. Caveat, AnKlejimeiitM. Inter
ferencea, Appeala. Nulla for liifrliiueinelili,i and
all rnea ariBlni; under thfl Talent I.hwk, prompt
ly attended to. Invcntloni. Unit have been
t I li'PTWIny l" TateiitOtllcti may atlll,
JirHivyirjUin ,tintraHeii, butiatented hy
ua. Being nppoalto Hip U. H. Tatelil Ilejturtiiienl,
and cleaned In l'atetit liuKlnean exclilKlvely, wu can
liiiiku clo.er aimrchea, and nectire I'litenta moro
promptly, and with broader cluima, tliun llini'u w'ui
are remote from Wiinlilnifton.
iNW'rrhi?,Mii"iui' nii)i1''1 nkitrii f,
1 li I Jill 1 VJVO your device; we, niakn ux
BtiiliuitloiiK hiiiI nilvlco no to patentability, froe of
clmruu. All corriiKpondeiicn atrlctly cou'lldenllal
rricea low, and no churuc unleaa l'atcnl la aecuruil.
Vto n-for In WaHhlnirloti, to lluu I'ontiniii.ier
Onnernl I). M. Key, Hnv.V. D.I'iiwer Tim Oerman
American Nat loimi itimk, to (illlclala In the I'. 8.
patent Offlco, and to Hctiatora nnd Hepreneiitallvoa
lnC"tnrreta; aiidapWlallyloonrellenl tu i-rery
State In thr Utilon and In Ctnadn. Addroni
O. A. SNOW t CO..
OppoaluPut ut nl". Waahlnuloii D. 0
l'in'H,k1lnyrVrf',,'!,'n,lv''lfl' ''" No
IKiaVttV SKSJ!- ,,,r M ,n
Assurance Society of
it i m a it i ni a i r iti r i tti
1UO liROADWAY NEW YORK
The I'opularity of the Equitable Life Assurance Society,
indicated by the fact that for Eleven years its average an
nual Xew business has been larger than that of any other
Company in the world, is due, in a great incisure, 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 (iUAUANTKE of this, and to counteract the perni
cious inllucnce of a technical policy, adhered to by many
companies, the Equitable makes ALL ITS POLICIES, old and
new. throughout the United States.
A HSOLUTELY INCONTESTABLE,
After the policy has been in force for three years.
"The Equitable Life has paid since its organ
ization to January 1st, U!i!0, $51,882,73fi, 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
T0XT1XE SAVINGS FUND POLICY,
And thereby to popularize life ijisurace to a degree before
P.y 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 ot assets to lia
bilities than any of the leading companies.
SECOND The Equitable saved more of its income last year
than any other company.
TIIIIID The Equitable's death rate was less last year than
any other of the leading companies.
FOUKTII The Equitable realizes a higher rate of rent, or
interest, on real estate than any other company.
TlioSodoty tiiki-h', iileusuru in rel'errinir to tint followiiip; well known liiisiius
men insured in tin1 sorii'ty, ooiniiosing an
ADVISORY DOAR0 OF REFERENCE FOR CAIRO:
THUS. W. IIAI.MDAY, Cin-bler City Natiiwil
KltANH L. UAI.KiHKU, Cairo City mlllii.
V Villi. I.II'N. I'rcHldcnt llalliday & Phillip.'
W liiirfhont company,
I'Al l.d. 8CIIC1I. Wlioleanle and reliill ilruc
UiM. WII.I.IAM HTHATTON, or Striiltoli Illnl
WAI.TUN W.WKKIHT, of (. I). Wllllninaoii.
it Co., Dual Stores and Comnilr-nlon nierchunlH
KHANK HinVK. of C. M. Howo & llroa., pro
K1INKST It. I'RTTIT, (irncerlna. queenawiiru
For any Information or Insurance apply to any Member of
the aboye Bo ardor to
A. BUriNHlTT, Agent.
Ojrner Twelfth St., and Washington Ave., Cairo, Illinois.
W.N.CRA INK, General Manajrerfor IIUiio.'h, Iowa, Nebraska, andtlio
Territories, 108 Dearborn Street, Chicago.
the United States.
rilMI'SUN n. TAIlKlt, of Tttlmr Itroa., manu
WILLIAM 1). L1ITET, AilUnt poatmaatcr.
W. K. GOI1LSON, Dry Koodf, fancy Roods and
THUS S. TAltlt, General merchamllne and
JACOB IIVHGER.of Ktirser llroa. dry Rnoda
JOHN NPISOAT, rropiletor "Spioat'a lUfrlR
GEO. U.ILKNTZ, Snperintendiilit Cairo City
HKIIUKHT MACKIE. of A. Mncklo Co.'
-J1HE CITY NATIONAL BANK
W, P. HALMDAV, Vn-aldeut.
II. L. II A 1.1,1 DA Y . Vice President.
TUOS. W. IIALLIDAV, CaKhler.
a. itaatr tayiir, w. p. iiali.idat,
UINHT L. HA1.I.IU4T, II. n. Ct'HNINIIHAll,
. B. WU.LUMIOM, aTKI'UKN HIIII),
B. U. CANDII.
EicLange, Coin and United States Bonds
BOUGHT AND BOLD.
DeLonlt. received and a General Kanklnir hu.imvi
STOVES AND TIN WAKE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AM) STVLKS,
MauufacUiriT ol and DuhIit in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KIKOS OK JOll WOKK DONE TO OHIlKlt.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo, - - Illinois
WOOD YAK P.
(J W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
coimtantly on Oatiu
At Seventy-five cents jut load.
S t a v o T r i m m i ii t s
At one dollar per load.
The "trimmlni:"are coarse aliavlBpi and mate
the her-t nimmer wood for cookinp purponrana we 1
M the cheapent ever nold In Cairo, l-'or black
mlth'i noe in fettlus tip , they arc unequalled.
Leave your order at the Tenth Ptreet wood yard
M 1 KJ
T. . Z.
GHOCEIilES. BOOTS AND SHOES.
THE BOSTON STORE
STAPLE and FANCY
Provisions, Green, Dried and Canned
Fruits, Queens, Glass Wood
BOOTS axi) SHOES
The Host P.rand of Flour
alwaya on hand.
N. H. Country Produce taken. All Ordeiii
Cor. Wnr-hli'gton Ave nmlTenlli rl.
CAIRO, : : : : ILLINOIS.
YOCUM k HRODEUICK,
STAPLE and FANCY
Washington Avenue, Cor.
CIHO - - ITiLS
NEW YORK STORE,
WIIOEL8ALE AND RETAIL
The Largest Variety Stock
IK TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
C. O. PATIEIl & CO.,
Cor, Nlnetoonth itroot ) Pnil'n Til
CommorcUIArauinl vim U, ill.
Tlio Doughnut has been favorably
nieutiiitieil in literature and it lilU an
honored plaeeln our memories of child
hood; hut the doughnut which U rolled
in jnilverized sugar nnd whieh lun u
raisin in the center -es nti iilenl
frraee never attained y tlio plain fried
eiiko, or even by the ring. Take three
pints of Hour, a piece of butter about
the size of a hen's egg, one cup sugar,
one egg, a small bowlful of milk, or wa
ter, four or live leaspooiifuls of baking
powder; Uavor with nutmeg or cinna
mon. The dough made in this way will
lie thin, and you will need to sprinkle
Hour enough over it and on the knead-ing-boitrd
to roll it out nicely. Cut the
cakes out with a biscuit-cutter; then
take a knife and insert it at the edge of
the cake until the point of the knife is
at, the center; then takeout the knife
and put the raisin in; press and flatten
the eake nnd cut it out again with the
liisetiit-cutter. This operation prevents
the raisin from bursting out when the
mm 9 mmm
Old Day, the Engli-h trainer, turned
up at the door of the House of Com
mons one day, and asked whether
I'alnierston was in. "Do .you want to
senium?" the man at the door asked.
"Yes; tell 'itn Day wants lo see 'im, and
leirhnto'urn. for I want to get aw.-iy,"
says old Dav. Well, liny looked at
him and beg in lo chall'liiui. "Wouldn't
Lord .John llu-s.'ll tin as well?'' a-ked
Tcrhaps ton would like to see
Earl of Derby, also?'' suggests
another. "Hadn't we better send for
Aberdeen?" asks a I bird. And while
I hey Were shnweiiug liie old t miner
ith chall', a member of the Commons,
wiio knew him, .;it Ids hand oil his
.-boulder, "Why , Day. what are you do
ing here'.1'' ! Miit to see I'ulmer-
ut '' Day replied. "Well, I'ahner-
stoii is al hi-.o l in the House of Com
mons," .-.aid l he member, "you can
baldly epeei lie- 1'jvmicr lo come out
to see you." "Oh, he'll come if you'll
teil 'im I wants in M-e 'im," s.ii.i old
Day : "tell 'im its about the lilly ." The
member wettl in, and Old Tarn came
out in a devil of a hurry, much to the
surprise of the fellows vio were cliaf-liii-r
the trainer. "What about the
tiliy?" he aiiVi'.iisly iutjuired, after
shakinr Day's hand. "She's won 'er
trial,'' Day said. ."Good," says I'alnier
ston. and he began to confer with the
trainer as to w hat uas lo he done with
Du. I'lKiu k's Golden Medical Discovery,
cures every kind of humor, from the wort
scrofula to the common pimple or eruption.
Four to six bntihs cure suit rheum or
One to live bottles cure the worst kind of
pimples on the face.
Two to four bottles clear the system of
boils, carbuncle?, and sores.
Four to six buttles cure the worst kind
Three to six bottles cure blotches among
Six to ten ' bottles cure running at the
Five to eijjlit bottles cure corrupt orrun-
Eiiiht to twelve bottles cure the worst
Sold by druggists, nnd in halt'-dozcn and
dozen lots at great discount.
IJST OF LETTKItS KF.M.UNI.NO CNCAI.I.Cll
KOU IN TIIK rosToKFICK AT CAIRO, ILL.,
FHIDAV, .IA.NLAI1V 28, 1.S81.
Areyl, Mat tie; Itewley, M. Wj
lihiford, Tilda; Rradicr, Eraeline;
IU.t.1, Millie; Callahan, Mary A;
Day, Ellen; Ilavia, MIks L;
Kunk, Annie; Farmer, nolle;
Fratner, Mrn; (Jathey, Mary;
Grady, Mary ; llllhourne, Mary J ;
tlerv.'a, .1 or.ii' ; Ilutlgei, Vlolett;
Martin, llnoimh; Heaeeker, Mn S. A;
Randolph, Maude; Sutton, Hellen;
Smith, Mury; Walaou, Mlllcj
Appleejitr, H, It; Il.-rk, Sum:
rturlmiik, l); Ilrown. Peter;
nna, M; Unsley, John;
Uarne, .lake; niacklitirn, Jno;
Drown, John; Hurry, John A;
Hrieii. II. (); lliirlin, CeorKO;
HiiHri, Frank: Jlitchanan, Ci. V;
llartel, 11; Cook. Will;
Callahan, Win; ( hevrv, M. P:
Ciimpliell. .Micliuel; Chamlmrt, Jno;
Clitl'iird, J, M; Cnyner, K. F;
Cralcwi'll. . F: Dully, Win;
Puvldnin.T. I.; ILivvmui, Michael;
pHtilelx, I.; IliiWrinn, Kdward;
KhIiii, Peter; Kverhart, Wm;
Kvana, Henry ; I'ialier, Jacnti;
(illmore, Jno; tiriiy. .Im;
Ilaydeu.W. V; ItoKRn, Thoa;
llarii., S. S; KoiiHe, II;
llewea, II. F; llom liei.a. C . W;
Ilntcliett, 11; Uilllt, C. II;
lrvln,.Uio N; Jarkaoii, W. II;
JohiiHon, W, A: Jackaon.S. S;
JelikiiiK, C. K; .lohrition, Andrew;
Kully, Wm; Kyle, J. R;
Kali, John; Knight. Jaa P;
K.-lHn.v, Kllza ; KIiik. Thnaj
Lonnl,Orrin; Lym li, Kdward;
I.ooney, rteiinla ; Makon, Capt. W. t' ;
MeOhe., II. V; Mcl.ln, Charley ;
Orpnn, (ireeu; Oreinian, A. C;
Paj-lie, J. C; Phllllpa, Charley;
Rankin. Hill; Reynold, W. I);
Henilrt, Peter; Holers, Perry;
Rcad,.laa. K; Roller, Henry;
Koheraon, (iuurge; Hmilii, amJ;
Btilllvau, Hatntiel C; Hllvcraon, P, A;
Hehtunalirr.J. .1; Smith, J. P;
Shorman, Cileh; Hhlulda, J;
Hmltlt, Harry: Htorer, Chaa;
HpenciT, Allen; Pander', Albert;
Twlt. Albert; Valla. M.J;
WIlllaniK, Jo; William, R. W. 8;
Wllaon, J. C; Whonlor, Ueorge;
WrlKht, F. M ; Warner, Frank.
Pemom calling far the abova niontloncd '
plnaaeiayadvortlaed. GEO. W. McKEAIQ,
Ti'Mons, ci'j'sipclait, mercurial diseases,
Bcrot'ula and general debility cured by "Dr.
Lludsey'g lllood Bcarcher." Sold by
The Dignity of HouBekeeping.
Cioothri'a Willielni Meistur.
Where is there 'any station higher
than the ordering of the house? hile
the husband has to vex himself with out
ward matters, while ho has wealth to
gather and secure, while perhaps he
takes part in the administration of the
.Stale, and everywhere depends on cir
cumstances; ruling nothing I may say,
while he conceives that ho is ruling
much; compelled tube but politic where
he would willingly bo reasonable, to
dissemble where he would he open, to
be false where he would he upright;
while thus, for the sake of an object
which ho never reaches, he must every
moment saeriliee the lirst of objects,
harmony with himself a reasonable
housewife is actually governing in the
interior of her family ; has the comfort
and activity of every person in it to pro
vide for, and make possible. What is
the highest happiness of mortals, if not
to execute what we consider right and
good, to he really masters of the means
conducive to our aims? And where
should or can our nearest aims be but
in the interior of our home? All those
indispensable and still to he renewed
supplies, where do we expect, do we re
quire to liml them, if not in tins place
w here we rise and where we go to sleep,
where kitchen ami cellar, and every spe
cies of accommodation for ourselves
and ours is lo be always ready ? What
unvarying activity is needed to conduct
this constantly recurring series in un
broken living order! J low few are the
men to whom it is git en to return regu
larly like a star, tn command their day
as i hey command their night; to form
for tie iii-eKes their liouscliobl instru
ments, to sow and to reap, to gain and
lo expend, ami to travel around their
circle wild perpetual success and peaco
and love! It is when a woman has at
tained this inward mastery, that she
truly makes the husband whom she
love's a niaier; her attention will re-
ptiie all .oris of knowledge; her activi
iy will turn them all to prolit. Thus is
-lie dependent upon iu one; ami she
procures her husband genuine indepen
letice, that which is interior and do
mo! ie; whatever he possesses, he be
holds secured; what he earns, well em
ployed; and thus he can direct his mind
lo lofty objects and, if fortune favors,
he may act in the Slate the same char
acter which so well becomes his wife at
A Tobacco-Chewing Dor.koy.
I had been with a friend to sit a
lime-kiln wherein a patent process was
In operation. My friend, a resilient in
a Yorkshire village, took a deep interest
in its moral and spiritual welfare.
Some few weeks previously he had in
dulged one of his idiosym racies in a
crusade against "Tobacco," and had
quoted, as an instance of the unnatural
n ess of the acquired taste of it, the in
stinctive repugnance manifested by the
animal kingdom to the narcotic weed.
I cannot tell w hat he thought when wo
were shown by the men al the lime-kiln,
who happened to be his committee-men
or members of his society, a donkey
with an unmistakable liking for a chew".
To put the assertion to the lest, 1 gave
a boy a plug of tobacco for (he donkey.
Neddy immediately wiok it and chewed
ns gravely as it 11 American Senator.
When ho had done, be showed his
teeth and indulged in a grin as broad
as that of any Cheshire cat. For my
own part I interpreted the grin as a
grin of disgust, for the donkey refused
a second plug from me, but w hen the
boy again took a handful he pricked
up his ears, eat it. from his hand, and
munched as gravid v as before.
Miss Clara Louise Koilogg,
Miss Clara Louise Kellogg, the Amer
ican prima donna, has long enjoyed a.
high reputation in the operatic world,
and although she has ehielly been iden
tified with opera, (both Italian and En
glish) in the I'nited Slates, she has won
a high position in Europe by the purity
and beauty of her vocaiistn. It may ai
so he said that there are few who have
gained a greater amount of social es
teem than Miss Kellogg, who is not on
ly a linished and charming vocalist, but
a highlv cultivated and intellectual lady
w hose kindness of heart and amiability
of disposition are equal to her great ar
tistic merits. Miss Kellogg was born at
Sumpler, S. C in. bs l.'t, and made her
lirst appearance at the Academy of
Music, New York, in lKllo. Her first
attempts gave little promise of her fu
ture powers, but Col. II. (i. .Slehhins
was so much pleased with her, that ho
undertook the further charge of her
musical education, and four years after
wards, as Margherila in" (iounod's
"Faiisi," she vindicated her title to ho .
considered a genuine artist.
As au actress, in sued parts astiihla,
Margherila, etc., etc., she exercises a
potent charm over her audieiics, and
her striking personal advantages add In
the fascinations of her vocalizations and
acting. Few artists have ever enjoyed
such general popularity extending over
an unusually long career for a lyric ar
tist of the lirst rank. She has received
many testimonials of her popular ad
miration, and has .'ained a handsome
fortune by the practice of her art. Many
acts of generosity are recorded of her
toward poor ami struggling artists.
She brought forward and befriended
among many others Miss Emma Ab
bott. The Berkshire "White Horse."
Tel-haps tho biggest horse in the world
Is the White Horse" of lterkshire. It
la a ligure 170 yards long, cut In the side
of a hill. A long way off it looks as
though drawn in chalk lines, but the
outlines ure really deep ditches in the
soil, kept clean and free from grass by
the people, who take great pride in lt.,
Tho ditches are six yards wide and two
feet deep. The eye of the horso is four
feet across, nnd t lie ear is fifteen yards
long. It can he seen for sixteen miles.
When the time comes to clear out the
ditches, the people make a sort of pic
nic of it, nnd play all sorts of rustle
panics. Who made the "White llorae,"
or what for, is uot kuowu, It hi very old.