Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
BCTHBD AT TBI FOOT OtflCt IS CAIRO, IL
tlKOI, Al SECOND-CLAB MATTKK.
. LOCAL WEATHER REPORT.
C.no. III.. Apr. ,T, IWI f
Tln. ' Thr,
Wind. Vel Weather,
calm n Fair
Miiiuinm Tuoioerature. "S"
River, W feel H inche. Kallluchu
Sera't Signal Com, 0. 8. A. x
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thl"Coltimu, five cent pr lino, each
I naertivu. For una mouth, 50 ecu to per line.
f p Lake Icp.
Dunnj the summer season I will ruu uu
icu wng.m to all parts of tlio city und will
insure prompt delivery of pure lake ice to
customers, in quantities larc or small, to
suit. Leave orders at C. W. Wheelers wood
yard, on Tenth street.
Geo. W. Si'bsck.
J Receiver's SaK
The stuck of groceries etc., belonging to
the store of J. C.CUrk,on Eighth street will
bo sold at cost, in lots to suit purchasers.
All persons indebted to the establish
ment are requested to call and settle and
thus save costs. S. U. Pknn, Receiver.
The best of corned beef in any quantity
desired can bo had at Fred Keohlur's sam
ple shop on Eighth street, between the
avenues. Other meats of the best quality
also always on hand. Also manufacturers
of all kinds of satisagcB. Call upon Fred
if you want good meats.
Mr. J. 15. Duerini' his purchased the fix
tures formerly used in the barber shop in
the Vincent block und has removed his
shop ffom the south t-ido to tho north side
ot Eighth street, back of B. F. Parker's
paint and wall paper store. Mr. Doering
now has tho completest barber shop in the
city and asks everybody to call upon him
for a first-class hair cut or shave.
A good stock of paper, expressly for
. JJektograph use, for sale at Thk Bulletin
Dissolution of rartnersliip.
The copartnership of "Barnard &
Rcnuie," composed of John 0. Barnard
John T. Kennie, has been dissolved. All
persons concerned will please take notice
ot the fact and govern themselves accord
ingly. John T.Rknnik.
Cairo, 111., April 20, 1881.
. Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am uow prepared to soil ico by the car
loader by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice to customers in quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. F. M. Vaki.
Uce The Cairo Bulletin scratch books,
for sale at the olHcc, 1200 No. a book
leaves to tho dozen books. 10 cents each
or if 1. 00 per dozen. "
Bucklen's Aniica .Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, fever sores,
etter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salvo is
guarautecd to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price, 25
cents per Imx. For sale by Geo. E. O'Haha
Try It! Try It!
Use the Pantagraph Binder. Covers furn
ished free of charge. No extra charge
over ordinary binding for tho tablets.
Furnished only by The Caiuo Bcllktin
for putting up Letter, Note, Bill Heads and
other printed stationery.
Oveu 10.1,000 Howe Scales have been
sold. Send for Catalogue to Borden, Sel
ler & Co., General Agents, Chicago, Ills.
Mounted varnished, and paper maps of
Cairo for sale, at The Bulletin office.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thcoo commm, luu ctuta per Una,
each Inaertion. Marked
-Smoke Schuh's Gilt
Ann Eliza Young lectures at Belle
ville, May 2.
Mr. Charles Gayer, the stock dealer,
has a new wagon.
The new paper mill at Pekin is to bo
built ot once, at a cost of f 50,000.
To-night the Methodist Mite society is
to meet at the parsonage of the church, on
The work of laying the joists for the
first floor of Swoboda & Bchultzo's new
brick store will be finished to-day.
Will county received $7,020 taxes on
Saturday, from the Chicago, Hock Inland &
Check books, nceipt books, order
Wik, etc., made to order on short notice
at Til k Ik'Li.KTis office.
A new monthly publication, to be call
ed tho Educational News Gleaner, will bo
issued at Normal, beginning May 10.
The United Order of Ancient .Tem
plars now has thirty odd members with
prospects of an increase at every meeting.
On next Tuesday evening tho ladies of
tho ff-mniirance club will give a social
danco and ice cream
festival at Hcforin
Day licforo yesterday the telephone ex
change at Paducah began perpetual -operation
with the exception of Sundays, between
the hours of eleven a. m. and two p. in
Miu Zo Coburn and Master Hiram
Smedley have charge of the switchboard
during the day,
Col.S.S.Taylor had men at work on bis
office yesterday rehanglngthe Iron shutters,
some of which had become loosened Irom
Oliver Mabney, of Toulon, died sud
denly a few days ago leaving an estate of
f 10,000 to a little nephew, a boy of tight
or ten years.
Mrs. John Tyler, of Prairio Creek, Lo
gan county, while working in the garden
Friday afternoon, fell deaJ from heart dis
ease, it is supposed.
Place wanted By a young lady of
respectable family, as saleswoman, or as
accountant in an office, Best of references.
Apply to P. O. box 850. m
There is a sudden lull in the move
ment of real estate, no deeds having been
left for record at the circuit clerk's office
within tlio last three days.
The fery-boat Three States is being
dressed up in a very attractive manner.
Her stove pipe, steam pipe and whistle are
all being painted a bright red.
At Springfield, Tuesday morning, ji
Miss Mary Tilmore was tound dead in her
room, at the residence of Mr. Win. Whit
ley, with whoa- family she was visiting.
Tho walls of the g meral office of tho
Planter's House have been beautifully
papered and the wood work newly painted,
which makes the large room look quite
Employes of the St. Louis Bolt atd Iron
Company have struck. Bolt-cutters asked
an advance of two cents a hundred for cut
ting, and received it. An agreement has
not been reached in the caso ot the others.
George Ames, of Bloomington, now in
the sixth week of married life, is under
arrest tor bastardy on complaint of a Mrs.
Naveland. Amos is a Chicago & Alton
bridge builder, and recently married at
Four blacksmith helpers, Moore, HulF
man, Powers and Leif helm, out on a Btrike
at Quincy, were bound over to tho circuit
court on Saturday, to answer to the charge
of intimidating the men employed to fill
On Saturday, in the circuit court at
Quincy, a man named Avery obtained a
judgment for 4,500 against the Chicago,
Burlington & Quincy railroad company for
injuries received while serving the compa
ny as a brakeman.
The second suit of Louisa M. Furno6s
against the Mutual Life has been sett.ed
for ouc-half of the amount of the policy,
which was $10,000, The company's de
fense was that the insured committed
suicide. N. Y. Weekly Underwriter.
The employes of the Jolict water-works
company, engaged in laying pipes in the
streets to the number of about one hun
dred struck for $2 per day, Saturday. The
pay has been $1.50. A compromise at
1.75 offered by the workmen has been re
fused by the company.
Messrs. Rudd and Buder, committee
from the Knights of Honor, yesterday
waited on Mrs. J. W. Stewart and gave her
check for two thousand dollars, the
amount that her late husband's member
ship in the Order entitled his heirs to re
ceive from the beneficiary fund.
A farm haad in the employ of a Mr.
Chapman, at Risk Station, on the Wabash,
near Fairbury, was found to have the
small-pox, a few days ago. When he dis
covered the fact he took a pair of blankets
and went to acorn-crib, and at latest dates
the authorities had failed to make any pro
vision for him.
Mr. Fred Koehler has been fortunate
enough to secure another fine steer, weigh
ing over one thousand pounds, which he
will place upon his counter for tho benefit
of his customers on Saturday and Sunday
Yesterday afternoon the steamer City
of Providence came shooting into port here
placarded : "Columbus to Cairo, one hour
and thirty-five minutes." "She mado good
enough time, but not as good as has been
made on tho Bamo stretch of water.
A number of men assembled at the
hall on Commercial avenuo to organizo a
secret society in which there is to be no dis
tinction of color. Mr. Lewis C. Morse, of
St. Louis, Mo., arrived in the city yester
d;ty and was present at the meeting, which
was a very interesting one. Tho lodge is
to be known as the Knights of Columbia.
The people of Paducah are in great
glee over the prospect of a largo attendance
at their fiorso races, which are to come off
on May 3d, 4th and 5th. The preparations
for them are grand and they are lho subject
6f conversation at ercry street corner. It is
expected that not less than one hundred
stables of tho finest horses in this part of
the country will be there to take part.
Preparations are in progress to chango
the gauge of the Chicago, St. Louis & New
Orleans railroad to tho same gauge of the
Illinois Central railroad. Tho work is to
begin in about two months and to bo com
pleted iu a very few hours from tho time it
is commenced. All steel rails will be laid
down instead of the iron rails, When this
work is accomplished the company will bo
ttblu to dispense with tho car-hoist at this
Tho rock, lying on Ohio leveo lor uso
on Eighth street, has been under water for
some time and unless the rlvor falls before
the supply now on the ground jrim out.
the work of paving will again have to stop.
CAIRO BULLETIN: THUKSDAY MORNING, APRIL 28, 1381.
It the authorities would now Bend to the
quarries for several barge loads of rock
it could be landed on top of the levee, thus
making it more convenient to get to and
perhaps, prevent delaying the work on
Eighth street because ot tho lack of rock
Tho last of an issuo of sixty-six thoiis
and dollars in six per cent Paducah bonds
issued by that city last summer in lieu o
that amount of ten percent bonds that will
fall due on the 1st of May next, has been
Bold, and the money is now in the hands ot
the citv to meet the said bonds on that
day. Iu other words the Paducah city
debt has been refunded ut a lower rato of
interest, lor which the citizens of that city
Reform hall was well filled last even
ing with tho members of St. Joseph's
church and a large number ot 'other citi
zens of Cuiro who participated in the
pleasant pastime provided by the ladies of
of St. Joseph's Catholic church. Several
additional prizes were received by the man
agers last evening, among them being one
gold headed cane, one saddle and bridle
and a silver pickle dish. It was the second
night of tho fair and a very pleasurable
one to all who attended. From a financial
standpoint it has been a decided success so
During the month of March tho con
verting mill of the Joliet Steel Worka pro
duced 10,500 tons of ingots,and these were
manufactured into 0,000 tons, or 40,000
steel rails in tho rail mill. The old iron
rail. mill has been remodeled, and will be
used as a steel rail mill after May 1st. The
Joliet mill stunds fourth in tho list of iron
and steel mills in the country, and the num
bcr ot tons crcditod to it for the last year is
R4.0.!U. Tt in nlaced in the census list
among mills producing between C0,000aud
100,000 tons of pig iron, rolled bar, steel
The State Register establishment, of
Springfield, was sold at auction day before
yesterday. The newspaper department was
sold for two thousand one hundred dollars,
and job department, including one lot,
brought three thousand two hundred dol
lars. By the terms of the sale the assignees
reserved themselves the right to offer the
entire establishment for sale in one lot, to
John C. Lanphcar, Esq., for the State
Register company, which sold the property
to its l ite proprietors. In the meantime
the publication of the paper will be con
tinued for tho benefit ot its advertising
patrons and subscribers, and if tho sale is
approved, arrangements will be made to
extend its circulation and place its business
oil a solid basis.
Much alarm is expressed in the St.
Louis papers at the aspect presented by the
mighty Mississippi river and its tributaries.
The river at St. Louis is rising and on the
East St. Louis side has already begun to
do damngc to property, yet the principal
rise is not there. The flood in the Missouri
and in the Mississippi rivers, it is thought,
will join before reaching St. Louis and then
the "greatest danger to that city is antici
pated. The river yesterday morning was
nearly up the danger like at the lower
places along the city front and had already
encroached upon many acres of ground
above and below the center of the city. At
9 o'clock it was rising very rapidly. The
height ot the water above low water as
marked by the government gauge nt tho
foot of Market street was 29 feet nine
inches, only one foot nine inches below the
top of the gauge and only three inches be
low the danger line, when vast reaches of
rich bottom lands along the Mississippi
above and below St. Louis will be inun
dated. The situation at the levee was not
yet perilous, but vs becoming so every
hour as the water was encroaching upon the
little space left between the river's brink
and the railroad track very rapidly. At
the foot ot Morgan street tho waves made
by the winds dashed the water up to the
street roadway and wet the railroad tracks.
The steamboats along the levee are lying
close to the front row of buildings with
their stages nearly touching tho door steps.
The lumber yards north of the city have
been invaded by the river and large
quantities of lighter material
was floating away. Below tho city the wa
ter has approached and covered some of
the railroad tracks, tho Iron Mountain
tracks in particular, are endangered. In
East St. Louis the danger is even greater.
A number of houses have already boen
abandoned, and others ore gradually being
surrounded by water1, and the cellars . of
many more are beginning to fill. The sew
ers, although every effort has been made to
stop them up, persist in overflowing,
which lias resulted in covering
Main street and other portions
ot the city with water. The Madison coun
ty dyke is reported to be in a very weak
and unsubstantial condition. So much so
in fact that it is feared it will give way in
case tho water rises much higher. This
accident would open a new channel for tho
water to pass through, and in tho center of
this new channel East St. Imis would
Although it is generally acknowledg
ed (as from the result of the late election
it would appear) that tho administration of
the city's government, during tho last two
years, will compare favorably "with previous
administrations, yet it is also very gener
ally acknowledged that it has not been per
fect. Thero are those, even good men,
tuo who Bay that, In several respects, it
was not as good as it ought to hove been,
aud as it would havo been, had somo of tlio
ordinances been more rigidly enforced
had come of the officers of tho law been
a little more energetic in fcrrcttiug out
crime and bringing the offenders to justice.
This is a very mild way of stating
tho administration's weakness, but
theu ' it serves the purpose
While we know that evils have been al
lowed to prevail in the city during tho last
two years in a manner that was not a credit
cither to tho city or its authorities, yet wo
are not disposed to lay the whole blanio of
such evil upon the shoulders of ono man
and to follow tho example of some of his
fricD(lH(?) by heaping bitter denunciations
upon him. Most people, for reasons that
we havo never been able to understand, lay
all tho credit for a good muncipal govern
ment, or all tho blame for a bad one, upon
the shoulders of the chief executive of that
government. This is wrong. The proper
enforcement of tho city laws depends upon
several persons, over soino of whom tho
mayor has no control. The chief executive
may order tho policeman to arrest all who
violate any certain ordinance and thus en
deuvor to enforce it, but, if the per
son arrested under such ordiimuco
be convicted and punished, it must be done
by the prosecuting attorney and the police
magistrate. Thus it will be seen that the
punishment of crime the enforcement of
the ordinances - is in the hands of four men :
the mayor, the police officer, the police
magistrate and the city attorney, the latter
two being entirely independent of the for
mer two; and it 13 often the case that the
efforts of the first two, to bring
a person who appears to be guilty of a
glaring violation of an ordinance to justice,
arc defeated by the last two, either be
cause of tho lack of evidence in the case,
or lack of ability on the part of the city
attorney, or from some other reason.
The executive is, however, to take the ini
tiatory steps he is to see to it that an at
tempt is made to enforce the ordinances.
This duty is difficult of performance. It is
no easy matter for an executive to please
his fellow citizens in the performance of
this duty. People in their deterunn
atiou of what is l'oou government
and what is bad government are
always very much at loggerheads. Hence,
while some will blame the said executive
for not enforcing certain ordinances, others
will heap bitter denunciations upon him
because he does enforce them. Further
more many ol the ordinances iu nearly
every city, Cairo being ly no means an
exception, are and ofjightought to be, void
their enforcement would result in mis
chief to the community. Therelorc the
mayor must use a great deal of discretion
in the performance of his duties; he must
understand what laws ought to be enforced,
and what laws ought to be regarded as
null. If he did not do this if he under
took to enforce every law that were enacted,
the pernicious consequences that would
follow such action aud the howl of indig
nation that would arise from the
populace, are terrible even to con
template. Mayor Thistlewood has
tho advantage now of two years
experience in tlio administration ot tnc
government ot this city; he knows, or
ought to kuow, by this time what the
interests of the city demand of him und
that he must depend, now more than be
fore, upon his own good sense and know ledge
of right uninfluenced by any faction, lie
knows t'nat the interests of the city demand,
above all things, honesty and efficiency in
every branch of its government, therefore,
he will select such men for tho offices un
der Ins control as will answer to
these requirements; he knows that
the interests of the city demand order and
morality and ho will Htrivo to enforce the
ordinances that are intended to bring about
this result; he knows that the interests of
the city demand that there shall bo no
gambling, that there sliall be no quarrel
ling, no burglary, no drunkenness, and that
the hideous crime of prostitution shall bo
under the most vigorous control, and we
have reason to believe that Mayor Thistle-
wood will exert himself to carry out what
he knows is demanded by tho interests of
the city at large and the great majority of
Notice to one aud all, owing personal
taxes, that they will call and settle at once
and save costs, as my time for making
settlement is close at hand, and the taxes
must como before the 1st of May, &.c.
John Hoijok.s, Sheriff.
Honorable Dealing in Life Insurance.
(From tho Cedar Rapids Republican, April 14th.)
Tho Equitable Life of New York stands
out almost alone in its certain aud prompt
payment of losses.
Our fellow townsman, Mr. Thos. M. Hiii
clair.who lost his life sosuddenly by falling
through a hatchway, and was cut off in tho
very prime of life, had been prudent enough
to insure his life for over 125,000 in the
Equitable of New York. Tho death occur
red March 21th, and on tho second day
thereafter, and beforo tho proofs even had
boen prepared, tho General Agents in Cedar
Rapids, Rickol & Eastman, received tele
graphic instructions that the society wero
ready to pay immediately on receipt of tho
necessary papers, which wo learn have sinco
boen forwarded, and last week the whole
Bum was received hero from tho New York
oflico and paid over to tho family. A part
ner and relative of the Mr. Sinclair is
insured for $50,000 in tlio Equitable This
is tho company that was conspicuous in
paying the Dwight claim, whilo other com
panies contested it. No wonder it docs
tho largest busines ol any in tho world.
Mr. Ed Mc Mtthoii, of Metropolis, Ills
was in the city yesterday,
Mr. W'ui. II. Hallid'iy has returned from
his visit to New Orleans.
Mr. I. H. Cook and wife, of Poplar Bluff,
wero registered at tho Planters House yes
Mr. J. W. Luttrell ot Paducah, Ky., was
in Cairo yesterday. Ho reports business in
Little Carrie, tho youngest daughter of
Cupt. W. M. Williams, is yet very low am:
her recovery is doubtful.
Mr. C. E. Green and Miss Carrie Green
ot Owensboro, Ills., were guests at the
Planters House yesterday.
Mrs. Al. Lewis went to Ashley, Ills., last
Saturday on a visit to her parents. She
will probably stay several weeks.
Rev, E. Knappe, pastor of tho German
Lutheran church, left hero for Europe yes
terday afternoon. He will bo gone three
or four months.
Tho youngest son of Mr. C. Close is
Teaming tho art of engineering under the
instruction of Mr. Frank Cassidy on tho
steamer Three States.
Marshal Robinson received a dispatch
yesterday stating that his father-in-law was
dying and asking him to come home. Ho
went in the afternoon.
Mis Annie, daughter ol Mr. Jno. Koehler
in company with Miss Steagala, left for
Union City, Tenn., via Hickman, Ky., yes
terday evening, on a week's visit to friends,
At the Hotel De Winter yesterday were
Messrs. C. II. Call and James Bell of Ullin
Ills.; B. F. Mason mid wife, ot America,
Ills.; G. W. lliggins and II. C. Johnson, of
Mr. J. ('. Meredith, of Virginia, brother
of Mr. C. S. Meredith ot the firm of Pettis
& Meredith, is expected hero in the course
of a week or ten days on a visit of somo
Mrs. A. Marx will leave for Europe on
Saturday, the seventh proximo. She goes
to the historic Rhine for a sojourn of some
months. Mr. Marx will accompany her as
far as New York city.
POLICK COURT NOTES.
A number of cases came up before Po
lice Magistrate Olmsted, several of which
were rather airy and the defendants were
Chief among tho violators of the city's
ordinances was Mr. Samuel Taylor, who
was urrested for carrying concealed weapons
and sent to tho calaboose for thirty days.
Taylor is a struuger in Cairo, coming, per
haps, from some country town like New
Madrid, Mo., or somo other town where
no man is considered a man until he has
sent a bullet through tho carcass of some
other man and he thought that Cairp was
ditto, but that thought cost Samuel his
liberty for at least thirty days.
One Murphy was brought before his
Honor Judge Olmsted for resisting Mr.
Mahanny who was acting in the capacity
of an officer. The charge against him was
not sufficiently substanciated, however, ami
he was discharged.
Annie Martin was arrested
for disorderly conduct and was
taken before Judge Olmsted, who, after
duly considering the evidence in the case
discharged her from custody.
Clara Pollaud was brought before
Esquire Comings on a warrant sworn out
by Harriett Peek, charging tho said Clara
with using abusive language. Two wit
nesses were introduced by the defense,
both exonerating Clara from the wicked
charge and hence she was discharged.
NEW YORK STOKE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITV.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
C. O. PATIEK & CO.,
Cor, NinututMith street
' Cairo, 111.
(Jt W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
coinlsiiUy on Dnna
At Seventy-live cento per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trlmmliifn"ro coHree phnvtnxii and nuke
tlio bout miminur wood for cuoklnK purioo"' u''
tlia cliuHM',dt ever Mild In Cairo. For blacj.
mllh'i inulnKuUlnRtiri'ii, they ro Mnjqn'
Lcavo your ordum at the Tuntu atroot wood yea.
Dr. Bull's 'Cough Syrup
soia by Barclay brothers.
Large Stock. Fresh Goods
Just Received. Prices Lower
than ever. . BARCLAY BROS.
Atlvtrtiitmtntt in nonfanil (not ttiiimu cariii)
i) fivi linn or lui in tkii column, 10 emit utth if
THK MITE SOCIETY or the Muthodlat church
will luuut Ht the JriOLaKnTliiirda ulvbl. A
cordlul iDvltittiou extt'iidi'd to everybody. By order
MEDIUM HIZED REFRIOBKATOM for ial
clieup-Koud an now Iniiilro of
A. P. HC'HltOEDEIt.alNo. Hi ObloLevue.
IESHON.H iftvenon Ihcpliino. Terma reasonable,
J A I no l'iaiiim carefully luneil. Ariilrom,
I'KOK. WILL t.MKIIY,llot7HiJ,P.O.
IjVJH 8A!,E-One Iare Klani carriage, 1 tuiall
carrlaifii, I Hprlriu wagon, i lifw Iiiiik'". ouo
Hcciiiid hanil bUKKy aud four lti allele htirneaN.
Apply atatabltito LEE UOICOUKT,
IP !.. HAI.E Hevon-octave IMhiio; good nuke!
will beaoldrhuapfnr raah. Kniillre of Alri.
UllU, ut rmildeuce of W. Winter, Hlxto HtreeU
IjUiR HALE. A tuouau colored maru, i.Uo large
hIiow window, Applv to
lOK HALE.-Small rcnldcncB on Tenth flreet,
1 between Walnut and Cedar. Kor pa'tirtilura
enquire on premlKia. MRH. I W. ALLEN.
VOH RENT The Delta Ilou.e, corner of Third
1 Mrcet and Commerclnl avenue. II aa been thor
oughly repaired Internally and extemullv. I
tinted only one block from all the railroad denote
and only two blocks from tho principal nbPHmbout
landing. Apply to II. SkllAl.t.
VUK KENT-lfo n., fLrnldncl i,r uiimi.lihed
A with or without bourd, at riarouabli: ink
Apply at ilulletln hulldiriK-
NEW AliVEUTlHE.M KNTU.
J C K .
THIS JOK ICING.
Ready now, to ftiml.h and deliver H E In any
quantity both wholesale aud retail, and at
ROCK B0TT0J1 PRICES.
I respectfully aollclt the patronise oral) rny old
friend, and aa many new once, and KUnrnileetliem
satixlHCtlon. JACOB KLEE.
YOCUM & BRODERICK,
STAPLE and FANCY
Washington Avenue, Cor.
BTOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES,
Slanufocturcr ol and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK DONE TO ORDER.
NO. 2T EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo. - - Illinois
Mayor N. B. Thittlewood.
Treaaurer Edward Ueionla.
('Ivrk-Debnl. J, Foley.
Counaelor Wtu. B. Gilbert.
Hamhal J. II. Knbiuon.
Attorney William llendrlckt.
BOARD or ALUIHKIH.
rtral Ward M. J Howley. Peter Hanp.
Second Ward David T. Linear, Ji-hm; IlinMo.
Third Ward-Egbert Smith. II. K, lilake.
fourth Ward-Coarlei U. Fatler. Adoli.li Swo-
fifth Ward-T. W. Halllday. Ernfot B. Pettlt.
Circuit Judc 1). J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk-A. II Irvln.
County Jud(jeK. S Yocum.
County Clerk M.J. Iliinim.
County Attorney J M. liamron.
Couutr Treaaurer-Milea W. l'arker.
( (ironer H Kltztrerald.
Couutr Commii.iloiicr-T. W. Halllday. .1. A.
lilbha aud famuel Ilriley.
CAIRO BAPTIST. -Tempera .cu hull on Tenth
ct reel; preaching f!rt and third Sunday In
eac mouth, 11 a m. ana :) p. m ; prayer nieei-
li U Tliurnday, ":) p. m i Sunday hcIiooI, :" a.m.
Jicv. a. i. ii ass, i iyr-
C1ICHCII OP THE KEI)EEMEtt-(Eplncopal)
Fourteenth at reel; Sunday Morning prayer
IO::iO a. m.; evening urayera, :30 p. m.; Sunday
school tf ::W a. m. Friday evening prayer 7;3U p. ra.
IjMKST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHUHC1I.
r Preaching l I: . Sv.in., and 7:30 p. m.
Bahhatu achool at 7:30 p. m Key. T. J. bbores,
f TJTIIERAN-Tblrteenth ttrect; aervkea Sab
I J hath 1:30 a. tn.; Sunday achool t p.m. Hey.
11 f ETIIOI)I8T-Cor. Eiuhtb and Walnnt atreeta ;
il Preaching Sabbath 1(1 : a. in. and 7 p.m.;
nnu... iiiiiiillim WnilnnafUv D. til ' SlllldaV
School, V a. m. Key. Whltlakcr, paator.
I3HE8BYTERIAN Eliihtb atreet; preaching on
I HnMi.tli at. 11:00 a. 111. and 7:XOp. in.; prayer
meeting Wedneaday at 7:H'lp. m.; Sunday School
at 3 p. m. Rev. B. V. Ueoro, pastor.
ST. JOSEPH'S Roman Catholic) Corner CroM
and Walnut mrueu; aorvicoi Sabbath 10:80a.
in.; Sunday School atli p. m.; Vuepera 3 p. m.;aer
rice every day at 8 p. iu.
CT. PATRICK'S! Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
. . U7Ml,lt,fTliiti avuii aiipvlnita Nab"
oath 8 and 10 a. m. ; Voapere 3 p. ra. ; Bnnday Behool
o. m. acrvicea every uay at o p. m. itev. "'"""
For all Midler dlxahlod iu U. 8. aorvlco, and for
helm ot deceaiod aoldlera,
For aoldlurt whoie rato of poniilon la too low,
Due all aolcAir dlncharged for wouuda or othor
Injury (not dlaeaae), who havo failed to receive It.
COPIES OP LOST DISCHARGES
Bund two 3-cent ataina for blank aud "circular
of luforniutlou" to
8TODDART & CO.,
Solicitor of claim. Room 8, Bt. Cloud Building,
WASHINGTON, 1). C.
Li.... tA. atli..-Li-l- Ip ... . .-. .