Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CA1B0. ILLINOIS. SATURDAY MOBNING, JUNE 10, 1882.
M ayor-N . B. Thistlewood.
Treasurer T. J. Kerth.
Clerk - Dennis. J, Kciluy.
Counselor Wm. II. Otlbort.
Vamhiil L. 11. Meyers,
BOAHO OF AUUHMM.
First Ward-Win. Mcnal. T. M. Klmbroagb.
Son.nn Ward-Jen.e Iliukle.C. N. Unghee.
Third Wrd-!. K, Hlake, John Wood.
Fourth Werd-Cbarlue 0. 1'etler, Adolpb 8wo-
U Klfi'li Ward -T. W. llalllday, Ernest B. Pettlt.
Clrcnll Judge D. Maker.
Circuit Clark A. II. Irvln.
County Judge K. H Yucum.
County Clerk H.J. ll'imin.
County Attorney-J. M. Damron.
ouniy Trenciirur Mile W. Parker.
Hlunitr John liodgoe.
t oroner It. Kltxgereld . .
Ct,iiniyCraiulroiiri-T. W. Ualltday, J. A.
lilbl.s aud l'uler hsnp.
CiAIKU lUI'TMT.-Oornur Tenth and 1'oplar
J streets;' preaching drt and third Hundays In
imI mouth. 11 m. and 7:: l. IP'VSL!"0"
lURTUr.d.r.T:'P. "ty utsl' Peor"1
rtllCKCll OF TUB REDBBMBR-Bplseopal)
L Fourteenth street; Hunday ',":"""
K.i.-hari.t: :: a. m . Hunday school ; 1 01 s n,.,
Morning 1'ieyor.; 8:mi p. m.. Evening I'rayera. r.
V. Davenport, a. T. B. Hector.
IVKST MISHIONARY BAPTIST P?'':""
V 1-. --.. Mi.g at 10; a. n... 3 p. tn.. and 7:S0 p. m.
. 1 wb school at 7:80 V- m Kef. T. J. Shores,
11 TliKKAN-Thlrtewuth street; service Bab
j t.u;li 1 Vi a. m ; Sunday school i p.m.
Kn'-.ppe, pesfii .
Mr'TIIODIBT-Cor. Eighth and Walnut streets,
Preaching Sabbath HMD., m. and7:W i p.m.
r-uhi.v s-l.oolat WV m. Hey. J. A. bcarrelt,
liKi.MlYTKRIAN-Klghlh street; preaching on
I VabU at 11 ". and P' i(PW
n tut.WV.ne.daT at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday flchol
at i . m. I'.v b. V. George, paator.
CT .losKi'll 8 ,Koinan Catholic) Cornel Croee
h and Walnut street; services Sabbath 10.80,.
Ti. ; !iiL4.y School at a p. m. ; Vespere 3 p. m. i ler
"J;, cxery day at 8 a. m. Kv. O'Uara. Priest.
ST lATRICK'S-Romen Catholic) Corner Ninth
.'reel and Washington evenue; eervlc.Seb
nu.h and 10 a. rn.iVei.per. B p. m.; I jr
x p. in. .ervices eTory day at 8 a m. Key. MmU;reou
H. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL H. K.
TRtlTi. DETAKT. THANS 1
Mail 3:lSa.m MMall V.. ?S
t Aciom datton.il :H a.m 'Express 11 .10 a.m
tKxpres 4:) p a I Aecnmdatlon..4.0o p.m
MISS CENTRAL K. K.
Mall Vtta.mMMall P-
sKipre. 10:15a.m tBxpree. 11.30 a.m
ST. L. A C. H. R (Narrow Gauge )
Acdora datlon. 1 :Ji p.m Accom datoln U.05 p.m
ST L , I.M. 8. K. R. .... m
f Bxpre-. 11 :ip m ! tBiprea...... . 5fl i p m
rAccom nation. t.Dpm tAccom datlon 11.45 a.m
WABASH, ST. LOUIS It PACIFIC B'Y CO.
yllBi.... 4:H.mMaU A Ex.... : p m
Dally except Sunday, t Dally.
MOBILE A OHIO B. R.
Mall :a m.MalI R:W P-W-
ExprvM 6:"" a.m. I Kxpren . D-W P -
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest ami Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Only Lino llunnins;
Making Dikkot Connkotion
TKAiNt Liayi Catno:
;t:15 i m. Mfiil,
Arrivlncln St. Loul9:45 a.m.: Chicago, 8:30 n.m.;
Comiecting at Odin and Klfengham for Cfnclu
Mtl! LoulaNllle, Iudlauapolis and polnta Kut.
11.10 u.m. St- lionin (ind AVftern
ArrlylnKlnHt.Loul.7:05p. m., and connecting
fur alfpointa West.
4:'-It) p.m. Fiit Kxpreas.
Jorm. Lonla and Chicago, arrtying atSt. Louis
lilHU p.m., and Chicago 7:' a m.
-T.UO p in.(;in'lnnati KxprM.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Lounvllle 7:
a n ; Indlauauolla 4:00 a.m. J,?W', ft
"bin train reach the above polnta 1 to 36
llol'US In udvanco of any other route.
tff-Th4:) p. m. expreaa hai f1ULj;?A1!,.
M.KK1'UNUCAK Cairo to Clnclnnat . without
ehangiu, and through deeper to St. Loula ana
Fast Tirno Kant.
I) v nnva J llnu llironKh to Ka.t.
1 ilSSCIlJTCrS ,.rn polnii without any delay
caiiaed by Hmidav Intervonlug. The Satiirday after
"on traftt from Cairo arrive. In new York Monday
S"!rnlug atl0::i5. TUIrty-alx hours In advance ol
YKoVtbrough ticket, and further Information,
A. II. IlANSON.Oen. 1'a.a. Agont. Chicago
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS HUN AS FOLLOWS.
Bxnrei and Mall loave. Cairo, every day except
Siimlav. at 10:25 a. tn. Arrlv.a 4:35p. m.
BAwmJDUiBrlwitl!l:o P. m. and de
Vart. at 1 :20 p-tn
j)lt. W. C. JOCFLYN,
omuB-Klghtk Btraet, neat ComTclJ Ayanan
jyt. fi. w. whitlock,
Ornui No. 1H6 Commercial Av.nua, between
Vgbtbaad Ninth Btre.u
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in loo.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
PCKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and LeYee,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
K. HUOSS, Preatdent. I P. NRKF, VlcePre.'nt
li.WBLLS, Caahtur. I T. J. Kurth, A.t't cash
F. Broun - Ca'ro I William Klnte. .Cairo
Pet. r NefT " William Woll.... "
c. M. Otrloh " I C. O. I'atler "
K.A. Buder " II. Well. .. "
J. Y, Clem.on, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKING BCSISES9 DONE.
Eiehange .old and bought. Interest paid In
the Saving. Department. Collection, made and
all hualueiM promptly attended to.
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Pric Paid for Wheat.
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY,
A SUBSTITUTE FOB LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Jul v 1 1th, 1877, 1'mler the Laws o
the Stat of Illinois. Copyrighted Julv
9, 1877, ludt r Actof Congrt is.
P. 0. 8CIIUII l'ro.ldnl
C. T. KUDU Vice Pro.ident
J. A. OOLDSTINE . Truwranir
J.J. OORDON Medical Advtr
THOMAS LEWIS Secrctar-
J01IN C. WHITE A.alitant 8t.crotary
II. LEUHITON, 1. h. THOMAS,
J. U. WU1TE, W. F. PITCH Eli.
J. S. McOAHEY.
HOARD OF MANAGERS:
William Htratton.of Stratton A Bird, wnolrMlo
grocer.; Paul (t. Schuh, wholcaleand retail lrn
gi.t; Uazen Lelghton, conitul.ilin merchant; Jaw.
8. McUabiiy, lumber dualer; J. J. (lordou, by
tcian; J. A. Ooldotlne, ofGohl.tine ft HoHenwatiT,
wholesale and relall dry good., etc; Wm.K. Pitch
er, goDcra'l agent; Henry B. Ellis, city printer and
book binder; Cue.loy lUyno, Cooper; J no. C.
Whlto, a.sl.tHnt .ecrelary and .ollrltor: Albert
Lewi., dealer in flour And gmlu ; F. Bro... prn.i
dent Alexander County Dunk; U. W. Ileudrlrk.,
contractor aud bmluer; Cyrus I'lo.u, general
agent ; Thoma. Lewi., .ecretary and attornev at
law; L,S, Thoma., broom manufacturer; W. K
Kin.el, contractor and bntlder; C. T, Rndd
agent 0. St. L. N.O. rllaoad;Mo.e. l'hlllii.,rar
penter; II . A. Cliumhley, contractor, Cairo, 111. .
liev. J. Spencer, clergvinau. St Iifiii., Mo.; J. II.
Betbnne, circuit clerk, Mi..l..ippl county, Ch.rlea
tun. Mo. : J. H. Mooru . lawyer. Commerce. Mo.'
D. Singletarv, pbv.lclnn, Arlington, Ky. ; J. W.
Tarry, piivniclnn, Fulton, Kv.; Wm. Kyan, farmer,
Murrv, Kv. ; A. Stelnbarh, nianul.cturer of .ad
dlerv, Evan.villo, Ind. ; Ike Andorion, .ecretary
to .uperitiU'ndetit C St. L. A N O. railroad, Jack
.on, Tenn.; J. H. Robert. on, phT.lclan, Whltu
vllle, Tenn. ; Thoma. A. O.txirn, h.rne.. maker,
Bolivar, Ten ,:Wm.L. Walker, "Dlxlu Adver
tiling Agency ' Hollv Hurln.. Mi.i
rjlHE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A Geueral Banking business
TIIOS. V. IIAI-.LIDAV.
JNTERI'RISE SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. W. HALL1DAY,
Natural Fruit Flavors.
Prepared from the choicest Fruitt, with
out coloring, poisonous oils, acids or artific
ial Essences. Always uniform in strength,
without any adulterations or impurities.
Have gained their reputation from their
perfect purity, superior strength andqual.
ity. Admitted by all who hare used them
as the most delicate, grateful and natural
flavor for cakes, puddings, creams, etc.
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, I1L, and St. Louis, Mo.,
k.raof Lapulli Tt 0m; Br. Frtoa'. trm Bakbf
rw4r, u4 Ilr. Prle.'. t'.i.u. rrr.M.
WE MAKE NO SECOND CRADI COOD8.
NEW YORK STORE,
WH0LE8ALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EH 6c CO..
Cor. Nineteenth street) Paivn Til
Commercial Avenu. VttUU, 111.
HE REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAS
HENRY E. TAYLOR Master
GEO. JOBES Clerk
Leave. Paducab for ChIm dally (Sundays oxcept
) at 8 a.m. and Mound City at 1 p m. Kuturn
g, Leaves Cairo at 4 p. m. Mound. City at &p. m.
THE A. B. SAFFORD.
Daily packet betweeu Cairo and Mound City Cap
tain Aii-tln Owen.
Leaves Cairo ... 6:30 A. M.
' Mound City 8:" "
" Mound City 1: I'. M.
" Cairo 4:: "
" Mound City " "
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE Vl STATES.
On nndaftur Monday, Jane 7th, and until Inrthei
notice the feny boat will make trips as follows:
MAVIS MAVIS LIAVIS
Foot Fourth .t. ML.ourt Laud'R. Kentucky Ld g.
, . ,
8:00 a. m. . 8:80 a. m. V a. m.
10:00 a. m, 10:80a.m. 11 a.m.
3:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. t;00p.m.
2 p.m. 2: SO p.m. t p.m
BOARD: $3.00 PER WEEK, $300
rosTomcn, aurn smujio., rors co, at.
DIXON SPRINGS are situated lu a spur of tbs
X . I .1 ..... II . , L.l.nHll U B M H
uuarK mounvauiH, iuii niiivn iroiu ipiwu,m
fourteen mllos from Vienna, la a beautiful valley
..-.-I J , L. I -1 1 1,'..
urruuuuuu itj u.u villi., .
Tho scenery I. uinurpa.d and (lie water is
strong with mineral properties, no. i
w.lh Iron, No. 8 with mamuwlH, sulphur and Iron-a
dy lor IlyspKpsIa, Jaundice, Mvor Compialut.
Kidney anecllon. and Chronlo Diarrhoea. As a
summer resort Dlxna Hprtngs Is de.orv.dly p(Pa
lar, being nutet, soclmtod and cool, frw from duel
Bnu moaquttoes, ocaioo irom nrsi oi oun. ,.
of December. JOS. X. IJCMKN,
W. F. LAVUD1N. rtvitr Rilltor of I'HR ItULLTIV
and steamboat tian.eiiL'nr i'i nt. Orrlura fur all
kind, or steamboat Job printing solicited. Odlco
at Plaut.rs Uotul, No. M Ohio luvee.
8TAOE8 OF THE BrVEU.
Tito river marked by tho gauge last even
ing at this point ut five p. m., 41 feet
G inches and falling.
Pittsburg, June 0 5 p. m. River 5 feet
10 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Juno 95 p.m. 27 feet and
Louiville, Jmm 05 p. m. River 11
fuet and stationary.
NaHhville, June 95 p.m. River 12 feet
1 inch and stationary.
Bt. Louis, Juno 0- 5 p. m. River 20 feet
8 inches and falling.
The W. P. Ilalliday.froni New Orleans,
arrived here at 11a. m. yesterday, witli a
very ijood freight trip and a largo nunihct
of passengers. Sho departed for St. Louis
The James W. Gaff, from Memphis, ar
rived yesterday morniDg at half-past four.
Sho had 100,000 fctt of lumber, 200 bales
of cotton and a lot of railroad iron; also
thirty cabin passengers. She left for Cin
cinnati at 5 a.m.
The City of Baton Rouge, from St. Louie,
arrived Thursday night with a good trip,
and laid over here until last evening. Bhe
left for New Orleans with all the freight
she could navigato with.
The B. S. Rhea from Nashville is due
to-morrow, returning for the Rock City
same day. For freight or passage see W.
F. Lambdin, agent.
The fine steamer Hudson, from Paducab,
will report here to-day from St. Louis.
Capt. John Griffith, master.
The John S. Hopkins from Evansville
will be the packet here to morrow, substitu
ting th Fowlers place, as she lays over at
Paducah on Sunday. Capt. Ben. Howard
commands tho Hopkins, and Cliff Arnett,
Look out for the Will Kylo Monday even
ing for Cincinnati. Tho Kyle is coming
up from New Orleans, and is one of the
best boats in the Southern Transportation
The Andy Baum is due here to-day for
Memphis. She is one of the best boats of
the line to which she belongs, being the
largest and swiftest. Capt. Vinton com
mands. See W. F. Lambdin, agent for
passage rates. Onice: No. 51 Ohio Levee.
Tho U. P. Schenck, Capt. Carter, master,
is due to-morrow morning from Cincinnati
for New Orleans.
Capt. James Roes' new steamer Will S.
Hays, now in course of construction at
Pittsburg, will be ready for the coming fall
trade aud when completed will bo one of
the finest stoamers that ever floated tho
western waters. It is estimated she will
cost $150,000 when finished, and as for
speed the lower river boats will have cause
to guard their laurels.
Tho City of Cairo, from St. Louis, arrived
last evening for Vicksburg at half-past
three. She had a fair trip and departed at
A telegram from Capt. J. U. Conway, of
the Fannio Tatum, notifies us that his boat
will not leave St. Louis until 5 o'clock this
evening. Sho received, as one item, 500 tons
of iron. In the future, sho will leave St
Louis every Saturday for Paducah.
The Gua Fowler from Paducah and re
turn was on hand as per schodulo yesterday,
and departed likewise.
Capt. Taylor, of tho Fowler, Bays his boat
had a little raco with tho Hudson, going up
Thursday evening, in which tho Fowler
passed tho Hudson under way with all ease,
Yesterday was another beautiful day to
bo credited tho month of Juno. A tow
moro such days, and tho finest wheat har
vest this county has experienced for o&
will bo tho happy result. Business on tho
wharf yesterday was quito brisk.
Tho Gold Dust for St. Louis passed Vicks
burg Thursday morning. She had a good
number of passengers.
The City of Providence, from Vicksburg,
is due this evening for St. Louis.
Tho Percy Kelsey, aNo'l towboat, from
Pittsburg, arrived yesterday morning with
a tow of 18 pieces loaded with coal and
coke. Shu leaves on her return trip this
The river man on tho Globo-Democrot,
of the Oth Inst., says: Capt.Goorgo Lonnox,
of tho City of Providence, has a flno pair of
horns for the Jim Loo when sho proves up
hor record as tho Providence did a few
days ago. vAll tho officers of the Leo havo
to do is, to Dlo their llttlu "Alfred David"
with the Anchor lino agcjit at Memphis,
and "said horns" will bo forthcoming. And
by the way, it is stratigo that Capt. Stack,
and the rest of tho abort-haired stock, have
not yet Iliad this little document, which la
so necessary to a change of heart on the
part of the averago uubollevor.
The Pittsburg leaves St. Louia this even
ing for Pittsburg.
The City of Alton leaves St. Louis for
New Orleans this evening.
The City of Helena is duo from St. Louia
to-day for Memphis.
NEW YORK FASHIONS.
COSTUMES HEMI DUESS OUTFITS THE HATS
OF THE PERIOD FANS.
Like a two-edged sword in the hands of
the dressmaker, come tuckings which no
longer confined to innocent whito dresses,
appear in wools, silks, and all that is akin
thereto. Imagine now for a moment tho
forcofulnessof this now element in the mak
ing of costumes, and you will see what a
weapon is launched against goods of every
description. Worn places can be passed off
as new, because covered up by tuckB: a
plain expanse, often as much to be dreaded
as an awkward pause, can bo furrowed
over by tucks either narrow or wide, run
lengthwise, crosswise or any otherwise,
and from a small cluster up to a regiment.
Every day now, too, gives proof that braid
aud cord are coming to the front as trim
mings. Tho former put on, in rows and
finished usually by a bullet-shaped crochet
or metal button; the latter in fanciful
traceries, twirhngB and whirlings that on
the fronts of dresses are connected by
''frogs" which havo leaped into a sudden
life. Of course the material must be plain
to show off the trimmings, and tuckings
likewiso are manifestly inappropriate to
aught but solid surfaces. One who wants
to know about
can do no better than follow the crowd to
Talmage's on a Sunday. For as wo all
know, brother T. preaches not to the mighty
but to a crowd of the Bomi-poor. People
who if they have nice things work in some
way for them. Perhaps this was the rea
son that Talmage so furiously denounced
tho buying of lottery tickets, since it is not
tho rich who usually invest in this way,
but the poor who want to get rich. As a
proof of tho efficacy of his eloquence, we
find some of the people whom lie preaches
against doing a better business than ever;
now especially that Generals Beauregard
and Early superintend all the details of the
monthly and semi-annual drawings of the
Louisiana State Lottery company, to insuro
perfect fairness. They say, morever, that
the "Black Crook" never found such audi
enccs as Talmage warned his congregation
not to go there. Our special business, how
ever, is not with the sheep of bis flock, but
with their clothing, so I return to those
servicable outfits needed by every oac.
First conies flannel, which in view of tho
popular demand, has been dyed not only in
standard brown, green, etc., but in "green
ory," "yallery," nnd the new terra cotta,
which threatens us ns a popular rago. It is
a very brownish red, or a very reddish
brown color, aud is seen in ribbons, hats,
feathers, gloves, and I know not what.
There are several shades running from pale
to dark. Cheviot cloth is likewise in great
demand for stylish, inexpensive costumes,
and here you can choose among checks,
showing indistinct co-minglings ol the re
cent brows, reds, yellows, greens, etc., or
stripes in similar combinations, if you are
stout, choose tho latter, or, if thin, select
among tho former, hut for either, you need
a good complexion. Uncortain shades are
always disastrous to uncortain complexions,
and unless your faco shows tho red and
white, (natural), rely on somo decided color
tor your costume.
BTHUCK BY HATS.
Anybody might bo struck by lints, for
they are striking enough. It seems as if
milliners could not pile on ostrich feathers
sufficient to satisfy their hearts, and the
result is feathers. Plumes overtopping
plumes, till they form small mountains, or
trailing plumes that droop from either sido
of tho hat till they well nigh touch tho
shoulders. Then how piquant threo nod
ding ostrich tips peering impudently above
the brow on one side, and adding signifi
cance to each look of coquetry. A climax
of effectiveness is reached by contrasts of
color, as when red feathers adorn a black
hat ; black feathers are put on red hats, etc.,
although red hats trimmod lavishly with
red ostrich plumage aro very stylish. Not
only genuine rod, but the garnet terra cot
ta and other varieties. Thcso red hats and
hats with red or any othor colored feathers
aro worn independently of tho costume,
which often is in violent contrast.
There aro fans of feathers and feathery
fans. Trovided you havo feathers, fashion
opens her portals nnd you cuter, even
though you may havo secretly in the kitch
en or poultry yard, dospoilod your own
chickens or guinea hens of thoir coatings.
Arrange thcin in some pretty way and bo
hold you have a fan. Mary Anderson's
favorite stage fan was a set of white ostrich
plumes confined without regularity and
tied with ribbon. Sometimes we see painted
feathers, but horo they lio flat and are
uniform in color. Painting indeed is great
ly liked ; birds, figures or landscapes on
black, white or pale satin or moire surfaces."
Very largo fans have followed vory large
white ties, nobody knows where, and
medium sizes prevail. Lucy Carter.
Improved Waval Armor.
A litlc important improvement In
tinnor for war-ship, and one in which
the (JoveniiiKuit of tho United States is
actively interested, is tho invention of a
retired invalid engineer of the Navy,
Thfi Houso tionimiiU'O hits virtually do
(ided to build four vessels tinder this
plan with the funds recently appropri
ated by Congress. Tho invention con
sists essentially of a submerged "turtle
back," or cone:ivo-con vex shield or deck,
only four inches in thickness, extending
side to side and stem to stern of the
ship, and below tho water-lino of the
ship, the arrangement being such that
an enemy's shot from any direction can
only strike the turtle-back at a deflect
ing angle, thereby protecting the vitals
of the ship. The sides of the vessel
above this invulnerable turtle-back are
filled in with cotton or cork whichforms
a self-closing breach upon the passage
of a bnll through the sides above the
turtle-back. 'Ine sides of the vessel
above the concavo-convex shield may,
moreover, bo literally shot to pieces
without destroying the buoyant power
of the ship. The great gun or guns of
the ship are mounted upon heavy, im
penetrable, cnntntlly arranged cylindri
cal armor, which extends into the bot
tom of tho ship where it is seated on a
hydraulic cushion. The gun itself has
iU breech enclosed in an oval armor
mounted upon tho cylinder, and of a
form similar to two saucers placed face
to face upon each other, and in which a
single gunner manipulates and fires tho
gun. One gunner is suflieient to oper
ate the gun by reason of a hydraulic
loading apparatus, and by means of
which prepared ammunition is forced
up through a pipe as needed from a
point below the turtle-back of the ves
sel. Hydraulic buffers are also provid
ed which take op the recoil of the gun.
The upper part of the oval shield around
the breech of the gun serves to deflect a
shot upwardly, and tho lower part or
half of the shell serves to deflect a shot
should it first strike tho turtle-back,
glance off therefrom and tear upwardly
through the decks.
Daniel Webster's Descendants.
Caroline Le Roy Bonaparte, eldest
child of Samuel Appletou and Julia,
daughter of Daniel Webster, ninrricd for
her first husband Newbold Edgar, of
New Jersey, nephew of the second Mrs.
Daniel Webster, and hud by him two
sons and a daughter, all now living.
Afterward she married Jerome Bona
parte, son of Jerome Bonaparte and
grandson of Mrs. Patterson, commonly
known as Mme. Patterson, by whom she
had a son and daughter.
Samuel Appleton, second child of
Samuel Appleton and Julia Webster, a
lawyer in Chicago.married first adaugh
. ter of Gen. Abercrombie, by whom ne
had three children, and second, a
daughter of George Jones, of Boston,
by whom he has two sons and a daugh
ter. Julia Frances, the third child, mar
ried Keith Armstend, of Baltimore, and
has throe sons.
Of tho six children of Fletcher Web
ster none aro now living.
Thus there nro now livingthree grand
children and fourteen great grandchil
dren of Daniel Webster.
1 Two St. Louis negroes cut each other
to nieces because they couldn't nrreo an
to bow much a man got a year if Tie was
paid $12 ft month. One said $120, the
other thought it was but $100. ami tha
$ 20 fellow is likely to die. Now look
d I for similar trouble between, the
i.litors of that town!
BiU'klen'H Arnica Salvo
Tho Best Salve in tho world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Trice
25 cents pyr box. For sale by Gko. E
The Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.,
will send Dr. Dyes Celebrated Electro-Voltaic
Belts and Electric Appliances on trial
for thirty days to men (young or old) who
aro alllicted with Nervous Debility, Lost
Vitality and Manhood, and kindred troubles,
guaranteeing speedy and complete restora
tion of health and manly vigor. Address
as abovo. N. B. No risk is incurred, as
thirty days' trial is allowed.
Nearly a Miracle.
E. Asenith Hall, Binghamton, N. Y.,
writes: "I suffered for several months with
a dull pain through left lung and shoulder.
I lost my spiritB, appetites and color, and
could with difficulty keep up all day. My
mother procured sonic Burdock Blood Bit
ters; I took them as directed, and have felt
no pain since first week aftor using them,
and am now quite woll." Price $1.00.
It is woktu uememueuino that nobody
enjoys the nicest surroundings if in bad
health. There aro miserable people about
to-day with one foot in the grave, when a
bottlo of Parker's Ginger Tonic would do
them moro good than all tho doctors and
medicines they havo ever tried. 8oo adv.
Notlco I. hereby given to the IMInole Central
Railroad Company, Mobile and Ohio Railroad Com
pany, Cairo Transfer Company. 8t. Louie end Cairo
Railroad Company Waba.h, St. Louie end Paclflo
Rallwav Company, Singer Manufacturing Compa
ny, William Butler Duncan, William P. Halltdar,
Jacob Klelne, John Q. Bernard, Leteee end Henry
L. Halllday, Trustee:
1 but cirtaln tract, and parcels of land In the
county of Alexander and stato of Illinois, owned
by you, have been subdivided to that the .am
rannot be listed for the purposes of assessment aud
taiatttm without describing the same by metes
end beunds. '
Now therefore, you and each of you ere hereby
notified to cause such tracts and panels of land ,
so owned by you to be surveyed end platted for
that purpose, Into lota designating the seme by ex
propriate numbers, In eccordanoe with section
of chapter 1, of the Revised Btatules of the
etate of Illinois. Cnibran e Edition of last,
SAMUEL J. HUH. Conuty Clerk.
Celro, June 10th, 1KJ.