Newspaper Page Text
THE)..' DAILY CAIRO B CLLETI
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 15, 1882.
Treasurer T. J . Kerth.
CLrk-Heunls. J, Foley.
M-irshal L. II. Meyers,
BOA HI) or AUHMIHi
Klrnt Ward-Wm. JlcHalo.T. M . Klmbrongh.
secnd Ward-Jesse Ilmkle,, . N. Hughes.
Third Ward H. Itlako, Jttin Wood,
fourth WarrtCliarlua 0. Paller, Adolph 8wo-
br!'tt'li Ward-T. W. IUlllily. Eruest B. Pettlt.
Circuit .Iii(1s,'t! 1. UikT.
Circuit Clerk-A. II. Jrvln.
County Judge-K. S Yucuni.
( uunty Ckrk-h. J. Ilutnni.
Coiirity Atlnrni!jr-J. M. Itamron.
County Treasurer-Mile W. Parker.
.IieilH' John lloduus.
Curoner-ll. Khr.gurald . .
County Commli'Bioners-T. W. Halllday, i. A
Ulbt.s ami Peter haup. .
CAIKOBAITHT. -Corner Tenth and Poplar
J streets; preaching rir-tand tUlrrt Hundays In
each mouth. 1 1 m. and 7 : i . n. ; prayer meet-lWIb,-r:...fgKi
rilU'lUII OK TUB REDEEM BRHBplscopa'i
1 fourteenth street; Bunday T:oOa m.. Holy
K.i--hiirl: :'Vi a. m Hunday s-honi ; 1 oia.m..
Morning Prayers; S;iJn. m., Evening Prayers, r
I'. Davenport, 8. T. B. Hector.
tIUT MISSIONARY BAPTI8T ClirHCa
" j't-n. MM! at 10:1)0 a. ... p. nv. and 7:90 p. in.
tiK.l at 7:SU p. ni Ke. T. J. buorcs,
i I i n KltAN -Thinooutb stn;e'.; servb.ei Halt
I j li-.di 1 :jo a. in l bunrtay school 2 p. m. Rev
au K, iafjf .
MF.T.inlllKT-Cor. Itlillr- and Walnut streets,
Pr-arhtng Habblb ll:Wa.rn. nd TiflO p. .
MU. Uv hrhoiUt f'Wp "I- Kev. J. A.Hiariotl.
ar ( r.
M'U M.VlBlilAN -Eighth street; preachlug on
I V.id.aih at nan a. d.. and 7 :sn p. m. ; prayM
moling Wednesday, at 7: P- m-I "d7 hol
at :i p. m. Kev U. V. "ieoue, pastor.
C I .JUMSI'U H nllouian Catholic ) Cornel Cross
0 and Wa'.unt streets; services Sabbath lO.Wia
j,. , Muutlsv School at . p. m.; Vipers J p. m. . ser
r;F evry'.Uy at 8 a. m. Ret . OHara, Priest,
of i'A l hICK 8-(rlomti Catholic) Cornor Ninth
15 street and Washington avenue; services 8ab
nat h a and 10 a. in. i Vespers $ p. m. ; 8day Bcbool
1 p. m. services every day at 8 a. m. Bet. Mastenwn
R, It, TIMECARJ) AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. K.
Mall -.. :15a.m Mall vJ'SS'S
kP,m. V p m I Aecmdtlo..4i06 p.m
MISS CKSTH Ali E. B.
Mall - 4:Wa.mtMall : p.m
tKipiuax 10:15amtKxprcM 11.30 a.m
ST. L. 4 C. R. R. (Narrow Gauge )
Aciora d.tlou. I : p.m 'Actoui'datoln 12:05 p.m
ST. I. . I,M 8. It. R.
Uccoiu uation. ..p.m 1 1 Accomodation U.4& a.m
WABA811. 8T. LOUIS A 'PACIFIC R'Y CO
Mall Ki .... 4 45 vm 'Mall K.... P
Daily except 8undr- t Dllf.
MOBILE OHIO R. B.
!, g,m. I Mail 8:50 p.m.
KxpVM ::::.:.6:o:; ;.m. Iw. pm.
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
Rt. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Iino ltuntiini;
O DAILY TRAINS
O irrom Cairo,
Making Dirkct Connection
E ASTE UN "LIN E S.
Arrivlnif In St. Louis 9:45 a.m.; ChlcaRO. 8 :30p.m. ;
CopMcttiut t Odm and BranRham for cfncln
nitl, LouuTville, Indianapolis and points Bt.
11:1 (J it.m. Ht. Iiouin and Western
Arrlvlnif In 8t. Louis 7:05 p. m., and counseling
for a'.f pointa Wont.
4tat p.m. FtMit Kxprfss.
or8t. Louis and Chlcaet). arrlviud at St. Louis
10:40 p.m., and Chicago 7 :) a m
Arrlv us at Cincinunii ci"' a.m., ......-
h m ; Indianapolis 4:00 a.m. P"?". '
k.. imln r.!ch the abovo points 1 W JD
V.. . . . r n.llBtflllM 7 "20
luM.'KS in advance of any other route.
Hir-Tbo4.jf) p. m. expruis has PULLMAN
hLKKHINtl CAR Cairo to Clnclnnali, without
change, and through sleepers to bt. Loals ano
" Ftxtat Time East.
r lt,oft,,nvu y 'h'" 11,iu through to East.
Cftimtid by Sunday liitrviilnir. The Haturdajr after
noon train from Cairo arrlvea In new 1 wk Monday
mornl'iKHllo::i5. Thirty-six hours in advanceol
VK.tbrough tlckl and furthor Information,
I'V'T l lm"u,B "j. n. jOTBiVat Aimit,
A. K. HANSON, Own. Pass, Auent. Chicago
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAtNS HUN AS FOLLOWS.
Bxprnss and Mall kavna Cairo, every day uxcopt
Accommodation arrlvus at 12:o p. m. and do
parts at 1 : P "'
U, W. 0. JPCFTTN,
OFEICE-ElKbti Street, naf Oomanrclal Atsbbm
Jlt. E W. WMTLOCK,
Offioa-No, 186 Commercial AWOM, bitwsan
gnu ana mnva oireew
While othtr Baking Pondtn art largely
adulterated with Alum and other hurtful
has been kept unchanged in all its original
purity and strength. The best evidence of
Its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
its having received the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, from
its introduction to tho present time. No
other powders show so good results by the
true testthe TEST OF THE OVEN.
IT IS A PURE FRUIT ACID BAKING POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, III., and St. Louis, Mo.,
rifrlt Iilruu, Dr. rriw'f Caki P.rfluM.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Tlie Largest Variety Stock
IS TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
C. O. 1'ATIEU & CO..
0r. Nineteenth street 1 Pqiia 111
Commercial A?unn I 7allU, 111.
"UE KBQVLAR CAIRO AND PADUCAH
I U M UVJll.-
IBNKT E. TAYLOR - m Muttrt
GEO. JOBK8 Clerk
Iienves Paducah for Cairo da'iy (Sundays i-trept-)at
a.m. and Mound City at I p m. Kt'turn
, L aves Cairo at4 p. m. Mound. City at l. in.
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -Vto STATES.
On r.ndaftir Monday, June 7th, and until lurthur
notice tbeiertyboat will make trips as follows:
MATKa L1AVIS LIATIS
Foot Fourth st. Missouri Land K- Kentucky Ld (.
8:00 a.m. 8:80 a.m. t) a. m.
10:00a.m. M:30a. iu. 11a.m.
3:00 p.m. l:S0 p.m. 8 p.m.
4:0fp.m. 4:30 p.m. 5;00p,m.
2 p.m. 2:30 p.m. S p.m
JIIB A. B. S AFFORD.
Dallv narkct between Cairo and Mound r'tr Cub
mm au iiu vnuu,
..... II:S0 A. M.
.H;:ui " '
,....l:: P. M.
4::K) ' "
(1 " "
" Mound City.
" Mound City. ,
" Mound City..
BOARD: $8.00 PER WEEK, $2.00
1-OSTOrriCK, ALLKN SI'lllNOS, roi'B CO. II.Ii,
DIVON 8PRINC1S are situated In a ipnr of lbs
Or,ark Mountains, ton miles from tlolconiU and
fonrteon miles from Vienna, in a beautiful valluy
surrounded by high cliffs. ...
The scenery is unsurpassed and tho water Is
strong with mineral properties. No. I la strong
w.th Iron.No.sl with magnesia, sulphur and iron- a
free use of the water has proved an unfailing reme
dy lor Dysp-psla, Jaundice, Liver Complaint,
Kidney affeoi ions and Chrome Diarrhoea, As a
summer resort Dixon Springs Is deservedly popu
lar, belnR quiet, secluded aud cool, fie from dust
and numqultoes. Seaaou from drst of June to llrst
ofPecouiber. JOB. E. I, EM EN,
W. F. Lamiiijin, river editor of I'm UifttTiir
and steamboat paHitengur aint. Orders for all
kludsof Mteamboat Job printing solicited. Office
lit Planters Dote), No. M Ohio levee.
Tho Jhijich. W. Calf left Cincinnati for
Memj)liin yuBtcrdfty cvmiinj; at 5 o'clock.
Tin (Jolili'ti Rulo, O. I. Sliinklo, master,
Itift New Oilcans last evening for Cincin
nati. The John 3. Mati'lo is the reguliir packet
duo this evening from St. LnuiH for Mhw
jhin. Tho river marked by tlio gauge last even
ing at tliia point at five p. m., 30 feet
acant and fulling.
Tho (Jus Fowler hal a goil trip from
I'a lucnh, ami bIho llio uamo on her return
trip. (She left at 5 p. m.
HiiHirx'Hs on the wharf as well as through
out the city was dull yesterday, with a good
proHpect of ram in tho evening.
Tho sewers have been opened and the
"long unwelcome bipov.alcrvibii'' will soon
he aniong tho things that were.
The (Jons. Millar from Cincinnati arrived
at a yesterday morning, and left for Mem
phis at 2:.')0. She had a fair trip.
Capt. W. J. Turner, of the Silverthorn,
was iu the city yesterday on businesn, and
returned per Btcamer I'rovidenco last night
The rivers have "taken a tumble," and
our big steamers will soon go into summer
quarters at tbeir various "accustomed
The City of Helena from Memphis on
her way to Bt. Louis arrived at 2 :30 yester
day morning. She had a good trip and
departed at 4 a. m.
Tho fine Anchor line steamer W. P. Hal
liday is due this evening from St. Louis for
Orleans. She has a splendid trip, and will
add more freight here.
From some cause which we can not ex
plain the Btajo report ot the rivers were
not received at headquarters last evening,
which accounts for the non-report in our
river column this morning.
We were creditably informed yesterday
that the J hn S. Hopkins would extend
her trip to Cairo every Sundav during this
season or until closed out by low water.
Yesterday was a regular old -fashioned
summer day. The thermometer was about
90 in the stride, and Hhcbert lemonades
at Charley Dc.rcr's were freely indulged in.
The City of Orcenville arrived last even
ing from Memphis at !i;4Q. She discharged
several hundred bales of cotton here, and
left for St. Louis, running like a railroad
Opt. Lew Kates, of tho Kyle, wired us
at Momphia yesterday, saying he would
leave there- at 3 p. m. Sho will report here
this evening for Cincinnati. For passage,
seo W. F. Luubdin, agent.
Tho Grnt steamer Hudson is due from St.
Louis this evening for Paducah and Owens
boro. Capt. J. II. Griffith, an old Kentucky
corn cracker, is in command. The Hudson
is a big carrier, and tins elegant cabin ac
commodations. The City of Providence from St. Louis
arrived last evening with a flno trip of
freight and people for points on tho lower
Mississippi to Vicksburg. Tho Providence
is ono of tho fastest boats of the Anchor
lino. Hhc added considerable freight hora
and left at 10 p.m.
Tho Andy Baum for Cincinnati is duo up
from Memphis early this morning. Sho
lias 383 hales of cotton as one item for Cin
cinnati. Tho Itaum is fast, aud her accom
modations excellent. Passengers going up
tho Ohio can secure tickets of V. F. Lamb-
din, agent; office, No. 54 Ohio loveo.
A new enterprise lias just been startod in
tho way of anew ferry running from Orecn
Held, Mo., jiiHt opposite Cairo on tlio Mis
sissippi river. This will bo a great con
venience to tho people over there and quite
beneficant to the merchants of our city.
Wo have not learned the number of trips to
bo mado daily and the hours.
A car load of furniture, manufactured at
Union City, Tonn., was sent to' Hickman,
for shipment per steamer Andy Hauin this
trip up, for Mttysville, Ky. Tina is aitrango
shipment, when one ol tho finest furniture
manufacturing cities in the world is only U3
miles from Maysvillo. However, it speaks
highly for Uulon City, and is a good curd
for tho place.
Tliuro is some prospocts, 10 late St. Louis
papers say, of a lino of packets' from
Cairo to Louisville being established short
ly. Wo ro inclined to think that it is all
talk and no packets, as thoro li not enough
business to sustain the different lines bo
twoon Cairo and Louisville at the present
time, and, they are well established and
owned by strong compauies.
The uiato of the Henry Lourey, Loaiidur
Huff, was tried la the federal court Tues
day, the 13th inst., at Momphia, Teno., by
a Jury who roturnod a special verdict on the
fact. JudgoE. S. Hammond has taken
thocaso under advisement, and will fix the
degrco of criminality. Huffs bond was re
duce 1 to $500, and permitted to go on his
own recognizunco until tho decision is
Tlio Funnio Tatum arrived from Padu
cah yesterday evening at 2 o'clock. Sho
had a splendid trip and a good piiMsen
ger list. Among whom were some pretty,
young ladies from Chester, III., who were
making tho round trip. Ouo of the young
liidios attracted the particular attention of
a certain good-looking clerk on the lower
wharf-boat, but wo won't call his name.
ThoTatum left for St. Louis at 4 p. in.
Tho following dispatch from Cairo to tlio
St. Louis Globo-Democrat on tlio 13th inst.,
wo clip from the above paper of yesterday :
"A rate on pork to New Orleans was call ed
for by Chicago parties Home days ago,
and it is reported that Evansville eagerly
put iu a bid much below the going river
rate, and succeeded in accumulating 2,000
barrels, now on her wharf ready for ship
ment, at as cents per barrel, about 10 cents
under regular. The U. I. Schenck declined
to countenanco the cut, and left it on the
Imuk. It is understood that unless the
contractors go down in their pockets and
swell the figure, the Mary Houston, due at
Evansville to-day, will also turn the cold
MET HIS MAN.
John II Oberly is a muscular scientist
as well as an editor and a statesman. In
his paper was reoentty made mention of the
fact that one O'Brien was arrested for be
ing boisterously drunk. As soon as O'Brien
was released from confinement he started
for the Bulletin office. Upon arriving there
he demanded the name of "the fellow ttiat
writ that ere articklo." Mr. Oberly says:
"Well, what about it?"
"I intind to braik the noso off the lark
that done it," said O'Brien.
"You do? ' asked Oberly.
"You can bet your svaitj loife I will,"
Mr. Oberly here arose from Ida desk and
planted Mr. O'Brien a left bander that sent
the big ruffian to tho floor in a heap. It
took a deal of assistance to assort the gen
tleman and get him in moving shape again.
He was put in a hack and sent home for
the benefit of his health. Probably the
next time he goes to see au editor he will
take a mountain howitzer with bim and
talk through a telephone. Apropos, Mr.
Oberly is about one of tlio nerviest editors
in the state. He never tries to air his
magnificent physical proportions, but he
always accommodates cranks spoiling for a
Borne i'act8 About Baccarat.
In certain circles in New York bac
carat hus to siiiiw extent taken tlio place
of our great national gsime, poker, lino,
enrnt is tho f;iires.l game that can tie
played again!, a bank. There is uo.ero
anil double zero, a in roulette, nor is
there the "splits of faro. The banker
has absolutely not hin in his favor ex
cept the "guessing" which his antagonist
has to constantly perform. There is a
general belief that it h impossible to
cheat nt baccarat, but this is quite a mis
take, although in clubs and gambling
plnoos tho possibility of cheating is re
duced to a minimum by the use of cards
with monograms ujion them, llacearat
is played in New York clubs with four
packs of curds, and before d'ilingthcse
packs are carefully shulllod by the deal
cr. When tho play begins, tlio banker
f jives one card to tho right, one to the
eft, and ouo to himsclfV and then he
repeats the operation; court cards mid
tens count as zero, and if In his twocards
he can get nine, he wins all the 'stakes
placed upon the cards piven to the piny
ers on the right and left.
The cheating banker puts all the packs
before him, with the backs to himself
and their faces to the players Suppose
that there is a throe facing tho players;
tho confederate notes this as the "bank,
er" mores it to tho top of tho packs, and
bo soon as six upiiears nt the bottom of
the pack the confederate makes a sign
to the "banknr, who at once moves it
to tho top of the packs, taking care to
place two cards between it andtlie three
ami two cards above it. When he deals,
his own two cards aro consequently ulx
and three, making nine, lie thus nr.
ranges a series of consocutive coups
which he is certain to win. The cards
are then handed to bo cut, and by a
trick which consists of pushing some
cards and slipping others, which, al
though Impossible to explain, is not dif
ficult In practice, ho annuls thecut, leav
ing his series nt the top of tho pack,
where ho hnd placed it. An adroit cheat
can arrange a series without any very
The player cheat the banker in this
wuy: 110 puts a nlno up his sleeve; when
he is given two enrds, ho takes tho
chance of oue of them being a ten or
court card. Supposing that he gets a
ten and a thrco, he takes the cards up,
throws the three up his sleeve, aud
brings from it the nine, then ho exhibits
a ten and a nine, and thus wins. Any
ono with vory small practice as a con
jurer can do this without fear of detec
tion. Quite recently anofllccr of tho Ilrltish
army was detected In cheating at bac
carat at the Roast club. He was in tho
habit of putting a five-pound note Just
outside the lino on which tho stakes were
iilacoil. If his card lost, ho withdrew
the nolo: If it won. he mished tho note
within the line, The club expelled him,
M am another club of which ue was
member, and ho killed hlmsclt
American Humor. . i
In some respects, though in seme only,
Charles Lamb's humor anticipates the
type of humor which we now call, in
tlio main, American. When, forinstance,
he gravely narrated the origin of the
Chinese invention of roast jig, in tho
btirninj tlown of a bouse-when he told
a friend that ho hnd moved iust forty
two inches nearer his belovod London
anil again, wlion ho wrote to Manning
in China that the new Persian Amhas
Kador was called "Shaw Ali Mirza," but
the common, people called him "Shaw
Nonsenso," wo might think we were
listening to Artcmus Ward's or Mark
Twain's minute and serious nonsense.
But for tho most part Charles Lamb's
humor is more frolicsome, more whim
sical, and less subdiieil in its extrava-.
ganoe: more like the gamboling of a
mind which did not care to conceal its
enjoyment of paradox, and less like the
inward, invisible laughter in which the
Yankees most delight. Lamb dearly
loved a frisk, and when, for instance,
he blandly proposed to some friend who
offered to wrap tip for him a hit of old
cheese which ho had seemed to like at
dinner, to let him have a bit of string
with which he could probahly "leud it
home," there was certainly nothing in
him of the grim impassivoness of Yan
kee extravagance It might be asserted,
perhaps, that, even if tho prospect of a
great future for English humor is good,
there is still reason to fear that it must
dwindle in largeness of conception, so
that such massive forms of humor as we
find, for instance, in "Gulliver's Trav
els," or tlio "Talo of a Tub," aro not
likely to return.
Dickens who as a humorist was prob
ably not inferior in conception, and cer
tainly more abundant in creation, than
any humorist in tho world is wholly
modern, and he certainly has by no
means exhausted the field even of that
sort of humor in which he himself was
most potent. The field of what we may
call idealized vulgarities, which includes
sketches of tho abstract monthly nurse
whose every thought and action breathe
the fawning brutalities of the Mrs. Gamp
species of beadle9 who incarnate all
beadledom of London pickpockets who
have assimilated all that is entertaining
in the world of professional slang and
nothing that is disgusting of boarding
house keepers whose mind is transform
ed into an instrument for providing
enough food and gravy and amusement
for their commercial gentlemen of
water-rate collectors glorified by ono ideal
passion for the ballet of rascally school
masters whose very action betrays the
coward and bully or of hypocrites
who secrete airs of pretentious benevol
ence as an oil-gland secretes oil, is by no
means exhausted, hardly attacked.
And yet it promises a sort of humor
particularly well adapted to this period
of at once almost sordid realism and in
genious abstraction. Nor can it be de
nied that "Alice in Wonderland," espec
ially buch plaintive ballads as that of tho
walrus and tho carpenter, provide us
with a type of grotesque fancy almost
cut free from the realities of life, and yet
quaintly reproducing all the old human
tendencies under absurdly new condi
tions; nor that tins promises well for in
finite flexibility of the laughing faculty
in man. We quite admit that we never
expect to see tho groat types of transat
lantic humor reproduced on this side of
the Atlantic. These for the most part
imply a raro faculty for turning the
mind nside, from the direct wav of saying
a tiling to one that is so indirect as to
lead you traveling on a totally opposite
track, as for example, when Bret llarte
declares that one ni las rowdies:
TiMik B point of order, when
A chunk of old ml tutii'lstniie hit riiln in the al
rlMini'ii, Ami In' Niiiilcil a kind o' sickly smile, and curl
ed up on i)u tlniir.
And llio Niil.Hi'kcnt procci'illnirs Interested him
or when the American blastihemer re
torted that if his censor had nut "jump
ed out of bed on to the business end of
a tin-tack, even he would have cursed
some." This wonderful power of sug
gesting misleading analogies taken from
the very province which would seem to
bo least suggested either by analogy or
contrast seems to be, digenoiis in the
United States. London &indator.
HrlffUt'tj Diseasp, Duboles.
Beware of the stulf that pretends to euro
these diseases or other serious Kidney, Uri
nary or Liver Diseases, as they only relievo
lor a time and make you ten times worse
afterwasds, but rely solely on Hop Hitters,
tho only remedy that will surely and per
manently euro you. It destroys and re
moves the cause of disease so effectually
that it never returns.
BuckU'ii's Arnica Salve
The B-'ct 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. Price
25 cents pyr box. For sale by Gko. E
Tiik term hydra mny be used to repre
sent any manitold evil. If you would bat
tle successfully with this many-headed
monster of disease you will find it expedient
to keep Mrs. Pink bain's Vegetable Com
pound always at hand. -Dr. Banning.
Not For a Fortune.
"Phew" I wouldu't marry her if she'd a
fortune. Poor girl, she'd bo all right if
she took Spring Blossom, the boat thing in
tbo world for offensive breath. Prico 50
cents, trial bottles 10 cents. Paul O.
Tub Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.,
will send Dr. Dyes Celebrated Electro-Voltaic
Ilclts and Electric Appliances on trial
for thirty days to men (young or old) who
aro alllictod with Nervous Debility, Lost
Vitality and Manhood, and kindred troubles,
guaranteeing speedy and complote restora
tion of health and manly vigor. Address
as above. N. B. No risk is Incurred, as
thirty days' trial la allowed.
MILL ANO C0MMIHHI0N.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
Commercial Avenue anil Eighth Street,
F. RUOSS, President. I P. N KKF, Vice Tres'nt
li. WKLL8, Cashier. T. J. Kerth, Ass't cash
F. BroM Ca'ro I William Klute. .Cairo
PtirNi,ir tt'iiu.m U'i7 ,.
C. M (inturloh " I C. o. Patter........ "
K. A. Buder " 1 11. Wells
J. Y. Clum.on, Caledonia.
A GKSKRAL BANKING BU3INK88 DONE.
Exchange sold and bought. Intereit paid in
the Navlngi Department. Collections made and
all busluess promptly attended to.
PROPRIETOR OF BPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAK LOAD OR TON.WELI
PCKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY.
UREKA! EUREKA II
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Atd Society,
Organized Julv I ttli, 1877, Under the Laws 0
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Julv
9, 1877, Under Actnf Congress.
P.O. HCHUn.. President
O.T.RUDD Vice President
J. A. UOLDSTINK Treasurer
J.J. (JOKDON Medical Adviser
THOMAS I.KWI8 Secretar-
JOIIN 0. WHITE Assistant Secretary
H. LEMUTON, L. b. THOMAS.
J. C. WHITE, W. r. PITCHER,
J. 8. McOAHBY.
HOARD OK1 MANAGERS:
William Htratton, of Stratton A Bird, whole-ale
grocers; Paul U. Hc.huh, wholesale and retail drag
gist; Hazun Linton, commission merchant; J as.
8. NIcUahey, lumber dealer; J. J. Oordon, phys
ician; J. A. (loldstlne, of Uoldstlne & Hosenwater,
wholesale and retail dry Hoods, etc; Wm, P. Pitch
er, general agent; Henry H. Ellis, city printer and
hook binder; Cbe.ley llayues, Cooper; Jno. C.
White, asHlstnut secretary and solicitor: Albert
Lewis, dealer in four and grain; K. Dross, presi
dent Alexander County Hank; O. W. Hendricks,
contractor and hinluer; Cyrus Close, general
agent; Thomas Lewis, secretary and altorntv at
law; L. 8, Thomas, broom manufacturer; W. K
Itussel, contractor and bnlldor; C. T, Rndd
ageul C. HI. L. AN. O. rallaoad; Moses Philltps.rar
tieuler; U. A. Cbumbley, contractor, Cairo, Ills.,
Kev. ,1. hpencer, clergvman.Ht Leuis, Mo.; J. H,
Hethune, circuit clerk, Mississippi county, Charles
ton, Mo.; J. U. Monro , lawver, Commerce, Mo.',
1). Htngletarv, phvslclan, Arlington, Ky.; J. W.
Tarry, phvslcinu, Kulton, Kv.; Wm. Ryan, farmer,
Murrr, Kv. ; A. Utelnbach, manulactnrer of tad
dterv, Evansville, Ind ; Ike Anderson, secretary
to snperlutendent C. Bt. L. Si N O. railroad, Jark
son, Teiiu.; J. N. Robertson, phvslclan, Whlut
vlllo, Tenn. ; Thomas A. Oshoru, hsrness maker,
Hollvar.Ten . :Wm.L. Walker, "Dixie Adver
tising A none v " Uollv Sortn. Mist
fJUIE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
n OHIO LIVES.
A General Banking business
TIIOS. W. HALL1DAY. '
JNTERPRISS SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
THOt.V. IIALUDAY. '
A'-' :. ",V-V"