Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. FJUDAY MORNING, JULY 28, 1882.
Mayor N. M. Thiatlewood.
Traurr T J. Karth.
Clerk Dennis. J, Koley.
Ouiinelor--Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal-!,. H. Meyers,
KUoruuy William llendrlck).
BOAUD or ALDKm.
r"!rt Ward-Wm.Mc Hale. T. M. Klrabrougb.
Ward-Jia Uiukln.C:. N. Hughes.
Third Ward-H-K. Ulaku, John Worn. -KourthWard
-Chariot 0. Patter, Adolph Bwc-
T.fih Ward-T. W. Hallway, Ernest B. Petttt.
Circuit .Indue I). J. Itukrr.
Circuit Clerk A. U. Jrvin.
County Judge K. H Yocurn.
County Clera S.,I. Hiimrn.
County Attorm-y-J. M. Dainron.
Couuty Treasurer-Miles W. Parker,
rihetltf John llodgua.
County Commissloners-T. W. Balliday, J. A
(Jtbbs and Peter r-anp. .
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
streets; preaching flr.t and third Sunday) In
each month. 11 a. ra. and 7:30 p. m : prayer meet
UgTbureday.r.Wp.nv; Sunday W 0:M..
CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER (Episcopal)
Fourteenth street; Hnnday 7:0Ua ra., Holy
Km 'hartal : t:W) a. m., Hunday achool ; 11:0,) a.m.,
Morning l'rayere; :w l. m., Evening Prayera. F.
Y. Davenport, . T. B. Hector.
fll(M MISSIONARY bAPTIST CHCKCO.
V PrxitrhlMt at 10:10 a. n... i p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
iabbe'U school at 7:30 p. m Ret. r. J. bhore),
l; I'll 1!AN -Thirteenth aUeot; serTke) Hal)-
Uih 1..W a. m.i Sunday achool 1 p. m. Key.
MK THODlKT-t'or. Eighth and Walunt street,
I'r.echtne Sabbath ll-.iJOa. m. aud7:S0 p.m.
ttnnday hrhool at ii:m p m. Rv. J. A. Scsrrett,
TjKl'.sIlYTKKIAN -Eighth street; preaching on
I hhhath at ll:tt a. m. end 7:Wip. m.; prayer
tuern Wednesday at 7:) p.m.; Sunday School
at 3pm. Rev B. V. George, paator.
ST JOSEPH S-iKoman Catholic) Corner Croai
ad Walnut ttreela; services Sabbath 10:80 a.
m. : Sunday School at 3 p. m. ; Veepers p. m.; set
fieri every day at 8 a. m. Hov. O'Bara. Priest.
ST. PATHK'K"8-r Roman Catholic) Comer Ninth
street and Washington avenne; eervlees Sab
bath 6 and lit a. m : Vesper S p. m.i Bonday School
i p. in. services every day at 8 a.m. Rf . MwU-roii
R. It. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K.R.
TIUINS DKl'AKT, THAU) ABRIYB.
Mall... ... S:15a.m I tMall . 4:tft a.m
t Accoin'dallou.11 :10 a bi 'Express ... H .10 a.m
Express 4:2up.m I Accnmdatloi.i;' p.m
MISS CENTRAL R. R. '
tMall 4:Me.m tMall S:'P "i
tExpress 10:16am I tExpress 11:30 am
ST. L. AC. R. H. (Narrow Gauge.)
EiproM ...... . l':JS a m I 'Kipr) 4:S5p.m
Accom'datlon. 1 :) p.m I 'Accora'datoln 12:03 p.m
ST L.. I M S. R.B.
Express ll::ip.m I tExpress......... S:S" P m
tAccom aauon. x:p.m I tAccom datlon 11:46 a m
WABASH, 8T. LOUIS PACIFIC R'T CO.
Mill & t 4:45".mVlall Ex.... 9:) p.m
Dally except Sunday, t Daily.
MOBILE OHIO H. R;
Mall JB:W a. m.i Mail S'.snp.m.
Expre.a ;ti a. m. Kxpre.a :Vp. m.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R.R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOW9.
Kxprcat and Mall leaven Cairo, erery day except
Snnday, at 10:'.'5 a.m. Amv.a 4:35 p m.
Accommodation arrive at li!:0S p. m. and de
parti at 1 p. ni.
Walnut St, near 12th.
SUMMKRTKRM, from Jaly 5, 12 weeks
FALL TERM, from Oct. 2, 12 weeks
TUITION Foil TERM
CommoD School, Academic and Commercial
IIISXUY FI.OYU, Toucher.
QEORGE II. LEACH, M. D.
Phvsioian and Surgeon.
Special nttnntion paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of aurclcal dieav, and diaeasca 01 women
and children. ,
umcc: On Hth itroet, opposlto the Pout Office,
J-U. W. C-JOCFLYN,
oFPlCE-BlirhtH Street, near Comperclal Avenue
,R. K. W. WniTLOCK, .
Uppiub-No. 1S6 Commercial Aveune, between
Kilhthand NlulU Hlroeia
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Uoaler in Ice.
ICF, PY THE CAR LOAD OR TON,WELI
rDKED FOR SUIITINO
Oar Loads a Bpocinltv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Leyee,
HE REGULAR CAIRO AND PADTJCAH
DAILY f AvhMCT.
HENRT Z. TAYLOR Master
GEO. JOBE8 Clerk
Ltavei Padncah fur Cairo dally (Sunday) except
ed) at 8 a.m. and Moond City at 1 p m. Return
ing, L-avei Cairo at 4 p. m. Mound. City at 5 p. m.
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE hVj STATES.
On and after Munday, Jnlyil. and until further
notlc. the ferryboat Three Slate, will run a. n'ar
ai poseibleon tie following time table:
Maria Liana LI1TIS
Foot Fourth at. Mieionrl Land'g. Kentncky Ld g.
8:W)a. m. 7:00 a.m. " 7:3'a. m.
:) " r.) " :io "
10M1 ' Jl:i " ii:3)
2:uop. m. :lp. u. 8:(. tn.
Leve Leave Leave
Foot Fourth it. Kentucky Ld'g. Miiaourl Laud'g.
4:U)p.m. : p. m 8:10 p.m.
On lat trip leaving Kentucky landing at 5 o'clock
p. m , the boat will go to Mlrdi Point, making con
nection wlih T. St . L. paa.cnger train for Cairo.
Klmttrlp at 8:30 a. m. leaving Cairo, Will connect
wllh T. & St. L. train leaving Cairo.
9 -i a
"A o S
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE ISSUR.
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Orgftnlit'd JulvHth, 1877, Tjniler the Laws u
the State of Illinois CopvrlglitcdJulv
0, 1877, Under Actof Congrois.
P.H. BCnUH I'rnaldetit
C. T. KUDI) Vice Prealdent
.t. A. OOLD8TINB Treaaurer
,1. J. GORDON Medical Advmur
THOMAS LEWIS Sccreliir-
JOHN C. WHITE Aailetant Sxcrvlaj
n. LEIOIITON, I b. THOMAS,
J . C. WHITE, W. F. PITCH EH,
J. 8. McOAUEY,
BOAHD OF MANAGKliB:
Wllltam Htratton, ofStrtttton A Bird, wholoalo
grocer ; Paul G, Hchuh, wholeaaleand retail dnu;
glut ; Har.en Lelghtun, comtnlailoit merrhaut; Ja.
R. McUahey, lAmher dealer; J. J. Gordon, thv.
(clan; J. A, Goldatlne, of Ooldatltie ft UoiinnwHt'er,
wholeale and retail dry coodn. etc! Wm.F. Pitch,
er, seueral agent; Henry II. Kill, city printer and
bonk binder; Chealey Hayuoa, Cooper; Jno. C.
White, aaalatant aecretary and oolloltor: Albert
Lewis, dealer In flour and grain; F, UroM, pre.l
dot Alexander CounW Bank t G. W, llendrlck).
contractor and builder; Cyrnt Ulnae, general
agent; Thomae Lewi), aecrutary and attorney at
law; L.B, Thotuaa, broom manufacturer! W. K
Runnel, contractor and bnlldori O, T, itudd
agent 0, St, L. AN. O. rallaoad ;Moen phlllipa.car
pentor; II, A. Chumblry, contractor, Cairo, III).,
fov. J. Bpsncer, clorgvraftmSt ruli, Mo. J H,
Bethiine, circuit clerk, Mle)l))lppl county, Cbarlea
ton. Mo, J, II. Moore , lawver, Couimorco, Mo.t
D. Blpgtetarv, phvalclao, Arlington, Ky. 3. W.
Tarry, phvainlan, Fulton, Kv. Wm. Ryan, farmor,
Murrv.Kv. A. Htelnbach, manulactiircr of aad
dlerv, Evauvllle, Ind.Iko Andoraon, aecrutary
to tupertutendont 0. Bt. L. A N O. railroad, Jack
eon, Tenn.; J. B. RoberUoo, phvelcian, wbittv
ille.Tenn.i Tbomaa A, O.bom, harneaa maker,
BolWar.Tei .t Wni. L. Walker, "Dlxla Advor
lilng Agency " HolW BprliPf.MiM
W. F. Lambdih, river editor of I'm Hum.tih
and (tcsmbott panteuger ajbnt. Order, for all
klndoof tteamboat Job printing aullclted. Office
at Planter) Hotel, No, hi Ohio lovee.
HTAOEH OK THE HIVKH.
Tlic rivor uiarkod by the Kaut?o lftf,f even
ing at 4 o'clock at this port 23 feet 11
inches and falling.
Pittsburg, July 270 p. m. River 1 foot
and 8 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, July 270 p. iu. River 10
feet 11 inches and falling.
Louisville, July 270 p. in. River 6
feet 0 inches and stationary. -
Nashville, July '270 p.-Ba-itlver i fcet.
0 inches and falling.
Ht. Louis, July 270 p. m. River 17 feet
5 inches and tailing.
The City of New Orleans from the lower
Mississippi passed up last evening for St.
Louis with but little freight. She had a
largo passenger trip.
The Fannie Tatum Iroui St. Louis arrived
here last evening, She did not land at the
passenger wharf as she came up, but passed
on up to the Wabash & Pacific wharf where
she is discharging auveral thousand sacks
Capt. Josh. Cobb, superintendent of the
Paducah & Cairo Packet Co., came down
on the Fowler yesterday. He leaves for
home this morning on the Andy Baurn.
Owing to heavy business in the Missis
sippi the Hul.-ton did not report here last
evening, but she will be on hand early this
morning. She has a big trip of wheat.
The Gold Dust from St. Louis is due this
evening for Vicksburg.
The City ot Helen leaves St. Louis this
evening for Memphis, and is due here to
The John U. Maude from St. Louis passed
down for Memphis lastevening. She had
a good trip.
The Gus Fowler as usual will be on band
hia ,rrnW froru Paducah and leave here
on her return trip tor the pretty nam enj
at 7 p. m.
The W. P. Ilalliday from St. Louis
leaves here to-day for New Orleans.
The Andy Baum fiotu Memphis is due
early this morning. Passengers going up
the Ohio for Louisville, Cincinnati and in
termediate points can procure tickets at low
rates froru W. F. Lambdin, agent. Office
No. 54 Ohio levee.
The Paris C. Drown left hero for New
Orleans at 1 p. in. She had a full load for
the lower Mississippi, mostly for New Or
leans. The colored citizens of Cairo will cele
brate the 8th diy of August in honor of
Abraham Lincolu's proclamation of their
freedom. The steamer Silvcrthorn has
been chartered to transport a large number
from here to Metropolis, where they are
preparing for a grand time on that day.
The Grauite State leaves Memphis for
Cincinnati this evening. She will report
here Sunday night.
Yesterday was a very warm day and ex
ceedingly monotonous. The only thing
that we saw to dispell the quietude of the
day was a littlo slugging on the Sullivan
Wilson stylo between two ebony-hued sons
or Africa, who disputed as to the proper
proprietor of a much disfigured carpet-bag
"minus wardrobe." Somebody said "Po
lice!" and quicker than we have written
this notice. They were "non est."
The rivers still continue to tumble.
We've no objection to a respectable decline,
but hope there will bo sufficient water left
to dampen the hulls of tho mosquito fleet
which will soon supercede tho largo size
boats that are still holding out.
Tho Cons. Millar is duo here to-morrow
evening for Memphis. C. R. Russoll,
master; Jas. Voris, clerk. W. F. Lamb
din, passunger agent.
Tho "Big O Liner" Will Kylo, Low
Kates master, leaves Cincinnati to-morrow
evening tor New Orleans.
The Buckeye State arrived yealorduy at 7
p. m. Sho hailed from Pittsburg and goes
to St. Louis.
Will S, Hays says h nrrived in Louisville-
45 years ago without a shirt to his
hack, and now he has a fresh dozon and a
stcauibout named after him. Will is cer
tainly accumulating r ipidly both in wealth
Tho Memphis and Ohio River Packet
company's line of bout! and the Big O Line
also have been sticking on the bars near
Louisville and Portland lately, but wo
hope they will try and avoid them in future.
(This thing of getting stuck on bars Is very
demoralizing as well as unprofitable.)
Thursday Evknino, July 27, 1883.
Tho woalhor is warm and muggy. ; The
clouds this evening are dark and lowering,
threatening heavy ralni.
Biulnos is rery quiet in all deportment
Very little produce comes in and very little
would be required to glut the market.
FLOUR-Dull and declining. Trices
are considerably lower than at tho opening
of the week and the call is limited.
HAY The market is bare, but there is
only a limited inquiry. Receipts are very
small. Prices aro unchanged.
CORN White is in full supply and none
called for. Roceipts of mixed are light
and there is a fair inquiry "to fill orders.
OATS Heavy stocks, light demand, and
MEAL Firmly held, but small move
. BCnpTER-Strictly choice is in steady
demand. Receipts are ample for the wants
of the market.
. EGQS-i-TVe note fair demand at quota
tions for fresh receipts.
CHICKENS Not enough comes in to
supply the local trade.
APPLES The market is glutted.
Choice sold at 40 cents from country wag
ons until to-day, when no price was offered.
POTATOES -There is a fair demand at
50 cents per bushel from wagons.
ONIONS Good demand at quotations.
Sales and Quotations.
MOTE. The price) here given are for aalee Irom
flr.r handi in round Iota, An advance la
charged for broken lotain OlHnsordere.
aoo Varloua gradea, .... 4 50&6 00
aiO bbl) choice mM 5 00
100 bbl) choice S 10
luO bbla pateut 8 50
2 cars prime 17 00
1 carcholce 19
2 car) ceoice new 18 00
1 car gilt edgo 2I0O
4 care white in balk 88
4 car mixed 80
3 care choice tu bulk on track .
3 car new
No. Red, perbn
'nean 1 U.)
600 bbla City la lot) 4 15
luo bbla City on orders 4 10
Scar In aacka .
600 pound) strictly choice Northern iXU'll
(KM) pounds Southern Illlnole IS
400 pound) choice northern packed 30X2"-
fiOu pound) Northern.. 33
l'W doaeu , 11
not dozen ll&U
600 dozen 11
live choice "X&11 00
Rcoopa mixed 3 00
jO coop choice huna 3 -253 V
5 coop choice young i Sb&i 75
20 boxca peachea
:) baauet) peacaea
Choice now - 3 IV)
Per buehol 0 &1 00
New potatoes per bbl...,
Per barrel 7 508 IK)
Live t IVflVi
Plain ham none
H. C. Hani) 18
Clear aide) 16
St. John) V. 0')
Ohio River , 1 00
li1 J litiHhel burlap).
6 buahel "
Orange), choice per boe. , , . 4&i 80
Lumoii) choice per box ..;! 75i4 50
Peaches, halveiaud qnartera r38
Apple), bright 647
Choice medium .
Choice Factory 10211
Calf,Mfen...,.t,,,. .,.,,....., , . JJ
Dry Flint choice Maj
Green Balt..,.,M,M,m,m,-il,-,u,,, , , ,."!
BhP P. It), dry nm,m JW47
Common Log i 7lk$3 no
Oood lug) , , a 60dA 4 00
ow Leaf. 4 7fc9 6 00
Medium Leaf , 5 suit 8 (0
GoraLear. ,8 6tK(i 8 Of
RATES OF FREIGHT.
Grain Hay Flour Pork
Vcwt. Vcwt. Vbbl. Vhhl
Men phla, 10 15 20
r v.Or.'euu, 15 WA ,K 45
Deiena, Ark 1 8SV, H5 M!X
Vlckehorg 17 i : hiV
Way X 4A U
Womkn that have been budridden for
years have been completely cured by the
use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
"Wigs cost all the way from ?10 to
$100, according to the tinoness of tho
hair and the excellence of the work
manship. The most costly wigs aro
made on a foundation of hair luce. Thia
kind is called the ventilated wig. You
can part it anywhere like natural hair,
and the appearance of tint parting will
be liko that sek-utml, and knotted to 11
mesh of. tho lace. Tho llcsh nhows
through the meshes of the luce with
great naturalness. That is the kind of
11 wig tho blonde young man wore. .
Cheaper wigs are niado by fastening
hair to long threads and Hewing strips
of it on a foundation less costly than
hair lace. Even these cannot bo'detect
t'd by tho ordinary observer, although
when you know that a man wears such
n wig you are sure to notice it. Very
ofUjn, however, lotijiees are put on with
no much skill by mixing the ends with
the natural hair that tho art is not per
ceptible. I think tho tendency is now
to conceal baldness rather than let it be
seen. True, in the summer some young
men get their heads clipped, like State
Prison convicts or the boys in the poor
house, but I think the fashiou is less fav
ored than formerly.
"Some experiment? have been made
in the direction of transplanting hair
into the skin, but thus far without suc
cess. You know you may stick a pin
through the outer kiu without pain.
Hairs have been drawn through holes
thus made, and roots of hair have been
planted in the skin. But tho result has
been to create a littlo inflammation and
suppuration at the point of contact of
the hair with the skin. The hair laco
foundation is the latest improvement,
and that is tifteou years old. The
cheaper foundation is called the "weft"
or woven. The costliest hair is that
which curls naturally. Tim curls may
be imitated, but no respectable denier.
"ouM soil them for natural curls. The
fraud would soon be discovered. There
is a better opportunity in a curled wig
to conceal our art. The locks may be
carelessly dispo&pd' with more success
than where tne hair is straight. Of
course I know the namesof many prom
inent men in all the professions who
wear -wigs, but it is a point of honor
with our .profession not to reveal them.
We would as soon think of betraying
the name of a lady who wears pull's,
braids, switch orcurls of artificial manu
facture. "Many men wear wigs quite as much
for their health as appearance's sake.
It has been found that bald-headed men
are tub 1 1 1. 1 colds, neuralgia and ca
tarrh. A bald-headed man in an audi-
ence near a window is a nuisance.
When others want the window open to
secure ventilation, he, in consideration
for his bald pate, wants the window
shut. If he puts on his hat nobody sees
that he does it because ho is bald, and
he is thought unmannerly. Some pro
fessors and doctors wear caps, but
they look old, and wigs aro much bet
ter. "The market is alwaye well supplied
with all colors and shades of hair, tho
best of which is imported. Men don't
'wreathe their brows with well-saved
combings,' as women commonly do. It
woultl not pay men to save the comb
ings. In men's wigs the' cost of tho
hair is not so much as tho labor. In
women's wigs the hair is tho costliest
mm i m.
Garibaldi's wardrobe was always
meager. When ho went to light willi
the French in 1871, his servant, carried
it in a small satchel. Once a woman,
who was called in (. do his washing,
ventured to remark that she could not
find his shirts, "My shirts! 1 have but
two," be replied. "You must have .one
in the wash, 1 have the other on. With
a little order and calculation, two shirts
are plenty." Garibaldi's philosophy
was never surpassed, unless by that
Kentucky gentleman who possessed but
one shirt, and was accustomed to lio in
bed one day each week to have tho sa
cred garment washed. One morning,
while lie was nt rest, his wife rushed in
and cried: "Bill, the- durned calf hez
ct your shirt!" Upon this, Bill remark
ed tranquilly that "them ea hez must
Business has its, own peculiar pleas
ures. It provides 11s with occupation
and an aim in life, and it also gives em
ployment to others. One of the great
est enjoyments of kite prosperous bus
iness man consists in being able to com
fortably provide for the many employes
in his house or manufactory. In doing
this he is fullilling his obligations to soci
ety; ho becomes' a useful and" honored
citizen; business to him is a real pleas
ure; he enjoys his successes, when they
are fairly won, because ho feels that ho
doserves them. When a business man
has tho right Hind of purpose in life ho
always enjoys his occupation. He feels
a just and worthy prldo in his prosper-
ity, he is pleased with the respect and
gratitude of those whom he directs nnd
" controls in the management of his af
; fairs, and ho fuels that in benellttlng
hlnisolf he is conferring a favor upon
1 mt 1 m
A person who speaka bluntly usually
has a sharp tongue
While other Baking Powdtrt art largely
adultaraftd with Alum and othir hurtful
has been kept unchanged in all Its original
purity and strength. The best evidence of
its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
it! lu ring received the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, frot
its introduction to the present time. No
other powders show so good results by the
true test-the TEST OF THE OVEN.
IT IS A PURE FRUIT ACID BAKING POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and Bt. Louis, Mo.,
nafrtur.r.t l.pllT.MtOt, Dr. Frit.'. Rpttl
ri.f.rlM KlUaiU, ud Dr. Frlc'. rj.tqn. Farleim.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Insurance Company
IN THE WOULD.
It alone lieuea
etlpnlntlng that tho contract of tnaurauce "aliall
not bo disputed" alter It In three yeara old,
aud tb.it euch policies hall be
on receipt of out I (.factory proof) of death.
It) policy Is clear and concise, and contain)
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. B.-UF.AD YOUH I'OLU'lKS. Comt.aro the
ehort and simple form used by the E'ltiltablo wllh
be long nnd obscure cent met loaded dowu with
tuchuieulllies Issued by other compantuat
Its CASH RETURNS
to policy holders are
N. II. -800 the many letters from policy holders
xpriHHlng their gmtLflnitlon with the returns from
their Tontink Havinus Fund I'm. mils.
I teen une of Ha
Assets Securely Invested
Surplus Secnrely Iuvefted, nearly
E. A. BURNETT, A exit.
' Office), corner lath and Washington
Hovaubtr 94, ISSI, madw