Newspaper Page Text
DAILY CAIRO B ULLETIN,
CAIKO. ILLINOIS. TUESDAY MOBNING, AUGUST 1, 1082.
TfnmirT-T. J. Kcrth.
U rk -.Omnia. J. Foley.
t.:.iiJUnulor--Wm. It. Ullhcrt.
Mar.hal-I.. I'. Mi-yi'r,
If UHll or ALIIBIIK1S.
Kir..! Wnl - Wm.M'-'Ul.i.T. M. Klnilirough.
S. iin l Ward Jhc lliuklo. -'. V Unburn.
Third Waid-B- K, lllW. John Wood.
Kciirili Ward -1'harloi 0. I'stlur, Adulpb Bwo-
"k'Ui Ward - T. w Hallldav, Hrm-M B. Pttlt.
Ctrnilt Jiili'-I. J.IJnUit.
Circuit ( li'iK- V 11. Irvin.
County .Iinl.'. -K. ir Vnr.inn.
Coi.my Or - S.J. Ilutnm.
I'ouniy Alturnry-J l,ln,"n;
County TrmouriT-Milet W. I'arker.
Blnrltr ioliii ll0llK!l.
County Commllom n -T. W. Ualllday,
(ilblin and i'ul'T Minp.
UIKO IIVIM'IST. -Oornnr Tenth find I'oplar
ly .ir.'d.; pr.jachiii (Ir-t and third Sundae In
c V mouth, 1! a m. and 7:i . m.i IWf
iMIVKCil OP 1 U B HRI)BKMKK-(Et.liciua!j
(j KonrlHeiith itreei: Sunday 7:m m., lluljf
Eu.lurn-t; k.i a. in , Sunday ..-hnol : I OJ m..
Moru'.ntf rraiorf, h:iki p. ra.. hvulng I rayera. r.
I- D.vcnport, h. T. U Hector.
IM.-.T MlhSIONAKV HAIT1HT CHt'KCU
V ; nrMv' at I') a u... S p. ra.. and ?: M.
...nl.ni.tii ho.il at 7:'W p. m H. T. J. hhurel,
Ifi II EKAN-Thirteenth tref. UTTti.H Hab
, I mli :y a in ; riutiday chooljp.m. Her.
hni i"'. I'u.iur.
MF KIODIST- Cor. RU'tith and Walnut .treeta,
-r.-rhli.K Sah'.atli 11 :) m. and 7:W P-t-oi.d.tv
a, awl at f.ni p. u. rtav. J. A. Bcarrtw,
11K. ' i'.YTKHIAS -E'.tfhtb .treet; preaching on
1 M. Lath at U 'W a. m and 7: p. m. ; prayer
me-tl-v. w-.inr.eday at 7:) p.m.; Sunday cteol
t:lp in. lt-v b. V. 'Jeorie, paator.
C'l 'osKHI S -iKo-nan Catholic) Corner Croea
C a' .1 Walnut tiro"; .ervioa 8vibatb 10:80a.
o.; Mi lay School at .' p. in.; Ve.pers 3 p. m. ; sei
ne v.. -j cay at t) a. tu. Iter. O'Uara. Frieit.
t-T I'M'KW K S -i Itoman Catholic) Corner Ninth
O niK-cl and Waah'.niftun nu. xtic ;
oath and 10 a m. ; Veapera 3 p. n.. ; Buuday School
t p. ra. s'.tyIc-s evury day at a a m. KT. MiU'l
11. K.TIMECAKD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. K.
TII4IHH ucraHT. TBina ainuvg
Vtil .1:15a. m
tAcC'iin'diitluD. 11:1" a.m
tEinrena 4:4) p.m
11:10 a. tn
A M p tn
MISS CENTRAL K. K
tMall 4:Wa-mtMall -
tExprM 10:15a m tEiprM..
II :i a m
ST. L. H R (Narrow Uauce )
Eipr.'M.. i:- a m Biprn V P "i
Arcom'datlon. I :i p m I "Accout'datoin 12:05 p m
WT.L . l.M 4 8. K R
rKipreM ll;tp ro ItEiprcan :50 p m
tAccom aation. p. in 1 tAccom'dation 11:4s a m
WARASU, ST. LOl IS PACIFIC H"Y CO.
MllEi.... 4 4-ivrnMll Ex.... :'J" P "
Ualiy except Sinday. t Dally.
MOIIII.K OUIOK HJ
..Jf 05 a. in.
. .ti ir. i. m.
Mail 1:Vlp. m.
Expreia ......h::I p. in.
jT. LOUIS & CAIKO U.K.
TRAINS Kl'N AS FOLLOWS.
Kxpn-aa and Mil l.-av. n Cairo, oery Hay except
Sandav. at Hi:.") a m. Arnv.a 4 :V p m.
Aciomni'Hlatliniriv.iallJ.')5 p. m. and ae
part at I :Ji p. bi.
Walnut St., near 1 Jith.
SUMMER TERM, lnun .luly 5, 12 weeks
FALL TERM, from Oct. 2,12 weeks
TUITION Foil TERM
Comtnoii tkho'il. Acadomir. and t'otnnifrclal
1 1 1 ON 1 i V J'' Ii ) V I J, 't'oru-hor.
QEOKCiK H. LEACH, M. I).
Phv.-'icKUi and Surgeon.
gnuclal attentlnii paid to the Homeopiithlctruat
ment oraiirtflcal dlaeai'i, and diaeirva of wonum
nofflcel?drJn' 1 Ith ftrci't, oppunllu thu Tout Ofticc,
Cairo, HI. .
jyi W. C. JOCKLYN,
D E NT18T.
OFflK Kluhth 8trenear0ornrrrlal Avunni
R. E W. WHITLOW?,
Dun tul Surgeon.
Umiii-No. 1M Commnrcial Avenno, bitwon
Kuhth and Mum str"n
PROPRIETOR OP flPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholowvlo Doalor in Ice,
ICE V Y THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WKLI
I'.U!KEI) FOR BiiirriNO
Oar Ioada a Spooialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Le?ee,
HEOULAR CAIKO AND PADL'CAH
HENRY E. TAYLOR Mant.r
OKO. JOBES Clerk
Le.'tvcaptducali for Crodaliy (Sundaya except
nd) at 8 a.m. and M 'und City at I p in. Kuturn
lau. L ave Cairo at I p. ru. Mound. City at 5p.m.
(AIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE rrn STATES.
On and after Moadar. July U, andnnt l further
notlc-.the ferryboul fhree State will run ae ner
t poBHlblvon tut following tlm table :
Maria Liana Ll.Tta
Foot Fourth it. Mlaaouri Land g. Keotacky Ld g.
fi:IWa. m. 7:0tia. m. 7 'ia m.
tt :i ' UM ' :V) '
10::) " U:0o " :m '
i:oo p. m. a. ) p. m. 3:(Mp. m.
Leave Leave Lave
Foot Fourth at. Kentucky Ld'. Mlniourl Land's:.
4iJp. m. 4:ip. m ti:lo p.m.
On lant triplcavlrii? Keutuckvl&ndlnnat 4:30o'clock
p. 10., the boat will go to Hirds Point, mklni; con
nection with T. 4 St . L. paiuenifer train for Cairo.
Firm trip at i:'l') a m leaving Cairo. Will connect
with T. 4 St. L. train leaving Cairo.
VCTUAL AM) SOCIETY.
PUREK A '.EUREKA!!
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society
OrBitnliod Jul? l lth, 1877, Under tbe Laws 0
the State of Illlnoli. Copyrighted Jul v
9, 1877, Under Act of Cuiigreis.
P.M. 8CIUn Proldi.nl
O.T. KUDI) m Vice Proaidunt
J. A. HOLDSTINE Truaauror
J.J.OOKDON Medical Advmer
nitinliu I IIU'W - Siti-rMtur"
JOHN C. WHITE AeilKtant HncrvlaJ
KXffiUUTl VIC CO M M ITT iC K
H. LKIOIITON, T.. tt. THOMAS,
i. C. WHITE, . W. F. PITCUER,
I , B. BICUAUB. 1.
IJOAltl) OK MANAOKU81
tl'Ml.MtM Utinltitn if Utrnttnti At Klrrl. WkiituRillit
n IIIIIOII "UIIIIWIII ai a.'t)atH ....... ........ ...
IRi; It fir. t'H btflUniOU, COtnniiHHi"ii inurrnnuii urn.
ff ..f lah...i liiat.l.AH il.aitnt .1 .1 IJiirflliM. tlhva
(1. mi wnin'f KioiiMii uunit 1 1 w " .-. .... ...
Iclan; J. A. tloldatlno, of Ooldatlne KoipiiwhIit,
tthoiciiHiu aim rtitaii ary goon., rw, m,r . 1 1
r, g.meral anon I; HonryM. Klllr., city printer and
MhU,RMlpUnt HMcrotury Hnd nollrltori Alburt
d.iti iiu....u. i.Miiu U till li. w. Hnndrlck
intuv nianuii"i vimiuij (
...nhi,'rn..k.t.. t aArniiupv Hnti nltitriinv lit.
law; L. 8. Tliomaa, broom manufacturer ; W . K
KilMiM, contractor anil nuinior, . i. n
ageill U.St, Ii. AN. l. raliaoaci;iio.tia riniupn.rar
penter; II. A. Cbnmhley, contractor, Cairo, 111...
Itetlmim, circuit clork, MlmlMlppi eottnty. Cbarlei
ton, Mo.) J. U. Moore , lawvcr, Oommorco, Mo.;
I. Blnglotarv, pbvalclan, Arllnclon, hy.f J. .
Tarry, phvalclau, Knlton, K. Wm. Kyan, farmer,
Wurrv, Kt, A. Bwmnacn, manuiaciurer ui .nu
dlcrv, Ktanivllln, Ind. Ike Andnnnn, lecrylary
to anporlntondimt C St. L. N O. ral road. Jack-
tills, Tenn . Thomai A. Oaborn, hirna maker,
Boiitir.Ten.! wm. i. vai"r, -iiai. u
Ulna Amino " Hull BnrlBVI. Mill
W. F Lamhijik, rlvi-r editor ol 1'nr. JScm.tiW
and iteamhoit i.iiii'.t h-. in. Ordem for all
klndaof uteamtioat Job punilni! "ollclted. OlHce
utl'Iutitere Hotel, No. M Ohio luvue.
MTA0E8 OK TIIK HIVEK.
Tho river iii'irkml by tliegnui Inn' eveu
in;,' nt 4 o'cliick t this port 23 feet nml
10 inrhos nl falling.
PittHliurf,', July 310 p. m. River 1 foot
ami 2 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, July .11-0 p. m. River 8
feet 8 inches an-1 falling.
Louisville, July :3 1 (J p. m. River 0
feet and filling
Nashville, July 31 -0 p. m. River 4 feet
St. Louin, July ;U 0 p. m. River 17 feet
8 inchvs and tailing.
Tho U. P. Schenck, left New Orleuns
with over HOOToiih oi freight and 25 cabin
Mrs. Wiight widow of ('apt. Thos.
Wriyhf, is a passeugi.T on the Jas. W. Gift
and will visit her sun -in-law, Chpt. Wm.,
Halliday of this city.
The Will Kyle for New Orleans, and
Jas. V,' Gaff for Memphis left Cincinnati,
last Saturday with good trips for the pre
sent stage of water. The Gaff is duo here
this evening and the Kyle to-morrow eve
ning. The Granite State arrived here Sunday
midniu'ht, with a moderate treight trip,
hut a cabin full of people, the added 17
passengers hure and departed for Cincin
nati at 1 a. ni.
Harry Sullivan, one of the Clerks on
the City of Greenville, stopped off here and
left for Paducnh on Granite State. He will
come out on the City of Arkansas, when
The City of Greenville from St. Louis
arrived here last evening at 3 o'clock, she
had a good trip for Vicksburg.
The City of Cairo arrived yesterday at
noon and left for St. Louis at 1 p n.
Tho Nashville and Cairo packet J. II.
Uillnian reported here yesterday morning,
at o'clock, sho had a very nico trip
In her list ot freight was CI ton of pig
iron, and 20 ton of manufactured iron,
which the John li. Maude received for St.
The John 11. Maude from Memphis ar
rived here yesterday mornin? and departed
fur St. Louis at 11 a. tn.
The Ohio and Mississippi rivers are both
Capt. Wm. Harmon will have
hiej packet Silverthorn in first
class order in a few days, aud as soon as he
gets everything in "ship shape" he will
raise steam and proceed to business.
The Hard Cash passed up Sunday after
noon and by this time is in the hands of
Capt. Wm. Hambleton, of Mound City
who will throui-hthe skill of his flue corps
of mechanics put the Hard Cash through a
scientific course of repairs.
Tho Fowler is the reliable daily pack
et from Taducah to Cairo, and is due here at
3 p.m. to day will leave on her return at
S p. m.
Tho Cons Millar passed down for
Memphis, Sunday mornim; at 0 o' clock
she had a moderate trip.
The rapid Pittsburgh, which never fol
owsinthe course of funeral processions,
will enter tho St. Louis and Evansville
trade as a regular packet on her next trip.
''So'says Madamo Rumor a very unreliable
old lady," but as sho comes pretty well en
dorsed this time, we are inclined to believe
the report. The Pittsburgh is quite popular
and will make things in that trade
Tho Buckeye State from St. Louis is
duo this evening for Pittsburgh.
The Silas P. Coe. arrived last evening
at 5.30 with threo largo model barges well
loaded with wheat for New Orleans which
sho brought out of the upper Mississippi.
Tho Hudson from Uuiontown arrived at
5.30 Sunday evening. She had a light
freight trip, but an excellent passenger
trip. Sho had 51 Cabin passengers regis
tered when she landed, and received nino
more, loft here for St Louis at 5 a. ni.
with sixty Cabin passengers.
Tho Hickory from St, Louis passed
hero Sunday uvuiiing with a good trip for
Tho Sto. Genevieve from St. Louis is
duo from Memphis this evening.
Tho Hollo Memphis leaves St. Louis this
evening for Vicksburg and is duo hereto
Saturday evening shortly after the City
of Greenville left St. Louis during
a heavy thunderstorm, lightning struck
her jackstaff, shattering it badly, but do
ing no other damage.
Yoeterday was a very warm day and bus
inosB for tho first ol tho week opened rath
How Long Bees Live.
I thought I would satisfy myself in
regard to the life f tho bee in the height
of the working season. Iliad n .stand
of little bla. k bees of tho genuine sting
fir.H, and on the morning of May .'10 I
killed the ii,Tn, nnd by carefully look
ing through l heir hive l' found one black
drone and destroyed that in the evening
oftlin same day." I put in a cell for a
yellow (jiieen (,'m tho second of June.
She was hatehed out, and there were a
few yellow bees in tiio hive on the iJOth,
in ju-t twenty-one day from tho timo
the eg., were deposited. On July 7. a
few yellow bees were to be seen playing
around the hive, and on the thirteenth
day of July, just fourteen days from tho
time the yellow bees w cro hutched out,
a few were seen at work with the black
bees. Now any one can see that if the
yellow bees hatched in twenty-one days,
the la.it black bees were all out by the
thirtieth of June, and if the yellow bees
went to work on the twelfth of July,
the lw-t of the black bees must havo
gone to work on the fourth of July,
making fourteen days from tho time
they were hatched, unless one will go
to work sooner than the other. This
stand contained nothing but black bees
when tho black queen was destroyed on
the eighteenth of July, ju.it forty-nine
days from tho time the black queen was
destroyed; there was not a black beo to
be seen about the hive. I opened it.
Not one was to be seen inside. Now I
know that bees will live longer at any
other .season of the year, and thought
this would bo a good chance to test the
IieigM of the working season. The
hive was examined every day during
the whole time, so that no mistake
miglit be made. I'rom this it will bo
seen that the lifetime of a honey-bee, in
the bu.-iest working reason, is but four
weeks or twenty-eight days.
He Was Satisfied.
A young society swell recently took
advantage of a sunny afternoon to call
on one of Chicago's "belles for the pur
pose of inviting her to the theater. As
the young lady in question was not in
her sister undertook to entertain tho
voung gentlenmu. After the usual
limited round of society topics had been
talked over the gentleman took the lady
to task for her frequent adjectival ap
pellation of "dear" and "darling" in
speaking of her, averring that in his
opinion it was affected. The young
lady laughingly denied this. At this
moment the absent sister was seen re
turning, and the incredulous young
man proposed to put the matter to a
test bv concealing himself behind the
curtains and thus overheard their con
versation unhampered by society re
strictions. The young lady assented to
this jdan with evident willingness, and
the doubter was effectually concealed
in the lace mazes of the curtain.
"Why. mv dear, how long you havo
been absent," said she to the returning
sister as she entered the parlor. "You
dear darling, why did you not come
sooner?" "Well," responded tho mat
ter of fact belle, "what in the world in
the matter with 3-011? Are you crazy?"
1 lie young man rnmed in triumph be
hind the curtains; but now came tho
wily young lady's turn. "My dear,"
said sho. "ton don't know what you
hate missed. Mr. A. was here to invite
vou to tho theater." Don't 1," was the
response. "I am glad I was absent. He
is the silliest young man in Chicago."
There was a smothered groan, like
the cry of Polonius, behind the curtain.
Uacnrjo .'ii.r tktnn.
What Is a Mascotte.
Both dictionaries! and scholars fail to
answer tho question, which the opera
with the title constantly raises, what is
a mascotte? Rut the visitors of Monte
Carlo tell us it is a fetich a luek-bring-er.
All gamblers are superstitious, aiid
draw their inspirations from the oddest
circumstances. A mascotte may be a
sou or a sixpence with n hole in it, a
button, a lock of hair, nnything which
the punter has associated with a lucky
turn. Alms to a beggar mascotte; de
nial of alms niasooiie; seeing a hunch
back or a while horse inascottc; meet
ing a black eat -mascotte. Three years
ago a little hunchback at Monaco de
rived large returns from .standing near
tho table and rubbing his hump at the
request of the players. He hud a tariff.
Once, 5 francs; a long rubbing. 10 francs;
for standing half an hour behind a cur
tain player and not rubbing for others,
20 francs. At the end of the season, re
turning to Paris on the train, ho was
seen to throw away his hump. Mascotte
is the opposite of jettatura, or the evil
The Richest Newsboy.
Without doubt the richest newsboy in
the country is Mike Mykens, of Denver,
Col. He is supposed t0 worth nt
least $50,000, which he has invested in
Denver real estate, lie is not jet ready,
however, to retire from business, but
from early morning until midnight may
bo seen upon tin; streets crying "Boston,
New York, Philadelphia, Chicngo, Cin
cinnati, St. Louis and Kansas City
morning papers." In connection with
his paper stand lie has a bootblack's
chair, which he generally leaves in
charge of an assistant. He sells his pa
pers at a uniform price of 10 cents each,
and long experience has made him very
expert in delecting at a glance from
what part of tho country any one of tho
strangers who throng the streets of Den
ver hails. "Run niter that old man
with a white choker and sell him n Bos
ton Herald," ho will say to his assistant;
or, "work off a San Francisco lUdlelin
on that slippery-looking cuss under the
awning." Mykens is no longer a hoy,
but he is likely to remain a newsboy for
years to come.
In a Loudon editorial room a skull Is
nailed up against one of the desks. Un
derneath Is written in large letters:
"This is Smith, who did not like an
article about himself, and was rash
enough to Bay sow"
Keep the Birthday.
Let tho birthday of each member of
tho family bo always remembered when
it comes. Let there bo something a lit
tluoutoftho ordinary routine Tn the
arrangement of the table: cookies fash
ioned as Jennie likes them best; 0110 of
Frank's favorite plum puddings, or
Julia's special liking, a loaf of ginger
cake or a wonderful lemon pie, such as
ouly mamma can make. Then them
must be presents; sometimes one may
think they cannot be afforded but re
flect: The little one is in need of shoes,
dresses aprons, and many other articles;
purchase one or more fur the birtHday;
it will seem just as much of a present to
her as though sho were not obliged to
have it. Next come school-books and
story-books, a set of furs and a pair of
skates (should the birthday occur in the
winter), a pretty little dinner-basket, or,
if the parent can afford it, a little gold
band for one of tho white fingers, a
necklace, a watch with a shining chain,
or the pony that has been wished for so
long. Then, if convenient, a party is
always piea.sanr, or a rino or an excur
sion to a neighboring lake or a moun
tain. If nothing better can be done,
excuse all tho little ones from work for
tho afternoon, and invite a neighboring
child to spend it playing with them, or
allow tho favorite onf! to go on a long-wished-for
visit. Whatever the pleasure
for the day may be, it is usually more
welcome as a surprise. Encourage the
little ones in giving to each other, and
remember papa's birthday, too; and be
lieve me, tired, weary mothers, it will
be bread east upon the waters. Tho
days will be only a few eresomo returns,
and there will be a never-failing sup
ply as long as you and your children
Light Yield of Early Uheeso.
The receipts of cheese in the large
cities, and the transactions of the dainr
boards of trade in all parts of the coun
try, nnd a comparison of products in
individual factories, all agree in show
ing a make of cheese in the spring
months of I'.' smaller by about oue
third than in the corresponding months
of 11. The number of cows has been
rather increased than diminished, but
the yield of milk has leeu less. Some
of the early milk, whfeh was formerly
made into cheese, has been turned into
butter, on account of the relatively high
er price butter has borne all the springy
than cheese. Butter at 30 cents is equal
to cheese nt 13 cents, but good butter
has been above 30 cents ana cheese be
low 13; the inducement, therefore, has
iiccirstrong tor turniug all the milk, as
far as it could well be done, into butter
instead of cheese. But the chief defi
ciency in i heese has come from an unusu
ally small product of milk from a given
number of cows. This has come large
ly from poor keeping. Grain and mill
feed have been higher than usual, and
dairymen have hesitated about feeding
these. The outlay from using extra feed
was a crtaiuty. The income from its
use could uot be so plainly seen, and
hence many have withheld it, when,
there was more than tho usual necessity
for liberal feeding. In the lirst place,
the prion of butter has warranted full
fef'ding. Where cows were fresh in
milk, tl: i. i creased product would
have paid back even mre than tho full
cost of the grain, and the cows havo
been improving in condition besides,
and have been ready to do a full sum
mer's work. By withholding the feed,
a scanty return has been made during
the spring, aud the milk must bo poor
all the early part of summer, while tho
cows aro using the substance of their
food to restore the flesh previously lost.
Xnlionitl Liiy-Slnclc Journal, Chicngo,
The Wanton Calf: A Table.
A Calf, full of Wantonness and Play,
seeing an Ox at the Plow, could not for
bear insulting him. "What a sorry,
poor Drudge are vou," said he, "to
bear that heavy Voke and go turning
up the Ground for a Muster! See what '
n happy life I lead," ho added, when at
evening the Ox, 11113 oked, and goin"; to
take his rest, saw him, hung with Gar
lands, being led away by the Elamcu, a
venerable man, with a fondness for
Moral.---This Fable teaches us that
Voung People had belter stick to tho
Farm, and not study for a Learned
Profession unless they are fully aware
of what it means.
Trench Bird Dealers.
On the quay, not far from Notre
Dame, Paris, is a bird market. A large
space is divided off into stalls, and tno
stalls are full of cages. There aro thous
ands upon thousands of beautiful birds,
and hundreds of buyers. The birds are
hardy little creatures, for when a pros
pective purchaser wishes to look at
one, the woman in charge opens the
cage door, catches the bird and shows
it oil', pulling out its wings and so on,
the bird meanwhile appearing used to
the operation. Then, if it is not pur
chased, she puts il back in tho cage,
an I it hops oil' 11s gayly ns ever. If
tiie bird is bought, she puts it into a
pa. r ha;,', jusl gathering the top loosely,
THE DEMOCRATIC CONGRESSIONAL
CONVENTION SOtii DISTRICT.
I'ho Democratic congressional conveu
tiou lor tho Twentieth district will bo held
in the city of Cairo on Tuesday, August
15th, 1882, for the purpose of nominating
a candidate for congress. The convention
will meet at 3 p. in. in the Opera House.
Each county in the district will bo enti
tled to one delegate for every 200 votes and
one delejrate for every fraction over 100
votes cast in such county for Hancock and
English in 1880.
By order of tho central committee.
Wm. II. Grbiln, Chairman.
Natural Fruit Flavors.
Prepared from the choicest Fruitn, 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 and qual.
ity. Admitted by all who have used them
as the most delicate, grateful and natural
flavor for cakes, puddings, creams, etc.
MA NUFACTUBBD BT
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, III., and St. Louis, Mo.,
I.k.ra of Lupall. VMut Brwu, Dr. tH Cma llkt.g
Powder, nl llr. PrlM'. t'.l.u. lrfMM
WE MAKE NO SECOND GRADE COOD8.
120 Broadway, 'ew York,
of any Llfu lumirance Company
IN TIIE WORLD.
It alone liauei
tlpnlatlng that the contractor Innurance "ihall
not be dliDnted" after It la three yean old.
aud that euch policies aball be
on receipt of aatlrfactory proofiof death.
it policy It clear and concise, aud contains
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. B.-UEAD YOl'R POLICIES, Comparo tha
abort and almplo form n.cd by the Bnultahle with
hu Ioiik and obacuru contract! loaded down with
tochulcallUoi laauud )y other compameal
Its CASH RETURNS
to poller lioldcri are
N. 11. See tho manv killer, from policy boldwa
ipr...lnK thtilr nr.iifli'.tlon with tha returns from
their Tom tiM Uavisui Funu 1'olioiih,
Assets Securely Invested
Surplus Securely Inverted, nearly
E. A. BURNETT. Agent.
Office, corner tnh and WMulngtea.