Newspaper Page Text
DAILY CAIRO BCJLLETI
CAIRO. ILLINOIS, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1882.
Mayor N. 11. Thistlnwood.
Treasurer T J . Kerth.
I'li rk III ImlH. .1, Foicy.
(..I .;.ir w tit. H. utthvrt.
Mh'uml -! II, Meyer.
fur..i j- - Wl.lium llrtiidrli ki.
hdauu or jUJiimiK.
-lent Wsr I -Vin. McHalu. T. M. Kltnliroujrn.
.v-roml Ward- )"" Ilinkle, O. N. Hughes.
Tt ;M "A nl I, F, IHakn, J till it Wood.
Fourth Wrd-Cliarlo O. I'Sller, Adoiph 8w-
'"yr, WrdT. W. lltllUay. Krurst II. Petttt,
' 'Weill ! 'iiIku I J. I li'i :.
I'lreuit Clerk A. H Irvin.
r.t'iiii) J U'lu U. S i'twiii'ii.
('O'lljtJ I'liT S. .1. ILl.'ut'l.
t'oimtv Attorney - J . M. H'limon.
County Treasurer-Mil" W. I'urk'T.
Sr.etUr--.lohn llo lti'.-.
Lorunor-U. Klu rum ,
Comity Cmuniiaionrs-T. W HalllH.y. J.
(ilbln unit I'eU-T r-aup.
MMIMIHITHI' -Corner r.v.h t,J Poptsr
Lrr.-!; tr.-u.-,ltli.K lir-t al lUifl Stlod "
,..,,..,.:,,. II hi :..I7:. i m -S '"t"".'"""
'lit 10 11 Of 'I'll A RRDKKMKK - Kplsr.ojjs',
U fourteenth street; Suuy 7:tia m.. Holy
I" U oim; ..! a. m.. Sunday a -1.....I; '1 .J -"-.
Mort.i. ..! Prayers; V li. in.. Killing Prayer. F
1'. l;nvi upon. 14. i i""
II ; 1 MISSIONARY
.. :i it. in.. and ": P- to
V 1 i v Mi if ai "..
nV m l.ool 1 7 p
rn Rev. T. J. ftior-i,
f i i 'U.MAN Tliin mil u.i:'. ''rvn.i hab
J, I,..:!, I'.: ' 'ii ; Sunday to l;oul 2 p in. Hev.
1 '"-. if' r
MniiMi!M' for. KUIi'.r- ate! Waii-ul streets.
I , I n ssb'.Mii lt:il a m. slid 7:Vi p. m.
ri.U. u....; m :cip m- I'-' J.A.srarrell.
Ill , -ilVTKltl AN - KllfhUt alrc-.t; .rrhl.iB on
IM. at lt:- m. Kid 7:p.
... !,. .v.-iro-'tnv at 7::t'ip. m.; Sunday hcb.ol
,-:.,,, kv H. V. 'leor. pMtor.
i . I iusKrMl ts Roman Catholic) t'orl.cr (.Tom
n Walnut streets: .-rKe nibih 10:i.
ji ; - iu.lnvSni.HiUt ip. m.: Ve.yrsp miser
iji I'AVHli'K'S -lionill C tliollC)Cortir Ninth
r T.-t Ktol WmhliiKton vr.ue; rv1c n
B.tt, a n.l M . in. ; .pr. 3 p. m. foo
,.. in. rvloc. ev ry .1 1 m. Kef. Mo rton
J. 11. TIJIKCAUD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS C EN THAI, K. H.
TK1S neruT. TBS BltlV
Mill -iij.m j Mail -4: .m
V-r.mi 'ilnioii.ll :l'i m lixtrcM II :') a. m
txprc S-Vl.m I 'Accomilntlou 4:15 p.m
MIH CENTKAI. K. K.
tU!! :..oiMll - V'i'p m
rtxprtiff M:li in I tExpn-ri- 11 : HJ ta
ST. L. '. K K. (Nrrow (imitte )
Rxprwf. lo:r. m V.it' 4 p.m
Aicora'iUttol). 1 : P-Ul I Acroin ila:oln VIM p.m
!T L I. M. A 8. K K.
Bxpn-M 11 :'P-n I tKxpre. - S:5" P In
tAccum auon. i:pm I tAccom datlou ll :4b a m
WAIUSII, ST. I.OfIS A PIKIO K'YCO.
Mill A hi .... 4 4 ." I M1I A El.... M
Daily except Suniiy. t Dally.
Monii.r. a onion a;
Mail :n'.a. ni. I Mail t yip. in.
xprtri . ' I Kxpri ..h:'ip. rn
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R.R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
Kxpr'Maml Mall lav Cairo. rvory tlay except
Buimav. at lu: a. m. Arrif 4::ttp. m.
Arcommo.latloiiarrlfatli:os p. m. and do
part at 1:W p- m.
KW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IX TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLI) VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1KU & CO.,
Cor.Nitictcunthiitrwtl HllirO 111
Commercial Afennu Villi w
QEOKOE II. LEACH, M. I).
IMivsiciau and Surcoon.
Special attiMitlon paid to the Uomoiiputhlc troat
mem or uttricul (llnuaai'i.fttin dmeii' of women
anil clilldreii. , ,
union: On Hill Ktreet.oppoi'lto. the Pout O.llco,
J)U. W. C. JOCKLYN,
OPKICK KItM;h Htroet. war Comri nrrlal Avnn
It. E W. WIIITLOCK,'
Orrim-No. l.lfl Commorctnl Avoiino, b'ltwern
KkIuIi and Ninth HtrooM
NOTICK TO CONTUAOTOIW.
Ofllofl of City Clerk, Oitlro, 111. Sept, lath, 1KS-J.
henltiM pro oomhIk wIM bo received at thla oltlco,
dlrecteil to tdu city council of Ihu city of Calm, up
tothutlmnolmcetliiB of mild council, Monday
cvenlnu, SeplemelirliMh, 1M.'. for lllllnx. ((railluut
and linprovlntr New Levee mreet. '1 1m emltnated
am, unit of enr'h rentilred will b ahoiit 4i),ttcuh c
yiiriln. IlliUroraucilonaof WD Tuet or muro w I 1
lie ruculvedj mild liltlatoNBtaumuc.il pur cubic
yard and work to be done to thu aitlol'ivotion of the
conimllleo on Htrvott. AH propnaala mtiat no ac
companli'd wllh a gotid and nuinclont bond for
twice ttiu amount, nf hid. Work to bo completed
within aixty daya from alKiiltiK contract. The rlitht
to reject any and all bltlt roaeryed by the city.
1). J. FOLKY, CHy Clerk.
While other Baking Powderi are largely
adulterated with Alum and other hurtful
ha$ been kept unchanged in all Ha original
purity and strength! The best evidence of
its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
its !,Uting received the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analzed 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 St. Louis, Mo.,
Iuafw1iirr of l.pitllB f.ut (, fir. Prt'i ApMiAl
riivrl Md lit. ITIm'i lol rrfM.
1IIAS. 1!. Fair fc CO.
lJroprlotoi'H of Iron unil Maohiue
Corner Nlne'.h and Waihititjton avenue,
ALL KINDS OF .MACHINE
WOlfK. noiI.KK WuKK AND
HLA KSMII HIN(. PROMPTLY
ATTENDED TO AT REASON RLE
Wer.1ohava n'mVr of SECOND II AND
KNiilNES AND BOILERS, for alechea.
C O A. J ,
D Stoves 13
S Tinware. S
Xhe Cairo Mound City
: PACKET Tl'O.:
A. 15. SAFFORI)
V. II.MOOKE, Master.
From fptem!)er Mh until further notice will
niu ki; trlpr ait fol onn :
I.eavesi' l airoal 7::w a ra., it :in a. ni. ana :ni
I.eavea Jiouna citv at s:.iu a. in., i .ij p. m. aon
ti:ti p. m.
Can lunuiiOK'ed lor ex, uri? loan auy eveutnu uiior
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
On and after Mondav. July il, and until further
notlc.thii rorryhoat fhroe State will run aa near
ai poMlbleon the fullowinj; time table:
.lafl LUTt Lllfl
Foot Fourth at. Mlmourl Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
n::)Da. m. 7:ona. m, 7:3" a.m.
" 9:0i) " (l:HO "
lii::tn " lt:ini " H:S'l "
Mhi p. m. ::up. m. 3:UU . tn.
Lcaw Leave Leae
Foot Fourth at. Kentucky Ld'g. MIonrl Land'g.
4:mi p. m. 4::w p. ra rt:10 p. m.
On lat trip leavltiK Kentuckv 1 andltiR at 4 iSOo'clock
p. tn., the boat will no to lllrda Point, maklnir con
nection with T. A St . L. paaienRer train for Cairo.
Flraltrlp at fl::io a. m. leavlnn Cairo. Will connect
with T. A St. L. train leaving Cairo.
UK REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAB
llff.NRY K. TAYLOR m Mauler
GEO, JOBKS Clerk
Lenvea Paducah for Cairo daliy (Sunday except
ed) at. t) a.m. And Mmmd City atl p m. Return
I nit, L.'avca Cairo at t p. m. Jlouud. City at 5 p. m.
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY HY CHAS. CUNNING
9:30 P. M
. September 15, 1K.
14:30 P. M
f 19 !
f 19 45
W. F LMnniN, r!rir edlt-ir or I'm Di'MTin
and iteimboit paseo.'er a..nt. Orders for all
kinds of utoamboat Job printing solicited. Office
at Planters Hotel, No. W Ohio levee.
ThuGuiding Str left for New Orleans
lust evening with all she cotiM curry.
A regular luill and bear freight prevails
M Cincinnati in the ' Biy 0 Line." Several
b'lats have withdrawn, but when discretion
properly prevails we think tint the boats
withdrawn will take a tumble ami fall into
line in good order.
The Vint Shinkle pissed down for Mem
phis last night with all the freight she
could posiibly navigate with. She was 3
days behind time.
Thu Hudson arrived at 11 a. ru. yesterday,
digcharged 4,GuO eacks of wheat here and
departed fur Paducah at 4 p. in.
Capt. McLean, of Evansviile, inspector
of hulls, was in the city yesterday, and
inspected the saw mill steamer Mattie,
which received first class papers.
Capt. Davis, from Mound City, was iu
The Will Kyle has over 700 tons of
freight, and will report here to- lay for
Cincinnati. The Kyle is first class and her
accommodations are unequaled.
The John 8. Hopkins comes through
from Evansviile to-morrow. Tassengers
for Paducah and points above can procure
tickets from Agent W. F. Lambdin.
TheGus Fowler is the regular U. S. mail
packet this evening from Paducah and
The Cons. Millar from Cincinnati is due
to-morrow for Memphis.
"The City of Cairo for Vicksburg passed
down last night with a good trip.
The to vlio.it My Choice left here on her
return tiip for St. Louis last evening.
The Fannie Tatum leaves St. L mis this
evening foT Johnsonville on the Tennessee
river. So Bays the St. Louis papers of the
The towboat Oakland will leave here to
day for New Orleans with several barges
loaded with wheat.
Concressman Thomas has only been in
his district for a few-days during the pres
ent year, and ho has Lot had time to an
swer the charges that havo been made
against him by his party-friends. Of course
he will answer them in some way. They
charge him with untruthfulness in the
matter of Dr. Holiday's appointment and
with deception ot his friends, and fraud in
his nomination. Democrats charge him
with inefficiency and unfaithfulness to his
constituents. They charge him with being
more a representative of eastern interests
than of tho wants of his district. The peo
ple want to hear what ho has to say in
answer to these charges.
The improvement of the Mississippi
river is a subject of national importance.
Every man who desires the- early and lull
developement of the great interior stales
should labor on all proper occasions to
bring about the improvement of this great
inland sea. Every farmer, who lives
within a hundred miles of either the Mis
sissippi or Ohio, Is interested in river im
provement, if he expects to have grain, or
hay, or potatoes, or apples, or
any other farm product for market. It is
a question that rises above party. No man
should bo allowed politically to stand in
tho way of an enterprise bo full of prom
ised good to tho people. Tho money
granted by congress in tho law passed two
years ago, is now beginning to bring forth
fruits; nnd tho recent liberal appropriation
by congress renders it certain that tho im
provement of tho western rivers has be
come a national policy.
It is a statement, stfoly within tho limits
of truth, that every bushel of wheat raised
in Illinois is rendered worth flvo cents
inoro by reason of safe navigation of the
Mississippi. And there is no reason why
wheat may not be worth as much at Cairo
as at the seabor.rd, if tho channel of tho
Mississippi was bo deepened that sea-going
vessels could load at tho wlnrf of Cairo for
Liverpool and other foreign ports.
It is timo this great subject should bo
como more generally understood by tho
people. Laws for the improvement of our
two great western rivers will do more to
prevent railroad extortion in freights than
all the laws that will ever bo enacted by
state legislatures on that subject. These
great natural channels of commerce only
need to be taken care ot wid improved, in
order to make them such competitors of
tho railroads ns will compel tho railroads
to reduce their freight tariffs, or relinquish
the carrying of all pro lucts raised near to
Ad we are not dwelling among vision
ary predictions, when we forecast the fu
ture with the prophecy that merchants ari)
now doing business in Cairo who will load
vessels at our wharf with grain to bo car
ried, without reshipment, to English and
European ports, aud receive cargoes loaded
at Liverpool and Bremen for Cairo.
THE USELESS THIRD I'AIUT.
There is but one vital public question.
(Tho politicians may attempt to retire, it
but their attempts will all be vain,) upon
which issue can be made at this time.
The Republican orator and editor may
wave the bloody nhirt, and cry: 'L! 'iliis
emblem of democratic niisgovernineiit1"
Tho cry will avail them nothing. Tue
preaching men and the hyinn-singing and
praying women will reply: 'That is of the
past. The 'question is: 'Shall bluelawism
again become dominant' Personal liberty
is a question now at issuo hero at h iiiie.
Let the south take care of itself."
The Republican orator will cry aloud:
"The grand old party abolished slavery.
Save it now!" To which tho preaching
men and singing and praying women will
reply: "Let it be as brave now as it was in
the days of Sumner, Wendell, Phillip?,
Old John Hkown and Garrison, Let it
attack tho liquor traffic!" And the Demo
crats will reply. " Tho Republican paity
was always a political hypocrite, and it is
to day. Before the war it took olf its hat
to slavery in the states, and was a nullifica
tion and secession party a disunion party.
It became an anti-slavery party when war
compelled it to be, and it grew to love
the union when it could not disrupt it.
It is rjow a coward. It dare not take
position on the liquor question. Where
does it stand? Is it for Prohibition or
To all the war cries of the Republican
party, the Temperance party cries: "Pro
lubition!" And tho Democrats shout:
Say what you please the issue of tho
pending political battle is: "Prohibition
or license !"
The Temperance party declares: "lam
The Democratic party declares: "lam
opposed to prohibition!"
The Republican party declares: "I
want time to think. I have no opinion
yet upon the temperance question. Wait.
And always remember tint I saved the
Union; that the Democrats fired upon tho
flag; that no ballot that is not a Repub
lican ballot is a free ballot. I am not in
favor of prohibition. I am not in favor of
the liquor license system. I am neutral
on that question. But I am always for the
old flag and a new appropriation."
So here is the case :
1. The Temperance party: in favor of
2. Tho Democratic party: opposed to
;. Tho Republican party: neither in
favor of uor opposed to prohibition.
The Republican party has no place in
tho pending canvass in Illinois. It is the
useless third party, which Republican
orators and writers have been of late so
earnestly denouncing. It should be retired.
I ETTER LIST.
LIST OF LETTERS REMAINING UNCALLED
FOR IN THE I'OSTOFKICK AT CAIRO, ILL.,
SATURDAY, SKIT EMBER 10, 1882.
Barton, Sarah Urouen, Eliza
Bates, Mollie Cathern, Mary
Chambers, Melvina Clay, Mary
Guiont, Nancy Hill, M iggio
Hannah, Belle Johnson, Hester
Leibel, Lizzie Mors, Effey
Massey, Maggie Nickolson, Cora
Nash, Anna Peeler, Sarah
Smith, Bertie Shanahan, Mary 2
Traske, 8 E Wesley, Flora
Wagner, Bete Willis, Lisio
Winslow, Fanny Walker, Fannie
Wakins, Luo Yeaker, Nelvincy.
Avery, A J Brush, II
Bell, M N BackeB, Ludwig
Brown, Jim Boss, JF
Cordor, Moso Cotisoin, T
Campbell, Win Darrah, Rati
Estell, Jas Emerson, C 1J
Fath, EwahKt Co ' Fignurs, Bill
Green, WS Harris, A II
Henry, Mr Jackson, Andrew
Jennings, F 0 Kenndy, Ed C
King, llll Khght, dipt J U !)
Koou, J I) L'ecry, Nat
Laughliu, Peat Mosley, Js
McBeason, Jas McCollcy, Frank
Nichols, D Patrick, Lnd
Patterson, Martin Quitus, J P 3
Rourk, James Robinson, Robt
Smith, Billy-3 Scarborough, W II
fiheppard, John Sandusky, Jas E
Turner, CG Tarber, Euic
Tohney, Jno Taylor, Thos
Ware, Albert Weaber. Dan
Washtel, 0 White, Frank -2
Watt, Jus Whitamore, Jim
Persons calling for the abovo mentioned
will please say advertised.
Geo. W. McKeaio, Postmaster.
Every one will find a general tonic in
"Lindsey's Improved Blood Searcher."
Druggihts sell if. It's what you want.
It does not cure every thing I but kidney
troubles anil many other complaints to
which hV-sh is heir yield gracefully to the
life-giving properties constituting Hops"
and Malt Hittern. People who have be
emu" discouraged should resort to tnis new
A Reader's Complaint.
I I'.mvo never wished that I had been
burn in some other century than tho
nineii'cnth. Our age, if not a picttires
iin' one -mid I think it has its pictures
ijiio :iivts K without doubt, tho most
cniiii',, iialili) to iivu in, tiiko it on thu
sliiilf, tlm world luu yet known. It
seems to mo thru persons of rational
mind mid humane disposition cannot bo
loo thankful to belong to it, for it is
luti'd t see howstieh persons eould ever
h:ie enjoM-d life in earlier limes as wo
of the hitc-t days can. Tim world has
certainly gone forward, and the feature
of u progress that I chiefly rejoice in
is iw advaniH inhumanity. The older
hi. r!d -ilie world but a very little elder
than our own -was i such a ten iliiy cruel
one! Tin; only objection to living in tho
present time thai I know of is the in-crea-ed
quanlily of things one must
know, or would 'like, to know. Eighteenth-century
people didn't have to read
l.eeky's history of their times in four
volumes, or a hundred thousand other
books it now seems obligatory upon all
cultivated persons to acquaint them
selves wiih. Nowadays one is required
to read a small library every year, if
one would have even a smattering of
knowledge on (be various subjects that
invite an intelligent man's interest. Tho
.specialists, in the altmiilaiiee of whom
we glory, carry investigations so far for
ward, each in his own line, thai the
general reader cannot ho) e to do more
than accept a num'ier of things at sec
ond hand, or be content to have no un
derstanding of them at all. It is hard
to resign one's .self to iguoraneo of so
many interesting matters, and yet that
is what one seems driven to. One finds
that the lirst thing to learn is "how
much need not he known," which is
perhaps a sort of sour-grapes wisdom,
but apparently the only wisdom ohtain
The Title of Esquire.
Tho legislative prohibition by the
United States of titles of nobility could
not eradicate tho trail of human nature
w hieh makes such titles, or any verbal
badge of distinction, a dearly craved
prize to the mass of people; but in our
eagerness for these we havo done more
to abolish them than any laws, by mak
ing them ridiculous. A title given to
everybody is a self-contradiction and
ab.-urditv, for it distinguishes no one
and int'cM's nothiug; and, in our demo
cratic ,m no one is willing to give
others tho monopoly of such distinc
tions. In consequence, several titles
which were tolerably definite in mean
ing once have become tags that do uot
add a hair to tho meaning of tho namo
itself. Among these is "Esq." once a
coveted badge of professional distinc
tion, and in early New England times
confined rigidly to its narrow use in
deed, even "Mr." was only allowed to
respectablo householders in good stand
ing. Coming to us from feudal Eng
land, "Esq." marked members of tho la
gal fraternity and kindred occupations.
It was at length assumed by or confer
red by courtesy upon prominent and
wealthy citizens, and at last has come
to mean only an adult male citizen-
tho same as "Mr.," or, in general, the
same as tho namo would imply without
addition. It is therefore utterly useless,
a boro and an offence; for a meaning
less tillc. is an affront to any man. It
should be disused altogether, and left
to be marked "obsolete" in tho diction
aries. Write "John Smith" or "Mr..
John Smith," if you please, but let U3
have no more of "John Smith, Esq."
The Early Attractions of a Western Vil
lage. We heard a Western village praised
very highly by a friend the other even
ing for tho singular objects of curiosity
which tho town ami its environs con
tained. "I saw." said ho, "tho tree on
which six gamblers were hung atone
and the same timo. There was a "hard
set" out looking at the tree when I
reached it. It was covered, lower
limbs and all, with handbills. One was
of a cock fight, which was to take olace
that night; another of a "bull-dog
match" that afternoon; and a third of a
"sparring mill" that was to come olf
between two profossors of the "manly
art of self-defense." I noticed at tho
tavern, where I "put up," a glass jar
on a shelf over the fireplace, which con
tained what I took, at the first glance,
to be a couple of pieces of preserved
lemon or orange peel. "What Is that
in that jar, landtordP" I asked. "A
couple of ears that were cut off in this
very room, by two cowardly rascals,
more than a year ngo; nnd there (hey
shall stay till the scoundrels seo 'em.
They can't disguise themselves so that
I wouldn't know 'em, if they was ever
to come in hero nnd once look at them
'ere ears!" "This was some years ago,"
added our friend, "and I am glad to
hoar that the plaeo has now become a
peaceful and orderly town." C't't
It, Is not generally known that a fow
springs of cedar bush, mixed with hay
or any kind of litter tor hens' nests will
I keep them entirely free from hon lice.
Malaria is an almost in
describable malady which
not een the most talented
physicians are able to fath
om. Its cause is most fre
quently ascribed to local
surroundings, and there is
very little question, but this
opinion is substantiated by
facts. Malaria does not nec
essarily mean chills and
fever while these troubles
usually accompany it It
often affects the sufferer with
general lassitude, accom
panicd by loss of appetite,
sleeplessness, a tired feeling
and a high fever, the per
son afflicted growing weak
er and weaker, loses flesh
day after day, until he be
comes a mere skeleton, a
shadow of his former s.elf.
Malaria once having laid it
hold upon the human frame, the
door of the aystem Ii thrown open
(o nervou diieaie. The body
weak and enteebled abiorba no
nourishment, but itibtiittng upon
Itself, the digestive organs no
loneer perform their functions;
the li ver becomes torpid , and other
organs failing to do their routine
work. speedily become disordered,
and dissolution and death are apt
In addition to being a certain cure
for malaria and chills and fever,
Brown's Iron Bitters is highly
recommended for all diseases requir
ing a certain and effiqient tonic; es
peciallyindigestion, dyspepsia, inter
mittent fevers, want of appetite, loss
of strength, lack of energy, etc.
Enriches the blood, strengthens the
muscles, and gives new life to the
nerves Acts like a charm on the
digestive organs. It is for sale by
all respectable dealers in medicines,
price, ft per bottle
Be sure and get the genuine
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS.
Take, no other,
MUTUAL All) B0C1ETT.
UREKAl EUREKA II
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Orcanlied Julv l tth, 11177, Under the Laws o
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted July
9, 1877, Under Act oft'enitreiB.
JAS. 8. Med A II EY Prosldatit
.1. 11. ROBINSON 1st Vice-Prwsnlunt
M.l'UILI.lPS and Vlce-Preslrtont
.1. A. tlOLIiSTINB -...Treasurer
W, 11. MARK AN I
.I S I'KTHIR f Medical Advisors
THOMAS LKWIH Secretary
Kl). II. WHITE Assistant tiucretuy
K X KC UT IVK CO M M IT TK NI.
Wni. F. PITCH Kit. L'. S. THOMAS,
W.C JOCKLYN, F. VINCENT,
WILL T. RKDUL'RN.
HC)A11I Olf MANAaB!H8:
J. A. (inldstlmt, nfUoldstlno A Rnsenwator, wliola
sale and retnl ttrv itood, ete.l Jas, H. Motlahey,
lumber dealer; Win. F. Pitcher, leneral aeont;
Albert Lewis, ttoaltir In flour and grain ; L. S.
Thomas, bricklayer; Muses Phillips, contractor
and builder; It. A. I'hnmbley, grocer; Tao.
Lewis, secriitarv and attorney-al law; W. II.
Marfan, INtn,iiathlo physician: II Sander, of
Maiidor 4 Son. ifroccrs; R, 11 Hulrd, street super
visor; hil U White, ass't sec. W. A O. M. A. t)o
r.lotr, J. W. Splur, lumber and siw-tnlll; V. L.
Onrnluou, bar her: F. H. Dietrich, olerk W., Nt. L.
A P. It It.; M. Kobler. merchant tailor: Jeff M.
Clark, dealer lu wall paper and window shades; J.
K. Eiinllsh, contractor and builder; WiUT. Red
hum, of Mono ,t Redhnrn, c.lnar mnaufactnrsrs;
V. Vincent, dealer la lima and eeuient; L A.
Phelps, photographer; W.C. Jocelyn, dentist; 9.
ll.Taber, mrK, jeweler;.!. II. Robinson, J. P. and
notary public; J. 8. Petri, 1'hf.lrlani U. W.
Bostwirk, Insurance aent; K, K. Jarboa. foremast
8t Uas mains, and K K, Walhridirn, Inmbersnd
saw-mill, of Cairo! H. Lrlghton, rashlsr Nat.
Rank, Stuart, Iowa; Rny. V. A. Wlikeraon, Prrors
burg, Ky.i J.W. Tarry, physician, fill ton, Ky.