Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN
CA1B0. ILLINOIS. WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1882.
Mayor N.B. Tnistlewood.
Treasurer T. J. Kerlu.
Ol'Tlc lirnnis. J, Foley.
t.Yiiiif uiorW'ti. H. Gilbert.
Mi.rnl.al-i.. II. .
f..irucy Wiilimii HiitdrKks.
B04KO Of AUIIHNSII.
Ktrst Ward-Win. HcHala.T. M . Klmhrough.
s.i-oud Ward-Jesse lliukle, C. N. UiiKhes.
Third 'r !- K, lllake, John Wood,
fourth Ward-Charles O. Patter, Adoiph fiwo-
"'m'fc Ward-T. W. Hallldav, Ernest H. Pettit.
(Veal Juduu I). J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk-A. II. Jrvln.
County JHdguK. W Yooum.
County Clerk S. J. Ilimnu.
fenny Attorney!. M. i'tainrnii.
County Treasure-Mile A . Parker.
fiuuilIT John Il'idgus.
County Cornuii.'siouera-T. W. lulllaay, J. A.
(ilbbs and Peter Saap.
CH 11U' II Kfl.
I U'J IHPrisT. Corner I'utitb aud Poplar
j'ttrwli; pn-ifMnj ftr and third Sunday In
u month. 11 a m. nd7:f ;. io.J pryr ineet-
rtSH.IiC". OF THE HE 1) K E M K It I, K pi seobtl)
Fourteenth street; Hunday 7:00 a m.. Holy
hmhnriet: : a. in., Sunday school ; tl ;0H e.ro.,
Morulnu l'ravers; H : Ml n. m., Kveulng Prayer. T.
p. ItavvDpoM, S T. B. Hector.
Mi:sT MISHIOSAKY l'.APTIST CHCKCn.
V I t. ..l.ltic at I" ) a. a... A p. m.. and 7:80 p. ra.
nHouh school at 7:!W p. id Uev. T. J. bbores,
l I i ll KIIA N -1 hiru-euth street; senrkes Halt
Is l,;b a. ro.; bunilay school 2 p. m. KeT.
ftiiAppe. past r.
MKTIIu)lST-t'r. Ettfhil' and Wai out streets,
l'r.-arl.liiv! KaMiath 11:00. tn. aud 7:30 p. m.
Miuiiiy ncuooi at A-M p. m. Huv. J. A. Scarrclt,
I) :KkHYTK HI AN Klghth street; prtacuUft on
hi!i.fctU at 11:00 a. m.aud 7 :) p.m.; prayer
uu-.-itr.tf Wi-diieiMlar at 7::0p. m.; Sunday School
a'. A p. r. Hi-v H. Y. 'Jeorie, pastor.
1 . JDEI U 8-tHoiihd Catholic) Corner Cross
0 ie.d Wali.ut atrieu; ner.lres Sabbath. 10:30 a.
Sunday School at t p. m. ; Vespers J p. tn. : ser-tier-
every &ht at It a m. Ki. O'Uara, I'rittt.
ST I'ATKICK'rWrloman Catholic) Corner Ninth
lr--t ai.d Washington a.etue; service Sab
oth t and 10 a. ra ; Vespers 8 p. ru.; Sunday School
1 v. services every lay at a nt. Kef- MAitron
II. E. TIME CARD AT CAIKO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
TBAINl IIRI-AIIT. AHRIT.
Mr.ll 1:3 a m I tMnll 4: a.m
Atc.mi'jalioL.JI:Ii) A m Kxirv U:ina.tu
lEirt-ss S Y p.m I Accomdatlon..4:l5 p m
MISS CENTRAL R. K.
Wall : 4:: a.m I t.Vall .. 5:nop.m
tKxpre 10:15a m
ST. L. AC. R. R.
Kxprf W:!ffl a.m I
(Narrow Oaaae )
ETpr :3 V m
Accoia'datoln 14:05 p.m
8. R. R.
KxpreM U::mp.m itBxpreo 8: P m
rAccom oation. ;30p.rQ tAccora'dallon 11:45 a m
WABASH, ST.LOITS PACIFIC U'YCO.
Mull Ki .... 4:45 vra Mall ,t Ex.... p m
Dally except 8nndy. tDally.
MOBILE OHIO U. R:
Mail mM.m. I Mail ....8:50p. m.
Exprcw 6:1 m. Expreea .....t:50 p. m.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO K.R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
Exprcnand Mall leave Cairo. eery day except
Sunday, at 10:-.5 a. m. ArriT.i 4:S5p. in.
Accommodation arrlvci at 12:05 p. m. and oe
parU at l ;M p. ra.
S A L 0 0 N.
Late KotihlorV, on Eiylith Street.
Ca'lforn.a Vln-, Cla- of evurv choice hrand
and Liquors of all alndi alwaya on hand. Cuctom
Q.EOKGE II. LKAC1I, M. D.
Phv.iciau and Siiry:oou.
Spuelal Htlentlon paid to the Ilomi'opnthlc treat
mi-ut ut mimical dlaeaaei, and diini' of women
oillce: on lltti (trout, oppoalto the Post Olllco,
JJU. AV. C J0CKLYN,
OFFICB Klithlh Street, nnar Comferrlal Avenue
Jn. K W. WIIITLOCK,
Ornoi-No, 13d Oommorctal Avonuo, btwm
Kahth and Ninth HtroeU
KL0UP GRAIN AND HAY
UUheat Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
QIIAS. B. Fair & CO.
Proprietors of Iron and Machine
Corner Nluoth and Waahlngton aveuue,
ALL KINDS OF M ACHIN R
WORK, BOILER WORK AND
ATTENDED TO AT KKASONBLE
We r.Ud have number of HECOND HAND
ENGINES AND B;lLERS,for ale cheap.
Coismercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
F. BHOSS, Prenldent. I P. NIFF, VlcaPrea'nt
H. WELLS, Canbter. T. J. Kertb, Asa't casb
F. BroM . Ca'.ro I William KUite. .Cairo
Peter NeH " William Woll... "
C. M Onterlob " 10. O.Patier "
E.A. Buder " II. Wella ..
J. Y. Clem'on, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange Fold and bought. Inter eft paid it
the Savinea Department. Collections made and
all hntilneM promptly attended to.
The Cairo & Mound City
m A. B. SAFF0RD
W. II. MOORE, Master.
From September 5th until further notice will
aislie trips as follows :
Leavesi Cairo at 7:30 a. m., U:00a. m. and 4:30
Leaves Monnd CUT at 8:30a. tn., 1:) p. m. and
f:V p. m.
Can bqeneged for excursions any eveulnj after
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -VVl STATES
On and aftor Mondar, JalySl. and until further
notice, the ferryboat Three statei.wlll run as near
a possible on the following time table:
M1TIS LIAT1I LIAVIS
Foot Fourth it. Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
:Sla. m. 7:'ma.m. 7:30 a.m.
8:30 " :00 " 9:W "
J0::i " ll:oo ". Ufli "
liWp. in, ii:J0p. m. 8:00 p.m.
Leave Leave Lenve
Foot Fourth st. Kcnttirky Ld', Mlssoarl Land'ir.
4:iK)p, m. 4:30 p.m. 1:10 p.m.
On last trip IcavtnK Kentucky landing at 4:30o'clock
p. ra., the boat will go to Birds Point, making con
nection witn l . x si. L. pasicnger train lor tairo.
First trip at A:'o a. m. leaving Cairo, Will connect
witbT. St . L. train leaving Cairo.
''HE REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAH
HENRY B. TAYLOR Muster
GEO. JODK8 Clerk
Leavui Padticah for Cairo duliy (Sundays except
ed) ai 8 a.m. and Mound City all p ni. Return
ing. L-'aves Cairo at 4 p. m. Mound. City at 5 p. fa.
milECITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Uiilro. Uliiioiii.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Baiikliip; businoss
T1IOS. AV. IIAL,L,1UAV.
ENTERPRISE SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, I .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BAN K.
CHICAGO MARKET KEP0RT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CIIA3. CIWNINO-
II AM, BROKKR.
9:30 A M. September 19, 182.
September. October. November.
1 00 MX
2:31 P. M.
W. F. LAnuiv.rtrer editor of t'nn Bou.tiw
and steambou paeseniter agent. Ordura fur at',
kinds of steamboat job punting solicited. Office
at Plantera Hotel, No. 54 Ohio levee.
STAGES OF THE RIVER.
The rivor marked by the gauge last
evening at this port, 16 feet 10 inches and
Pittsburg, Sept. 10 G p. m River 1 feet
0 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Sept. 196 p. m. River 15
feet 5 inches and falling.
Louisville, Sept. 196 p. ni. Rising.
Nashville, Sept. 196 p.m. River 5 feet
6 inches and falling.
St. Louis, Sept. 196 p. m. River 9 feet
5 inches and falling.
Yesterday was another hot day added to
the list of scorchers for September.
The Ste. Geneveive passed down for
Memphis last night with a good trip.
Next week the Morgan and Golden Rule
will leave Cincinnati for New Orleans.
The John A. Scudder from St. Louis had
an immense trip and departed last night
fof New Orleans.
The Andy Baum of the Memphis and
Ohio river packet line will lay over ooe
trip at Cincinnati.
The Big O. line have amicably adjusted
their little difference and are again pulling
together in the traces.
Capt. Will Ilambleton and Capt. Davis of
Mound City were down on a flying visit
yesterday, and returned borne on the com
modious packet A. U. Safford.
The Gus Fowler had a fine trip yester
day, and is due here again this evening at
2 o'clock with another one, leaving on her
return for l'aducah at 5. p. m.
The tow boats. Henry Lourey, My Choice
and Oakland all arrived here last evening
at 3:30 o'clock with several barges and
loaded with wheat for New Orleans.
The U. P. Schenck will report here this
evening for New Orleans. Capt. J. L.
Carter, master. The Scheuck will receive
some freight here and leave for the lower
Mississippi to-morrow morning.
The Vint. Shinkle will report here to
morrow morning on her mute to Cincinnati.
Remember her excursion rates to the Cin
cinnati Exposition, round trip from Cairo
is only 12.00. See W. F. Lambdin and
get your tickets.
The Cons Millar from Cincinnati is duo
here early this morning for Memphis. Cspt.
C. B. Russell her old chief after a severe
spell of sickness is again at his post. Pas
sengers going south by river can Boctire
tickets from V. F. Lambdin, agent, office
72 Ohio levee.
Dunoola, Sept. 18, 1883.
Throe very important eveuts for Union
county in her history for the year 1883 arc
now in tho misty past, viz: tho meeting of
the Southern Illinois Fair association, cir
cuit court and tho Union county fair at
Jonesborough. Each in its turn is said to
have been a complete success. Tho next
most important event will not como olf till
Tuesday after tho first Monday in Novem
ber. Tho Willard bunk suspension is still tho
chief topic of conversation among thoso
who lost thoir money, also among their
friends. Tho calamity, if such it can bo
called, has boun tho catuo of an unprpc
edented number of men offering themselves
as candidates for thoofllcoof county judge.
Let mo soo one, two, throo, four, five yos,
that is tho number in tho racr for tho office
of county judgo, an I they aro all indepen
dent but ono. All aro good fellows, and
oh I what a pity that 4 of tho 5 aro spend
ing thoir money for nothing; but such aro
human affairs. Tho poor fellows who in
tho grand total had over ono hundred thou
sand dollars in Willard's bank and loot it
... , .MX """
- unnnnf it pm .
books-aro doing their best to mako tho
Honorable Thomas lllluman appear as a
villain and canuiver at Willard's crime, it
crime it bo to borrow money and then
fall. Now, thoro is a wide gulf boWoon
TUos. Hiloraan's and Old Trim's political
faith. One I presume that is not often
crossed by either, yet Old Trim cannot bear
Judge Thog. Ilileman defamed when be is
confident there is not a more honorable and
honest man in the stato than is Thomas
Ilileman. Wo don't wish to stand by as a
mute and hear Judgo Ilileman denounced
for another man's sins, and the denouncer
guilty of perjury. Judgo Ilileinan's honor
cannot bo tarnished, and he who says it
can and is and brings up this bank failure
for proof must have a peculiar way of
viewing human utT.iirs and would bettor
auk himself, "Did I give- into the assessor
the money I had in Innk?" We aro not
electioneering for votes for Judgo Hile
man, wo are only vindicating his character
on general principles in a periodical out
Bide of his county and ono read by many (if
his friends. But why Bay more, bis whole
official lite vindicates him, common sense
and honesty vindicate him, and that is
enough. We onco knew a man in Indiana,
a Ciimpbellito who got mid in a church
meeting and jumped up and said
"I tell you bretberen there never was a
church in such a h 11 of fix as ours.
There is a work to be done and it needs to
bo done quickly or our church is too dead
to skin." This reminds us of a political
party in Union county, they have fallen out
and got things in a h 11 ot a fix. Inde
pendents are in the field for all the county
offices, running against the regular nomi
nees. We don't know what the final renult
will be, but venture to predict that some of
them will be beat. All the candidates are
good fellows and it does seem a pity that
they are spending so much for whisky with
which to buy votes, and then be left. We
are sorry to write that whisky is the lever
that lifts too many votes into ballot boxes
in Union County. Union county is all
right in her crop department, every tiling
in the crop lino is a complete success and
all tho people are joyous except those who
lest their money bv WilUrds failure. Fail
ure we murtt call it until it be proven to the
We hope it may learn people a good les
son one that will cause them to live on the
proceeds ot their labor. Let them eat tboir
eggs and butter, and not give it all for
sugar, cofTee and sour molasses, and hj.'se
their money by depositing in bank and
never paying any taxes on it. We must he
indulged in a good laugh over w hat many
call an awtul calamity that is this bank
failure. It is a blessing and a "right smart"
one at that. Old Trim.
Poetry and tie Poot.
(Found cn tho Poet's di-nk.l
Weary, 1 open wide the antique pane,
I ope to the air
I ope to
1 open to the nir tho antique pane
Andgnzo J. ut-rosa the thrift-sown fields of
A-hlnimtrltiK Krec-n in breezes born of heat;
And my eoul's eyes behold -I ? Iblllowy
Whoso further shore Is Greece
e tin I n
ti)r t In
Arcadln my tbolorifai allusion,
I spo then, Atnlimta. vestal fleet,
And look! with cloves low-tlutterinir round
Comes Venus through tho golden -j field of I
I bowing ) s
(Heard by the port's ne(rhlior.
Venus be bothered It's Virginia Dixl
(Found on the Poet's door.)
:Out on Important business bnek at S.:
H. D. Homier, in the Century Ilrie-a-Drac.
"Stop that horse-citr."
It was a balmy afternoon in August,
all tho world seemed wrapped in iimaii
tlo of loveliness. The wind was sighing
through lawn and garden in a drowsy
fashion, and tho flowers that lined the
graveled walks' of ItoastcliH' Castle
seemed to be beckoning with loving
hands to the Lady Esniwlda as she sat
in a graceful poiso on iv velvet-covered
fankuilnnA gazed in a languid, dreamy,
no-wnshitig-to-be.-ilonp.-for- throe - days
manner upon tho pageant of nature that
r was passing before hor eyes.
but when tho voice ot ono she know,
ono sho had loved with a deathless ten
derness in tho halcyon days gone by,
came floating to her on tho scented
breath of tho morning, a thrill passod
through her, mid tho eyes, orrtwhilo so
listless, gleamed with tho baleful fires
of revenge. Looking eagerly across t he
croquoUground sho n:iw l'iznrro McG ill
ness, tho man who had scorned her
love, coming across lots on a run, while
far in advance, and now almost opposit
Coastcliff Castle, was a horso-car. Tho
girl smiled grimly to herself.
"Stop that car," shouted 1'izarro
Tho smilo had faded from tho pretty
face now, but no look of pity took its
place. "Divil a stop will ho get. from
mo," sho murmured, and went into tho
In a few momenta thoro was a rap at
tho door. Esmorclda answered it, and
found l'i.arro there.
"You have blighted my life, false wo
man." ho said. "1 had a job way out
on Blue Island avonuo, and now 1 shall
logo it bocauso you would not stop tho
- uwiau VUIOI HJM'II 1 1111 (ill I,
kicking tho (log off tho front steps nsshe
"Yes," replied tho man, "you li:ve
utterly blasted all my prosnocts."
"Then," suid Esinoroldti, a look of
holy calm and peaceful joy stealing over
Lor face, "the Mulcaheys aro avenged."
Colonel Dye has much to say con
corning tho fighting capacity of tne fal
liihin, and seeing that lie speaks from
experience, gained both in the barrack
nnd tho field, bis strictures possess at
the present moment n more than ordinary
value. His cstimalo of the Egyptian
peasant's soldierly aptitude is very low.
Through gifted with a wonderful power
of physical endurance, and a docile and
a goiid campaigner, the fellah is neith
er combative nor intelligent, has not a
spark of patriotism, dislikes and distrusts
his ollieers, and hates soldiering with so
intense a hatred that, in order to avoid
it, ho will often cut off ono of his lingers
or put out one of his eyes. When Vol
Dye was in Egypt the artillery, as well
a-; the cavalry, "consisted exclusively of
foHahin. Tho gunners were taken ffom
a class superior to that which supplied
recruit j to the other arms of the ser
vice. The ollieers, moreover, were bet
ter instructed than their brethren of the
line, :.n advantage which they owed to
the exertions of tho commandant of the
artillery school, a highly educated
French officer. To the leaching of this
Frenchman probably the stout defense
made recently by tho forts at Alexan
dria is in some measure due. A great
drawback to the efficiency of the fellah
as a fighting man is tho shortness of his
sight, resulting from ophthalmia. So
defect ivo is the vision of Egyptian sol
diers, says Col. Dye, that hardly any of
them can see further through a Mile
sight than a few rods. The eves of tho
black soldiers are better. Under the
same conditions he can mark 80 to 40
per cent more hits than his Egyptian
comrade. This superior shooting may,
however, bo in part due to the negro's
greater nerve, confidence and eagerness
to excel. The black regiments, being
officered exclusively by Egyptians, aro
in no way better organized than the
other regiments; albeit, tho negroes being
inured from childhood to war and tho
chase, they make far better fighting
material than the fellahin. With the
exception of a few who have risen from
the ranks, the higher officers are the de
scendants of Turkish fathers and Cir
cassian mothers. They are generally
sufficiently brave, but cruel, avaricious,
corrupt ami fearfully immoral, mentally
inert and physically lazy. The younger
regimental and staff officers aro, for tho
most part, the sons of pnshas and beys
in government service, trained in tho
military schools established by Ismail.
They are inferior, morally and physic
ally, to the men they command.
The Washington Monument.
Progress of the Work Tha Signal Office Station
The white, tall, plain shaft of the
Washington monument is foot by foot
tiauy rising sKywaru, ana iu comple
tion, in due course of time, is now as
sured, says the Washington Post. It is
already a landmark visible from any
part of V asbington, and tho lnbabi
tants, after a generation of ridicule, aro
beginning to bo proud of it. Apart
from its unique character as an archi
tectural wonder, modern science pro
poses to utilize it for the public benefit.
Tfni signal ollicc expects to have a per
manent station at its summit, and its
ollieers say that observations of the air
and atmospheric movements taken at
an altitude of 5.00 feet will be of great
value. Observations are taken, of course,
at far greater altitudes than this, but
the gr-o''nl slope of even tho most
precipitin mountains and the presence
of largo masses of rock near the obser
vatory create surface currents, even on
mountain heights, and interfere with
the study of phenomena of the higher
levels of the atmosphere. It has often
been proposed to institute a series of
experiments by means of captive bal
loons, but the expense of such work
prevented tho plans being carried out
At the time of tho centennial it was
proposed to erect a skeleton tower to
the height of 1,0(10 feet in Fairmount
park. Had this been done tho signal
ollieers would have utilized tho observ
atory for the benefit of meteorological
science, but the tower stopped at JJO0
feet. Tho signal officers say it would
not bo impraclicablo to build a tower
1,000 feet high or even higher, and that
tho erection of such a tower would be
of great service. Tho monument is now
'.".to feet high. Tho original design con
templaled a height of 600 feet, but at
a meeting of the commissioners two
years ago, when it was decided to re
sumo work, it was voted to make tho
monument tho loftiest artificial struct
ure in tho world. Tho commissioners
examined the heights of all the noted
monuments, towers, pagodas, spires,
buildings, nnd Hag-poles, and found
that to safely distance all rivalry a
height of )M feet would bo necessary.
It was therefore detorminol to complete
the shafts on this plan, and the -drawings
were modified to that end. What
was the surprise and gratification of tho
ciiiiimissioners to lind subsequently that
the new proportions of the shaft as now
adopted were exactly those of an Egyp
"Tho Mocking Bird."
According to a Washington corres
pondent an old attache ot tho Whito
House relates the following incident:
"The lirsi time 'The Mocking Bird' was
ever played, 1 believe, was by tho Ma
rine Hand. It was during Buchanan's
term, and Ids niece, Miss Harriet Lane,
presided with a grace rarely equalled at
the While House. The leader of tho
band had requested Miss Lnno to allow
1 1 i in to dedieale tho piece to her, and
she had consented, inviting a large com
mit)- to iisicn to uio lirsi rendition. A no
Hind lender, following tne programme
uvseiiled Miss Lnuo with " caiu,
liieh was pninli-' - 'linking bird
and the ' 'I"10". io you.' I ho
composition was pltyed in splendid
style, and I have never heard it since
but what that seepo was recalled. I can
kco Miss Lane bow hcraukuowlcdgmonls
again and again, and almost, hear tho
murmur of applause from the assem
blage. The flavor of that evening
hung about tho baud concerts (or "many
Brown's Iron Bitters
is one of the very few tonic
medicines that are not com
posed mostly of alcohol or
whiskey, thus becoming a
fruitful source of intemper
ance by promoting a desire
Brown's Iron Bitters
is guaranteed to be a non
intoxicating stimulant, and
it will, in nearly every case,
take the place of all liquor,
and at the same time abso
lutely kill the desire for
whiskey and other intoxi
Rev. G. W.Rice, editor of
the American Christian AY
victv, says of Brown's Iron
Cin.,0.,Nov. io, 1881.
llents : The foolish w.ist
iiiH ot vital force in iaisiie-i,.,,
jilcisoie, ami vkiwiis indul
gence of our peopln, nukes
your preparation a ne.-uy ;
and if applied, will save bun
dreds who resort to sa! ; ,in
for temporary reciij.uuuviri
Brown's Iron Bitters
has been .thoroughly tested
for dyspepsia, indigestion,
biliousness, weakness, debil
ity, overwork, rheumatism,
liver complaints, kidney
troubles, &c, and it never
fails to render speedy and
MUTUAL All) SOCIETY.
"jj"UREKAl EUREKA! I
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR.
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organfrril Julv 1 i-th, 1877, Under the Laws o
the 5tate of Illinois. Copyrighted Julv
9, 1877, Under Act of Congress.
JAfl. 8. MrO AH BY
.1. II. KOUIN80N
.!. A. UOLI)8TINB
W. II. MA KHAN
.1. H. PKTHIK f
BI), II. WI1ITK
i. .... Secretary
Wm. F.PITCHEK, L.S.TIIOMAH,
W. 0. JOCKLYN, K. VINCKNT,
WILL T. HEDlll'HN.
HOARD OF MANAGERS:
J. A. Goldsttno, of Goldstlne 3t Itoscnwater, whole
sale and ret ul dry good, etc.; Jas. N. McOaher,
lumber dealer) Win. K. Pitcher, general aireot;
Albert Lewi, dealer In flour and gralu; L. 8.
Thomas, bricklayer; Moses Phillips, contractor
and builder; II. A. Cbainblor, grocer; Tho.
Lewi, secretary and attorney-sllaw; W. H.
Murran, lNuuepathlo physician; U Wander, of
Hatder A Hon. Kroner; R, II. llatrd, street super
visor; Kil K. Wlilto, ass't see. W. AO. M. A. So
ciety I !. W. Spier, lumber and s w-tnlll; K. L.
(iernlitun, narher; E H. Dietrich, clerk W., Ht L.
Iktl .1. .1.. L . . .. . .
wi , n. iv.; ni. Konier. mrcnaai tailor; en a.
Clark, dealer In wall-paper and window shades; J.
JC. Knitltsh, contractor and builder; WillT. Ked
burn, of Morse A Kedburn, cigar maanhclnrers;
P. Vincent, dealer to Mtue and cementt L
Phelps, phototnuphsr; W.C, Jocelya, dentist- '
II. Taber, mr. Jeweler: J. H. Itohlnsoa, J. V
notary public; J. It. Petri, phlolan ,t
liostwlrk, Insurance exeat ; H. K, Jarboe
Ht. Uaa main, and K K. Walbridge, lu
saw mill, of Cairo; II. Lelgbtoo. ea
Hank,rUuart, t'jwa; Re. V. A. Wllbiret
burn, Ky. J.W. Terry, rkjretalae.l'eiloeH ,
llo Whiskey I