Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1882.
Mayor N. B. Thlstlewood.
TreasurerI1 J . Kerth.
Clerk Dennis. J, Foley.
CounselorWen. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyers,
attorney William Hendricks.
BOAHD OF ALDIBM1N.
first Ward-Wui.McHale.T. M. Klrnbrongh.
siec.ond Ward- Juee lluikle, C. N. Hughes.
Third Ward U. F, Blake, John Wood.
Fourth W ard-Charlea 0. fatter, Adolph Hwo
bntla. Fifth Ward-T. W. Hallldav, Krnest B. Pattlt.
Circuit J udge U. .!. linker.
Circuit Clerk A. 11. Irvin.
County Judge It. rt Yocuin.
Couuiy Clura S. J. Humiu.
County Attorney J . M. Dammit. ,
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker,
rthuilir John Hodites.
Corouur It. Kitagerald
County Commlrou.!r-T. W. Ualllday, J.
Ulbba and Peter Maup.
CAIRO BAPTIST. -Corner Tenth and Poplar
streets; prar.hln 8rt and third Sundaya In
ear.n month, II a. m. and 7:) n. in : prayer meet
lnir.Tuurday,7::Wp. in ; Sunday school, 0:30 a.ra
" 1 ' Kuv.A.J. UBSd. Pastor.
IIHIKCU Of T1IK RKDBKMKR (Episcopal)
j Fourteenth street; Huuday 7:00 a m., Holy
Kuchartst; ::) a. m ., Sunday ehool ; 11:00 a.m.,
Morning Prayers; :" P. m., Evening I'rayera. F.
p. Davenport, T. B. lleclor.
I MUST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHCKCH.
V Prearhlng at 10:80 a. n.., S p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
.'al.hatn school It 7:) p. ro Rot. T. J. Shorei,
Ifl'ltKItAN-TMrteenth street; services Bab
j 1.4th 1:30 a. m. ; Sunday school 2 p. m. Ret.
KlmPf.e, part jr.
METUUIilHT-C or. Eighth and Walnut meets,
PrrarMni: Sabbath ll:l a. ra. and 7: p. m.
ruuday School at 4:oo p. m. Key. J. A. Hcsrrett,
I 1:KSI!YTFHIAN -Eighth street; preaching on
ftsSbath at 1UU a. n. and 7:0p. m.; prayer
ineetlug Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.; Sanday Schsol
at S p. m. Ret B. V. George, pastor.
ST. JOSEPH 8-nIloman Catholic) Corner Cross
and Walnut streets : servlrs Sahhath 10:30 a.
n.: Sunday School at t p. ra. ; Vespers a p. m.; ser
nf every day at 8 a. m. Iter. O'llara, Priest.
ST. PATRICK'S- Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
street and Washington avanne; services Bab
oath 8 and 10 a. m.; Vespers 3 p.m.; Sunday School
i p. ni. servient every day at a. m. Iter. Maatprnon
ft. II. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CKNTRAL K. R.
TRAINS llSTAKT. TRA AMMTB.
Mall !t:05a.ro It Mai". 4:05 a.m
tAcco'a'ilatioc. 11:10 a.m 'KKi.res 11:10 a.m
t Express 8 p.m I Accoindatlo..4:l5 pm
MIS CENTRAL R. K.
tMall 4:tta.m I tMall .. .. 5:Wp.m
tKxpres 10:15a m tKxprcss U:3Ua.m
ST. L. C. R. R. (Narrow Gauge )
Express lo:i!i a.n I Kipr" 4:15 p.m
Accum'datlou. l:i p.m I Accom'datoln li:0S p.m
8T.L., I.M 18. K, R.
Sxpres llisnp.m I tExpreas....i. 2:50 p.m
tAccom aauon. t::p.n tAccom'dallon 11:45 a.m
WABASH. ST. LOUH PACIFIC R'Y CO.
Mall B .... 4:45 vm I Mall Bx.... D:'Xp.m
Daily except Sanday. t Dally.
mobile on 10 B. KJ
Mill .... -.:. m. I Mail........... 8 :M p. m.
Express 6M a. m. Express .....:5op. m.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RCN A9 FOLLOWS.
Express and Mall leaves Cairo, every day except
Sunday, at 10:25 a. m. Amv.a 4:35 p. m.
Accommodation arrives at 12:05 p. ra. and de
parts at l.M p. m.
EOUOK II. LEACH, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Bneclal attention nald to the Hnmeoiathlc treat
mi nt of surgical diseases, and diseases of women
Olllce: On Uth street, opposite the Post Office,
)U. W. C. JOCKLYN,
OFFICE Eighth Street, near Pnmr Trial Avnr
J)R. E W. WniTLOCK,
Ornol No. 136 Commercial Avnnoo, between
Hghlh and Ninth Street
HE CITY NATIONAL HANK.
71 OlIlO LEVEE.
A Geueral Banking Imslupss
THOd. W. IIAI,L,mAY.
JHTERPHISB SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, ' .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'B PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
?'.'KED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor, Twelfth Street and Levee,
C O A. L
S Tinware. S
The Cairo & MoundCity
: PACKET TUG,:
HSja. b. safford
W. II. MOORE, Master.
From entembr 5th until further notice will
make trips as follows:
i.eavcaauairo at 7:30 4. ra., u:iwa. ra. ana 4:30
Leaves Mound Cltv at 8:30 a. m., 1:30 p. m. and
6:3" p. m.
i. an bs ens'egea ror excnrsion any evening titer
f EBB Y BOAT
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -Vd01 STATES.
(In and after Mondav. Julv 21. and until further
notice the ferryboat three States will run as near
as poselbleon the following time table:
MAVII L1AVXS . LIAVXS
Foot Fourth st. Missouri Land'R. Kentucky Ld g.
6:30 4. m. 7:00 4. m. 7:30 a.m.
R:3) 9:00 . :H0 "
10:30 " 11:00 " 11:30 "
iioop. m. 2:30p.m. S:00p. m.
Leave Leava Leave
Foot Fourth st. Kentucky Ld'g. Missouri Land'g.
4:0iip. m. 4:30 p.m. 6:10 p.m.
p. m., the boat will no to Birds Point, making con
nection with T. St. L. pasonger train for Cairo.
Firsttrlpat6:30 a.m. leaving Cairo. Will connect
withT. & St. L. train leaving Cairo.
niE REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAH
HENRY E. TAYLOR Master
GEO. JOBES Clerk
Leaves Paducah for Cairo daily (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a.m. and Mound City atl p m. Rotnrn
trig, Loaves Cairo at 4 p. m. Mound. City at 5 p. m.
FL0UP. GRAIN AND HAY
Highest Cub. Price Paid for Wheat.
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CIU8. CUNNING
0:30 A- M. September 26, .82.
September. October. November.
Pork $ $20 8-2
Wheat 1M 04 V.l4
Corn 63 61
Oats mi 3Vi
Pork 2 25 f21 K0
Wheat 1 03 W,
Corn 61 fll'K sS
Oats 30', 3UH W,
2:3) P. M. Closing.
Pork n 45 S21 (0 f 20 85
Wheat 1 03 01 01
Corn 61 V, 61 il
Oat SOU 81 81
W. F. Lambdih. river editor of a'b Buti-ETiw
and steamboat passenger aent. Orders for all
Kinds or steamboat job printing solicited. Office
at Planters Hotel, No. 54 Ohio levee.
STAGES OF TUB RIVKR.
The river marked by the gaugo last
evening at this port, 13 feet 2 inches and
Pittsburg, Sept. 20 0 p. m River 4 fee.t
Cincinnati, Sept. 206 p. m. River 11
feet 2 inches and falling.
Nashville, Sept. 200 p.m. River 2 feet
2 inches and falling.
St. Louis, Sept. 26-6 p. m. River 8 feet
1 inches and falling.
The Ste. Geneveive from St. Louis passed
down for Memphis last night.
The new Mary Houston for New Orleans
is due down to morrow morning early.
The Jas. W. Gaff from Cincinnati is
due here to-day for Memphis. For passage
see W. F. Lambdin, agent.
The Annie P. Silver from New Orleans
arrived here last evening at 0.40. She had
a fair up stream trip and left for St. Louis at
8 p. m.
. The Golden Crown from New Orleans
arrived last night. She had a very good
up stream trip for Cincinnati. After tak
ing coal she departed.
The John Dippold arrived here last even
ing with a large tow of barges loaded with
wheat and leaves here to-day for New Or-
eans. Billy Pell is one of her pilots.
The Centennial from New Orleans arrived
here at 2.30 p. m. yesterday, and left for
St. Louis at 3 p. m. Capt. Davids is her
commander, took rail from here for the
The City of Alton from St. Louis arrived
here early yesterday morning and had a
pretty good trip. She received freight here
all day and last night and will leave for
New Orleans this morning.
The Cons. Millar from Memphis will
report here to-day for Cincinnati. Owing
to heavy way business she is behind time.
Passengers going up the Ohio can procure
tickets from W. F. Lambdin.
The Gus Fowler left for Paducah last
evening with a cabin full of people. The
fair at Paducah opens to-day and will be the
best one ever held at that place. The F.iw
lerwill take passengers for the round trip
at $3 per head.
What's Saved is Gained.
Workingmen will economizo by employ
ing Dr. Pierce's Medicines.' His "Pleasant
Purgative Pellets" and "Golden Medical
Discovery" cleanse the blood and syetum
thus preventing fevers and other serious
diseases, and curing all scrolulous and
other humors. Sold by druggists.
A full feeling after meals, dyspepsia,
heartburn, and general ill health relieved
by Brown's Iron Bitters.
Ask your physician and ho will tell you
that Buchu is one of the best, surest and
safest remedies for aiding, strengthening
and cleansing the kidneys. It is one ot
the. ingredients of Hops and Malt Bitters.
Allen's Brain Food positively cures nerv
ousness nervous debility, and all weakness
of generative organs, fl. 5 for 5. All
druggists. Send for circular to Allen's
Pharmacy, 815 First Ave, N. Y. Sold in
Cairo by Barclay Bros
A Coneh, Cold or Soro Throat
should be Btopped. iNeglect frequent! ro
suits in an Incurable Lung disease or on
sumption. Brown's Bronchial Troches do
not disorder the stomach like cough syr jps
and balsams, but act directly on the inflam
ed parts, allaying irritation, give relief in
Asthma, lironclntis, toughs, Catarrh, nnd
the Throt Troubles which Singers and
Public Speakers are subject to. For thirty
years Brown's Bronchial Troclies have been
recommended by physicians, and always
give perfect satisfaction, Having been
tested by wide and constant use fo: nearly
an entire generation, they have attained
well-merited rank among the few staple
remedies of the age. Sold , at 25 cent a
BV ETOKN8 A. BASSET.
AH the diiy niy fair lady boos singing tno
Of tho eoHtumci and manners of old-fashion
Of the pitopio who lived In the colonial days.
Bbo has Fbut off the gax and liurrm only can-dli-H,
Shu di uinrcg with a sigh that pcoplo ore Van
(lain, WnoehoNothnt tht.'lr teacups be furnished
For mm drinks from a cup of old blue willow
wiiro, And Sim Kits In a flag-bottomrx!, flddle-tiacked
And ho wonriaBhell comb In her pretty
Hnr silken flownrcd gown has bhj "mutton-
And her Iikmih arc sweet with driud dnmaxk
roKolciivi's; M odi'rn perfumes and powders sho cal!s"make
She will dunce but one dance, tho "Virginia
llool," M , ,
And she la Warning to spin on a shady old
And Bho lanterni her letters with wax and seal.
She disdainfully tlltnl her little straight non
When I brought nor a beautiful Muri'obal Nidi
With queer orchids aud ferns and rich, deep
tihe confessed that sho hated a OorlBt'a "bou-
Inplayed whnt abe called a bewitching
"nose irsy ;"
'Twas six straut'lltip sweet peas with a south
ern wood spray.
Bo sometime I tremble lest she grow diHKUHt
ed BecauNo I'm not mouldy, or faded or mated,
And think me too modern, too young to bo
Still, If I muttt share her dear hnurt with an
other, 'Tis mt rcassurlnjr to know that that other
laouly tho nbudo of hor great-greul gruud
tnolher. A Western Maud Muller.
Ml" Muller, so the srosclp pay,
Flirted in quite a Hhameless way:
Hut Maud, with n lauirh, pronounced It fude-"
Vet we cnught ber wink ut the rutty Judge.
And the Judire but we mention this rub roue,
Mushed "P to the roots of hit bulbous nose.
Still bo craned his ueek. nnd. In passing by,
Gave a Hlnister wluk with his dexter eye.
Quoth Maud to herself, ns on sho passed,
"I've his royal nibs In tow at lust;
"My mother shnll wenr a sealskin sbcoiio
My pa swing out In his broadcloth black;
"My brother shall sip bis whlsky-eklns, 1
And my stater revel in gay breastpins!"
Quoth the Judire, as he sntindered listless on,
"Sho's a rattling gyirl; you bet I'm gone!
"No doubt my Inst wife's ma will kick,
And my heirs cut up the very Nick;
"Hut, tho' I've known her a short, short spell,
You bet I'll have ber iu spite ot" well,
No matter his word 'twas short and stout,
And the name of a place that's now played out
According to rieecher. Alack for all!
Tho maid and tho Judge ne'er wedded at all;
For be passed In his checks from too much gin;
Aud the maid grew long, nnd luuk, and thin,
And eke, as ber chances glimmered away,
t-nc ceased to uirt and ucjjau to pray.
God pity tho maid, and pity the Judge,
And these days of twaddle, and osh, and
For, nil sad words from n heart bereft.
Tho saddest are these; "You bet I'm left!"
Eussia and the Uaitad States.
In the prefiieo to Friedrich Boden
Btedt's "From the Atlantic to the Pacif
ic," which has just been published nt
Leipzig, tho distinguished author draws
an interesting parallel between the Unit
ed States and Russia, the comparison
being suggested by tho enormous ex
tent nnd the sparseiiess of population of
tho two countries, as well as by their
natural fertility and mineral wealth.
Naturally enough, lie finds ninny moro
points of contrast than of resemblance:
"Tho American looks for the power and
greatness of his country in thrifty labor
and peaceful progress; his highest am
bition is directed toward useful discov
eries and the perfection of thu methods
of labor; ho knows no other rivalry than
to excel other nations in industry and
intelligence; the welfare of tho stato
rests on the welfare of all its citizens.
The exact opposite of all this is found
in Russia, w hero the poor people, natur
ally the most peac.calilo I know, have
never for any longlli of time been able
to devoto themselves to the works of
peace. While in America the German
element constantly increases iu influ
ence, ami everything is done to attract
new hosts of immigrants, whoso fndus
trjjis to transform the desert intofcrtilo
lands, Russia tries in every possiblo
way to oppress aud insult her. Germans,
and thinks of expelling them, as she ex-
icls tho Jews. These coutrasts have
ound their unequivocal expression in
the best poetic productions of both
countries. Pushkin is the pride of Rus
sian literature, as Longfellow is the
Eride of American. In genius they may
e considered equal; but Longfellow,
who has been nourished by all tho
sources of European culture, takes a
higher flight than Pushkin, who has
never stepped beyond the confines of
his country, within which there lived
not a soul that could initiate him into
tho most secrets of art. Therefore all
his larger works have remained brilliant
attempts, full of beautiful dotails and
striking thoughts, but without that har
monious execution, born only of perse
verance and severe self-criticism, which
stamps all of Longfellow's work with
the mark of the master."
Going for Help.
Col. Higglns, of a Massachusetts col
orod regimont, saw one of his vldottcs
that had boon posted to the front sud
denly, on the approach of a single Con
federate horseman, throw down his gun
and run toward tho rear. Tho indig
nant Colonel intercepted the videtteaud
'What are you leaving your post for
In this unseemly haste and cowardly
"I'so found a rob, an' Pso gwine on'y
tes to camp to git help to brung In bis
toss an' 'quipmonts. Soon a' I'se done
gwino captured 'im, sail," answered the
colored troop. ,
How Old Nd's Son Brought Shams on tl.
Old Noil's son rcturnod from college
tho other day. Tho old man had looked
forward to tho evont, andhad arranged
a dinner, to which he invited a largo
number of acquaintances. The young
man was modest, and to tho great
humiliation of his father mado no at
tempt to display his learning. The old
man waited several days and when at
last ho saw no evidences of his son's
education, ho approached him and said:
"Jim, it do seem tcr mo dat yer's put
tin' yer edycatiou tcr a mighty po' uso.
I ain't heard a big word from yer yit. I
can un'erstati' yer gist as woll as;I did
fore yer went tcr dat school. Kf a man's
edycatcd I wants him tor talk so as I
can't tin'erstan' him. Mo an' yer mud
der hub been talkin' 'bout dis matter
an' we'so grieved way down in do nosh.
Jim, what's do big word fur grasshop
per?" "Orthoptcrous insect of tho genus
gryllus, according to Webster" rcpliod
tho voting man.
"But do tutlier day when dem folks
was heah yer spoko ob a grasshopper
jest do sanio as do iguorcstost nigger in
no country, an' brought shame down on
do heads ob ver mtuldor mi' mvs.nlf.
What's do big word fur goat?"
"Mamniiferous quadruped of the ge
nus capra," answered the young man.
"But why didn't yer say so, 'stead ob
sayin' goat like a nigger an' bringiu' do
tingle ob embarrassment ter yerfadder's
face. What did I gin yer dat schoolin'
fur; ter talk like a uncdycated son ob
a po' white man? Think dat I'se gwine
ter keei) yer heah in idleness 'lessen yer
keu relleck credit on de familyP Jim,
w hat is tie big words for blamed fool?"
"I don't know, sir."
"Yer doan. Den yer ain't 'quninted
wid yersef. Yer doan reconize whar
yer stands. Go out dar in de field wid
a mule an' identify yerself." Arkansaw
In cutting down and burning our for
ests, wo have gone to work in a free
booter stylo which has brought Neme
sis in its train; for now, after a century
or two of this sort of work, wo are wak
ing up to the fact that our once bound
less woods are disappearing, and that
wo are likely to suffer no little loss
thereby. But it is only the few who
seem now to havo any adequate sense
of our condition as affected by tho
threatened loss of the trees. A re
cent publication coolly sets forth the fact
that tho present enormous consumption
of tfees for this purpose may bo con
tinued ten or lilteen years longer before
the forests will bo destroyed. The un
concern in regard to tho future shown
in this is very noticeable. "After us,
the deluge." A corresponding feeling,
though working on a much smaller
scale, is seen in an advertisement, and
of a class often appearing in our older
States: "Ilraco tip, young man! You
have lived on your pnrentslong enough.
Buy this farm, cut off the wood, haul it
to market, get your money for it, and
pay for tho farm. The owner estimates
that thero will be five hundred cords oi
market wood." And so, all over the
country, on the largo scale and on the
small, the axe is laid at the roots of the
trees, and our forests are disappearing
It is esiitn'in, that eight million acro9
of fnrcai, i.at.i mo cleared every year,
and that in the ten years previous to
187C, twelvo million acres wero burned
over simply to clear the land. Sjuroly it
is time that this wholesale destruction
should bo checked, if only for tho sake
of those who come after us.
Forgot the Oystera.
"Why are you sad, Beryl?"
Tin! girl turned her head slightly as
these words were spoken, and as her lis
some figure with its rounded curves and
beautiful flesh tints stood sharply out
lined, clear and perfect as a caiueo, in
the moonbeams that wero falling in a
silver spray through the branches of tho
linden trees, the sight was indeed a
prctfy one. (ieorgo W. Simpson looked
ut her earnestly a moment, and saw that
tears were welling up iu the dusky
brown ejes, mid sobs that could not bo
res! rained convulsing tho girlish form.
"Why should I not bo sad?" she said.
"The sweet summer is dying. Thero
arc hollows In her fair cheeks; a pathet
ic droop about the ripe red lips, dark
shadows beneath tho lovely eyes. And
already across the hazy hills Autumn
peers, berry-stains on her brown, slim
lingers, purple vines trailing about her,
scarlet buds nnd goldon-rod for tho cor
onal, ami a broken rood for her sceptre.
Alreadyihn hollows aro brimmed with
amber haze and tho hilltops crowned
with blue smoke. The sun looks lan
guidly through dreatn-clouds; n yellow
leaf falls here and there, and some pru
dent birds lly sotiihwnrd ere yet the first
frost makes the fruit ruddy and ripens
the hazelnuts In the hedges, cr yet the
sumac catches sotno blood-drops from
the heiirtwouml of faiutingsumnier, nnd
tin) aster looks with blue and wistful
eyes from the woodland path."
"It is indeed a time fraught with sug
gestions that are mournful," said
(ieotge, "but surely there Is one gleam
of hope, one little ray of golden sun
shine amid all the mls'td ami clouds"
and, bending over the girl in a loving
fashion, ho whispered a word iu her
A smile chased away tho despondent
look, ami the tenrs that dimmed starry
eyes were quickly dashed away. Put
ting her onus around (leorge s neck,
Beryl murmured softly and with a look
of perfect trust: "You are right, sweet
heart; I had fui'gol'ton tho oysters."
been in. I'lllsbtiry f'83) has been hav
ing his fair clmrmer and her mother out
to see his room, llitvingsent for a car
riage, lie Is, to say tho least, annoyed to
have tho boy announce: "Please, sir,
Mr. Pickerel says as how you can't havo
no carrlngo till you'vo settled that 'ere
A great many people are asking
what particular troubles Brown's
Iron Bitters is good for.
It will cure Heart Disease, Paral
ysis, Dropsy, Kidney Disease, Con
sumption, Dyspepsia, Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, and all similar diseases.
Its wonderful curative power is
simply because it purines and en
riches the blood, thus beginning at
the foundation, and by building up
the system, drives out all disease.
A Lady Cured of Rheumatism.
Baltimore, Md., May y, 1680.
My health ra much shattered by
Rheumatism when I commenced
taking Brown's Iron Bitten, and I
scarcely had strength enough to at
tend to my daily household duties.
1 am now using the third bottle and I
am regaining strength dally, and I
cheerfully recommend it to all.
1 cannot say too much in praisa
of it. Mrs. Mary E. Hrashbah,
Kidney Disease Cured.
Chriatiansburg. Va., i88r.
Suffering from kiuney duease,
from which I could get no relief, I
tried Brown's Iron Bitter, which
cured me completely. A child ol
mine, recovering from scarlet fever,
had no appetite and did not seem to
be able to eat at all. I gave him Iron
Bitten with the happiest results.
J. KyLI MoNTAQUa.
Vine St., Karrisburg, Pa.
Dec. a, 1881.
After trying different physicians
and many remedies for palpitation
of the heart without receiving any
benefit, I was advised totry Brown's
Iron Bitten. I have used two bot
tles and never found anything that
gave me so much relief.
Mrs, Jsnnis Hess.
For the peculiar troubles to which
ladies are subjcifl, Brown's Iron
Bitters is invaluable. Try it.
Be sure and get the Genuine.
MUTUAL All) SOCIETY,
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE ISSUE-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Oreaniwd Julvltth, 1877, llndr the Laws 0
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Jalv
9, 1877, Under ActofCnp;rei8.
JAS. 8. MoC.AHKY -..President
,.I'..IiV!'l280N ut Vice Prostdent
M. PUILUP8 2nd Vice-President
J. A. UOLDSTINE Treasurer
W.II. MAKUAJ, 1 ..... .... ireaaurur
J. S. PETHIK t Medical Advisor
TIIOMAS LRWIS Secretary
hi). II. WUITK Assistant Secretaay
Wm P. PITCH Kit, L.S.THOMAS,
W. C JOOKLYN, P. VINtJKNT,
WILL T. KKDUUKN.
JlOAIHi OK MANAGE 11 S:
J. A. Goldstlno, of Goldstlne A Ilosenwater, whole
sale and retiil dry good, elo. ; Jas. M. MuQahey,
lu 111 her dealer; Wm. P. Pitcher, general arent;
Albert Lewis, dealer In Hour soil grain; L. 8,
Thomas, bricklayer; Moses Phillips, contra lor
and builder; II. A. Chumbloy, grocer; Thos.
Lewis, secretary and attorney-at-law; W. H.
Mareau, Hitmepathlo physician; II Sander, of
HacderA Son. grocers; It, U. Balrd, street super
visor; Kd H. White, ass't sec. W. A O. M. A. So
ciety; J. W. Spier, lumber and s w-tnlll; K. L.
Oernlon, barber: K-11 Dietrich, clerk W., St. L.
P. U. It.; M. Kohier. merchant tailor: Jeff M.
Clark, dealer In wall-paper and window shades; J.
K. English, contractor and builder; WiHT. Ked
burn, of Mors A Rodburn, tlgar msaufaclnrers;
P. Vincent, dealer In lime a id cement; L A.
Pholpa, photographer; W.C. Jocelyn. dentist; 8
H.Taber, mfg. jeweler; J. II. Kniitusoo, J, P. and
notary public; J. 8. Petri e, invlolao; H. VY.
Hoatwtck, Insurance aaent: B. K. Jarboe, foremen
81. Uas mains, and S K. Walbridge, lumber and
saw-mill, of CMro; II. .Lalghton, cashier Nat.
Bank, Stuart, Iowa; Rev. P. A. Wllkerson, Pryor.
burg, Ky.j J.YV. Tarry, phjslclan.rulton, Kj.