Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1882.
Mayor N. H. Thiittlewood.
Treasurer T J.Kerth.
(MitIc - 'Dentil. J holey.
t.'uiu,i":.nr--W in. U. Gilbert.
Mi.tHlitt.-L. II. Mi'yi iK,
4llori.iiy-Willinn Uei.drii k.
BOAKU OF AUlCKMSN.
Klmt War.l-Wtn.MclUie.T. M. Klinbrougtt.
Second Ward-Jen.u ilinklc, C. N. UnnUta.
Third Ward H. K, Wake, John Wood.
KonrtU Ward-Charle. 0. I'n'.'.tsx, Adoipb Swc-
Ki' l' Ward-T. W. lUlildav, Krheat U. Pettlt.
Ol'ciili Judge I). J. ItiKi r.
Circuit Clerk-A. II. Irvln.
Cnuntv Judrfo K. rj Yoctitn.
County Clers S.J. lltiuini.
County Atlorui y J . M. Dunnm.
Cuuuty Trwimurcr Mil W. ParUi-r.
K lit;. I ir John HodifiiK.
towucr R. KlWiWrn'.O
r..nnt i!nniinlii.ciiii!r T. V. lUHlday, J.
lilbb" and i'clr Siiup.
U Ml. ''!"; pn:&chi1i OMand Uilfd feOfid. !u
. fi month, 1U in.Vid7:- i. ta.i priiyut meet
inn Tuur-by, 7 io. (imiday nliool, M:.S'ia.ra
fiHCRfll OF IH:; KhiiitftJiisiv iiijncmi'j
U t'oartijf nih atreet; Sunday 7:t)a m., Hoi)
Kur'dM'Kt; K. " . Sunday hoo! ; '1 Otla.m.,
Mnrt.'tiw! I'll."'-; :'Mp. m.. Kverilnn Prayer, r.
I'. u;. trt, S T. U. Meant.
r.il.M- MltSi'JSAKV HAITI ST CI1CKC11.
r i . . i.'ih. ! in .ui a. u... : o. m . and 7:3" p. in.
B'.iiiiti. ail.ool al V.:W p. lu Re. T. J. Sh.ri,
IV'i'liKhAN-'Iotrteemn stf.et; rvli.es Hab
4 la:h !; a. iu.; Bundiiy school 2 p ni. Rev.
hi, iia.il r
MKTIlOl.'IST Cur. ItVbtr- and Waluut treU.
i'r.-o' Jitt.C SaM.ath 11:W. ra. and 7: 40 p. tn.
Mii'. Uv M-Iio'j! tit 4:'W P- tn- R. J- A- fccarrelt,
an i f.
1)I.KS!!VTKKIAN -KlKhU trut; pfacuing on
Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. aud 7:) p. ro.; prayer
ui..-i:ti,' Wedueadav at 7::p. m.; holiday Bcbwol
at 3 p. tn. Rev U. V. Oeoric paalor.
C'l JOSEPH S Human Catholic) Corner Cro.s
O nod Walnut tret; .ervlres Sabbath 10:
jj.: Sunday School at a p. ra.; Vespers 3 p. ra.: ser
:cvf ever day at 8 a. in. Iter. o'U&ra. Priest.
ST. I'ATRICK'W-H Roman CaUiolic) Corner Ninth
atreet ai.d Wahin;.ion avenue; service Sah
Oaih i au l Ua. m.; Vesper 3 p. m.; tionday School
t p. in. ..-rvlci.. ovors day at a. in. Rev, Miitersou
ft. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R.R.
Tittm naiMHT. tiias AiuttvB.
.Malt 3:03 a. ni
t Accotu 'dallou.ll :i' '
tliijresi1 3 V)p.m
tMall 4:K a.m
Exiiri" II :Ul i.iii
MISS CENTRAL K. R.
tVall 4::a.mMil 5:(ip.m
rKxpre.. It):l5a m tBJturtM 11: a m
ST. L.4C. R. K. (Narrow (iance )
EipreiM M:Jfia.m I Er.irw 4:35 p.m
Accom'datlon. 1 :i p.m I Accom'datolu U:05 p.m
HT.L , I. M it 8. R. R.
BiprcM U:Wip.ra 1 tExprca - 2:w ' P m
rAccxitn uaiion. it;;Jp.m I tAccom'dation.lr.45 a.m
WABASH. ST. LOCH PACIFIC K'X -"
Vail & ti .... 4 .45 a.io Mntl 4 E.... :IW P
Daily excplundy. T uaiiy.
MOBILE A OHIO U. R:
Mill .6: a. m. I Mail
SxpruM 0:Uj a. in. Expre?; 8:Wp. m.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R.R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
ExprvM and Mall leave. Cairo, etcry day ;!:cpt
Sui.iiav, at 10:v a. m. Arrtv.a 4::45p. ra.
Accommodation arrlvi-a at 12:u4 p. aud do
part at in.
EOKGE II. LKAC1I, M. IJ.
Phvsioian and Surgeon.
Spuclal atttitlon paid to the Homeopathic truat
nvnt of .uricul diseaiic., aud duPeaima" of women
oilk-e: tm llth atreot. oppo.ito the l'out Office,
U. W. C. JOCFLYN,
OPKICB KluhU Htroft. noar Comr yrr lal AtnnM
H. E W. WriITLOCK,
Orni'i-No. ISO Commercial Avenne, titween
Kshth anil Ninth HtrcoU
milECITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, lllinoi.
71 OHIO LHVEK.
A General Hanking business
TIIOS. AV. IIALLIUAY.
JNTBItnilSK SAVING HANK.
Of Citlio, V.
KXCLUSIVBLY A SAVINGS HANK.
T1I08. W. 11i.XAAV AY,
Natural Fruit Flavors.
Prepared from the choicest Fruitt, with
out coloring, poisonous oilt, acids or artific
ial Essences. Always uniform in strength,
without any adulterations or impurities.
Have gained their reputation from their
perfect purify, superior strength and qual.
ity. Admitted by all who have used them
as the most delicate, grateful and natural
flavor for cakes, puddings, creams, Sic.
' MANUFACTURED BT
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
tin of Lupous Yut S.., Dr. PrMw'i frMa Bkktif
Fiw4r, BH. Ur. PrtM't taiau. f vrfuaiM.
WE MAKE NO8EC0NDCRADE COO 08.
Xhe Cairo & Mound City
A. B. S AFFORD
V. II.MOOKE, Master.
Fmm September 5th until farther notice will
make trip, aa follow :
I.eaTeaxCairoat7:30a. m., ll:(Wa.m. and 4:30
Leave, lion nd Cltr at 8:30 a. ra.. 1:30 p. m. and
6::io p. m.
Can b.eajeged far ex-uraloaa any evening after
(jAIRO CIT FERRY CO.
THREE hE$L STATES.
nil atitj nmrr .ihjii'i.i.
nolle Mho ferryboat Three Stataawlll run a. near
j r..M.. T..ltfll nrl until further
a. poniDieoa tae loiiowiun muo
mate. natrt Liana
Foot Fonrth t. MlMouri Land g. Kentucky Ld g.
J:(Ki p. ra.
7:00 a. m.
7:" a. m.
3:Ui . nt.
Foot Fourth tt. Kentucky Ld'g. Ml.fonrl .Laml'ir.
4 :im p. m. 4::xip. m :! P-n-
On la.t trlpleavlnKKentuckvlandlnnat4:ino clock
p. ui.. the boat will go to Blrda Point, making con
nection with T. St. L. pa.vni-er train for Cairo.
P.r.i irln at rt:.M a. m lettvini Cairo. Will connect
with T. & St. L. train leaving Cairo.
THE REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAU
I1EN11Y E. TAYLOR - Matter
Lenvea Paducali for Cairo daliy (Sunday except
ed) at 8 a.m. and Jlound City at 1p m. Reinrn.
lug. L'avmCalro at4 p. m. Mound. City at ftp. ra.
J ALL! DAY BROTHERS,
FLO UP- GRAIN AND HAY
Hluheit Cuh Price F&ld for Wheat.
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY 1IY CHAS. Cl'NNINO
0:.'10 A- M. beptembor 29, MS.
September. October. November.
Pork $ f'Jl H7J4 AI 95
Wheat 1 Wt III', 4
Corn no till! W,
U: 0 I'.M
Pork $ f il fid f !
Wheat 1 00 I'H!, MS
Corn b 6 BS'i
2::i) P. M. Cloning.
Pork J1 .15 f0 no
Wheat 1 01 U y.
Corn 57:.8 M V,
Oaia U 1H ai1.
W. F Lambuin, r1v? editor of i'his IIiji.i.ktih
and ltembot paaen;'er a;i:nt. Orders for all
klndaof itoamhoat Job printing solicited. Ofllco
at Plaulerg Hotel, No. W Ohio levee.
BTAUES OK THE lilVKR.
The river marked by the gauge last
evening at this port, 10 feet 9 inches and
Pittsburg, -Sept. 2& 0 p. m River 0 feet
10 inches and rising.
Cincinnati, Sept. 29-0 p. in. Biver 13
2 inches and rising.
Louisville, Sept. 29 0 p. m. River C
feet 5 inches and falling.
Nashville, Sept. 20 G p.m. River 2 feet
4 inches and falling.
St. Louis, Sept. 29 -(5 p. ra. River 7 feet
9 inches and fallnt;.
Yesterday turned out to be a very pleas
ant day, but the prospect early in the
morning had a dampening appearance.
The J. II. Hillinan lrom Nashville is
due this evening and will leave here on
her return trip to-morrow at 10 o'clock.
The Guiding Star arrived here at 2 p.m.
yesterday. She was flying light, but had
a large number of passengers. She left for
Cincinnati at 2:20.
The big sidewheel Andy Baum is due
down this evening for Memphis. Capt. II.
J. Vinton commands, and M. M. Deem has
charge of the office.
The world-renowned steamer Jas. W.
Gaff will report here Sunday night for Cin
cinnati. Passenger Agent W. F. Lambdin
will furnish tickets at low rates. t
The gallant Gus Fowler is duo from Pa-
dueah at 2 p. m. to-day. Lookout for her
when she blows her whistle or rinps the
bell as she will been time and leave at 5
p. m. on her return trip.
The Hudson for St. Louis will leave hero
this evening. Parties who wish to attend
the fair and grand veiled prophet exhibi-
!on can procure tickets fur the round trip
from Agent V. F. Lambdin, The accom
modations alTmled by the Hudson are of
the best aud a trip on her will prove pleas
ant as her officers are all clever and court
eous. Mayor Reed, proprietor of the Richmond
house and chief of police at Paducah, has
his hotel packed with people and had to
charter a steamboat to accommodate his
guests with sleeping quarters during the
fair, which is now going on at Paducah.
Messrs. Boyd and Wash who aro running a
hotel on the European plan did the same
A Clover Idea.
"Allow mo to speak with you a mo
ment on a nmttor of business. '
"What do you want?" asked tho
"Thent is money in it for both of us.
If you don't care to accept my proposi
tion, there nro other bunkers in Austin
who will bo clad to do so."
"Well, you seo I havo boon contem
plating suicide. I'vo been thinking of
throwing myself into tho Colorado riv-
er. If 1 do, a subscription will be rais
ed for my destitute family. You will
be called on to contribute. You know
these Indies who go about collecting
money for tho destitute. They will not
let you oil' under lifly dollars. You will
pay that much to bo left alone. You
can't put them oil' like you can mo."
"Well, proceed. 1 know all that."
"Sly proposition Is this: I will give
up all suicidal ideas. You will not
liavn to pay the fifty dollars for my dis
tressed family. Thanks to mo, you
make ono hundred per cent, on tho in
vestment without having to do any
thing." "Woll, what noxtP"
"What next! I want my ton per cent,
commission, of course, which is just
llvo dollars. That's what's next."
- la,.- m
Miss Kisley Soward,
Miss Uisley Soward, a daughter of ex
Solicitor of the Treasury RisW, becamo
great fitvorlto with win. li. Soward
while ho was Secretary of State, anil
subsequently accompanied him during
his tour around tho world. Mr. Sow
ard, iu his will, boquonthiHl her $:10,
000 on condition that she should adopt
hl namo. Sho accepted tho money,
adopted his namo, uml now refuses to
marry bociui.su sho will not consent to
chango her naiao. At present sho Is In
Italy, studying tho old monasteries of
How Weapons First Came to bo Used.
Tho idea of employing weapons for
assault or defence was a logical result
of the first contest that took pluco be
twfr'n mini and man. In these con
tests tho strongest man, with hU native
weapons his lists was unconsciously
the father of all aims and all armed
strength, for his weaker antagonist
would early seek to restore tho balance,
of power between them by the uso of
Home sort of weapon. Tho shorter
urincd man lengthened his striking
power by the use of a stick, and found,
after a time, thu help its leverage ami
weight afforded him. The first case in
which tho chance-selected, heavy-ended
staff or club showed that weight or
hardness had its value, was a first step
toward furnishing it with a strong head.
Hence, the blow of the fist was tho fore
runner of Iho crushing weapon. In tho
6amo way the pointed stick became tho
lanco or dagger; and the thrown shaft,
helped, as knowledge increased, by tho
bow or "throwing stick," was the pro
cursor of tho dart Hnd arrow. Tho char
acter of the first weapons was largely de
termined by tho nature of tho material
from which they wero derived, and their
shape partly from this and partly by
copying ?Jio forms of tho weapons pos
sessed by tho animals tho primeval men,
slew, lletieo arises the general simi
larity in character and shape of the car
licst'tools from all parts of tho world.
"There is quite a demand," says tho
Montreal Unzcttc, "for mechanics and
laborers in Winnipeg at present. Fann
ers want men to help with the harvest,
but it is almost an impossibility to get
them. As high as per month ami
board is ix'ing paid to farm-hands. In
the city good wages are paid to any ono
who can lay any claim to being any sort
of a mechanic. The clerkships, how
ever, are crowded to excess, and young
men destitute of means and unskilled iu
a trade, will do well to reach slowly a
determination to move West."
First News of Bull Knn.
Probably tho best description of
the wild stanipodo which followed the
battle of Bull Bun ever printed, ap
peared in the Pittsburg Di-pnlch recent
ly. The historian is Kennedy Marshall,
of Butler, Pa., a prominent lawyer, ami
brother to Thomas Marshall, who some
weeks ago declined a nomination on
Cameron s State ticket, Mr. Marshall
at the date of the battle was a member
of the Pennsylvania Legislature, and
with hundreds of persons had followed
the army to seo the rebels crushed by
McDowell. Mr. Marshall was accom
panied by Henry J. Raymond, editor of
the New York Times and Dr. Russell,
tho famous war correspondent of the
"Raymond, Russell and I," began
Mr. Marshall, "were seated on the road
side, taking lunch, at 3 o'clock in tho
afternoon. While- we wero talking to
gether we heard locomotives whistling
over on tho Manassas Railroad. The
trains stopped in a cut, out of siirlit.
rretty soon out marched a lot of soldiers
in gray, with a si and of brigmlc colors,
and came at a double-quick, across tho
field. It was Kirby Smith with the last
installment of Johnson's army from
Winchester, which had eluded 'Patter
son, iho panic winch had seized our
troops when these fresh fighters hurled
themselves at the Union lines, already
tottering with exhaustion, was wilder
than anything in military history sineo
three Austrian soldiers, coining out of
the woods to surrender after the battle
of Solferino, put the w hole French army
to rout for a time. Regiments that ball
stood up to their work bravely since
u o cioei; in tne morning, incited away
in a few minutes at the sightof tho gray
charging columns. There was no know"-
ing what lorce was behind Smith, and
Hunter's men did not wait to see. They
took tho road to Cenlreville, pell-mell,
every man for himself. The infantry
charged their own batteries, cut tho
horses loose, jumped on their backs and
went to tho rear on a gallon. Russell
disappeared on tho tide at the top of his
speed. Raymond drifted away from
me, and 1 did not let many pass mo in
tho rnco myself. It was the further tho
faster, and after covering what seemed
to mo a-boiit five miles, I dropped ex-
uaustca uesKietiie roa! to rest.
"By-and-bv Raymond camo along.
ILj had found his barouche and ho took
mo in. We whirled along in tho crush
of ambulances, artillery horses, privates,
officers and camp-followers on foot,
ladies and politicians in carriages, and
SiOO or 300 steers, all making tho best of
their way to Washington. A drovo of
cattle had been driven out behind tho
army to be slaughtered afler tho battle.
They were stampeded with tho rest and
added to the contusion.
"I got over tho Long bridge at Wash
ington at 9 o'clock, just as the counter
sign was being given nut for the night.
I rode up to Dillard's Hotel, through
streets crowded with people, wild with
excitement over tho favorable dispatches
that had come in from the front. The
brass bunds were out iu force, and
somebody was making a rousing -On
to liichiiiond' speech from the balcony
of the hotel, I walked into the olliee,
under the sound of his inspiring words
knowing how soon those cheers would
lie hushed to whispers of affright. Chad
wick was keeping tho hotel then, and
as I pushed up to tho desk he stared at
me, bare-headed and streaming with
dirt and sweat as I was, and finally rec
ognizing nie, asked mo where I hud
been, and what was the matter.
" 'I couio from tho front. McDowell
is licked out of his boots, and tho wreck
of our army Is not far behind. '
"Chadwlck dived back into his pri
vate olllco with a scared lace, and in a
few minutes came lack and took mo
"There sat (len. Mansfield, who was
In command of the troops around Wash
ington, with a bottle of champagne be
"'Mr. Chadwlck informs me, sir,
that you report our army retreating.
Aro you a military man, sirP'
v ixo, sir.'
( m Tkcn, how do yon know, sir.
they were not merely making a change
of front or executing some other mili
tary maneuver, sirP'
I ' 'Well, General,' I replied as calmly
J as I could, while thn gray-haired old
martinet eyed mo sternly, "I saw whole
rcgi inen ts" throw down their guns and
take to the woods. I saw artillery men
cut their horses loose from tho guns and
caissons aud gallop away. I saw offi
cers, men. Congressmen and Texas
steers running neck and neck .down tho
road toward Washington, and steers
wero tho only things that had their tails
up. It may havo been n chango of
front, as you say, but 1
" I don't believe a single word of it,'
broke in tho General, who had listened
to me with evident impatience.
" 'Good evening,' I replied, and
walked out of tho door. The crowd bad
got tho news by this time from Chad
wick, ami I was almost nulled to pieces.
Somebody noticed that 1 was wearing a
gray suit, and shouted: 'He's a rebel.1
There wero several suggestions that 1
bo lynched for attempting to stimulate
a rising of tho rebel element in tho city.
Mansfield hurried off to the War Depart
ment, and pretty soon a sergeant aud a
squad of soldiers camo for me and took
me to tho department. "President Lin
coln ami his entire Cabinet wero there,
with old Gen. Soott, anxiously waiting
for news from tho front. Simon Camer
on had known mo as a member of the
Legislature and vouched for my loyal
ty. There was very littlo said while I
told my story briefly.
"Tho President sat with his head bent
down upon his hand, and was evidently
very much depressed. Simon Cameron,
then Secretary of War, was tho coolest
head iu tho Cabinet. Ho immediately
consulted with Scott as to hurrying re
cnforceiiients across tho Potomac, and
orders were issued to stop all fugitives
at Long Bridge. They asked mo very
few questions, but after I had told my
story and was dismissed tho newspaper
correspondents nearly devoured mo.
Just as I came out of the War Depart
ment I met one of Gen. McDowell's aids
briugiiig in tho report of his command
The Rev. B. F. Karnes, formerly a
circuit preacher of Washington county,
Iowa, went to Arizona anil bought 80
acres of land. A silver mine has been
discovered on it that pays $200 to $300
per ton. Ho is now estimated to bo
worth all tho way from $2,000,000 to
il others! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Arc you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with tho excruciating pain of cutting
teeth? If so, go at onco and get a bottle of
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. It will
relieve the poor little sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
who bus ever used it, who will not tell you
at once that it will regulate the bowels,
and give rest to the mother, and relutf Hnd
health to the child, operating liko magic.
It is perfectly safe to uso in all cases, and
pleasant to tho taste, and is tho prescrip
tion of ono of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in tho United States.
Sold everywhere. 25 cents a bottle.
Us" Tub Cairo Bulletin perforated
cratch-hook, made of calendered jnto
mauilla, d; i ' xid for ink or pencil. For
!al, m three sizes, at the omce. No. 2 and
i. five and ten cent each by tho single one,
by tho dozen. Special discount on' gross
lots to tho trade.
COO I j
JOHN JOHNSON ACQ'S
S A 1 0 0 N.
Late Ivoehler's, on Eighth Street.
CH'ifiirn.a Wlmi'.CUa-". of overv choice brand
and l.lquora of all aluda always on hand. Custom
null oil i'd.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIW CITY.
(JOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATlKIt & CO.,
Cor. Ninetounlhitraet) Pa ifH Til
Commercial Avunoe J voiAU 111
CO A L
D Stoves I)
No. 27 1) .8th St.
B Tinware, S
. A great many people are asking
what particular troubles Brown's
Iron Bitters is good for.
It will cure Heart Disease, Taral
ysis, Dropsy-, Kidney Disease, Con
sumption, Dyspepsia, Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, and all similar diseases.
Its wonderful curative power is
simply because it purifies 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 j, 1880,
My health was much .nattered by
Rheuuiati.m when' I commenced
taking Drown'a iron Bitten, and I
icarcely had iireneth enough to at
tend to my daily household dutien.
I m now using the third bottle and I
am regaining Mrength daily, and I
cheerfully recommend it lo all.
I cannot .iy too much in praise
cf it. Mrs. Mary E. Khashkar,
Chri.tian.btirc. Va.. 1881.
Suffering from kidney disease,
from which 1 could get no relief, I
tried Brown's Iron bitters, which
cured ma completely. A child o(
mine, recovering from scarlet fever,
had no appetite and did not seem to
be able to eat at all. I gave him Iron
Bitters with the happiest results.
J. Kyls MoNTAGua.
Vina St., Uarrisburg, Pa.
After trying different physicians
and many remedies for palpitation
of the heart without receiving any
lieneftt, I was advised to try brown's
Iron Hitters. 1 have used two bot
tles and never found anything that
gave me so much relief.
Mrs. Jennib Hbss.
For the peculiar troubles to which
ladies are subject, Prown's Iron
BITTERS is invaluable. Try it.
Be sure and get the Genuine.
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY.
UREKA1 EUREKA! !
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUB-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Julv Uth, 1877, Viidor the Laws o
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Julv
9, 1877, Under Act of Congress.
.... t tl . .1.
.1. II. KOIUNNOM
J. A. GOLDSTINB.,..
W.H. MARKAN I
J. S. PICTHIK (
THOMAS LKWIS ,
ED. U. WlllTK
ipi v luv 1 rvaiuuui
TO. X KC UT1VK CO M M ITT K K.
Win F.VITCHKK, L.S.THOMAH,
W.O JOCKLVN, K. VINCICNT,
WILL T. UBDBURN.
HOAUD OJT MANAOKU8:
J. A. Goldatlnv, of GoliUtlno A Roaenwater, whole
Hale aud retail dry good, etc. i Jaa. (4. .MoUahey,
lumber dealer; Win. P. Pitcher, ironerul atreut)
Albert Lewla, dealer la dour and gralu; L. 8.
Thnmaa, bricklayer; Mo.oa Phillip, contractor
and builder; It. A. Chumhloy, groce.-; Thou.
Lewlf, serrutary and attornny-atlaw; W. II.
Mitrvan, lUtmupalhlc phyaiulau; II. Sander, of
HacduroV Bon. grocer; It, 11- ltitlrd, street super
visor; Kd II. White, an't sec. W. O. M. A. So
ciety; J. W. Splur, lumber and aiw-mlll; K. L.
Oertilgoil, bnrltur: K. R. Dlotrlch, clerk W Ht. L.
AP.U. R.; M. Kobler, merchant tailor: Jen M.
Clark, denier In wall-paper and window .hade.; J.
K. Kngllah, contractor aud builder; WiDT. Red
burn, of Moras & H.ilburn, clar manufacturer;
V, Vincent, dealer tn lima and content; L A.
I'holp, photographer; W.O. Jocelyn, dentiat; 8.
II. Taber, mftf. Jeweler; .1. II. Roliln.on, J, P. tnl
notary pnbllo; J. 8. Petri, lihyalelau; U. W.
Bostwtck, Inauranca agent: R. B. Jar hoe. forem.a
Ht.Uaa mains, and 8 B. Walbridgo, lumber sod
law-mill, of Calroi U, Lelgliton, caanlar Nat.
Bank.Htuart. lowai Ra. V. A.. Wllkoraon. Pryors-
I burg, K. j J.W. Tatry, phyallo,r'uitoa, .