Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO B CJLLETIN.
CAIEO. ILLINOIS. SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7, 1882.
Treasurer T J.Korth.
Clerk -Dennis. J, Kuloy.
C'i(iimIor--W in. H. Ullbcrt.
Hitriitml L. H. Meyer.
XltHD or ALUIHMSNt
firm Ward-Win. Mcriahi. T. M. Klrnbrouga.
S.:oud Ward-Jefse llmkle, !. N. Hughes.
Third Ward H. K, Wake, John Wood.
KiJiirtu Ward Charles u. ratter, Auoipu owo-
Hfi'h Ward-T. W. llalildav. Kruest B. Pettit.
I'ircijli .lu lie I). .1. li .!:i r.
Circuit Cleric A. II. Irvlr..
County Judico 14. 8 Yociiiu.
County Clem S. .J. Hum is.
County Attorney .1. M. lumrun.
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker.
lii!ri!f .lohu llodifta.
Lorouer It. l'li!:ra'.U
County Coinruli-sluiiers-T. W. Htlllday, A.
ttlbbs aud I'etcr faup.
(- U lit) H VfTI ilV -Corii'ir Te.itb aad Poplar
streets; pn-achliig ui.tand t'jir-1 Sunday! In
each month, 11 a m and T: u ;. 111. ; pniyer m"t
' TUury. 7: H i, Sunday ,ch,ol.
I'lt HCU OF TUB RSI)tfKMKK-Kplscital)
Konrtusntn street; riunday 7:oa m.. Holy
K H buril ; :) '., Sunday s :Uoul ; '1 OJa.m.,
Morning leaver. ; rii i. m KreDlng I'rayera. K
I'. Uavcnp rt, S T. H. Uocmr.
I M:s I VI;SSliNAKV BAPTIST CHURCH
V fn a. nine at ll:W n... S p. and T AJ P. m
M,:ia school l 7:n P m Kev. T. J. hb.ires,
II -l !'K!'AN Thirteenth itr-il; Sfrvti.es Sab
. bi'ii 1 . ni ; bunday achool ii p. m. hev.
MKTH'JDIST -'i.r. KlL'Mh and Wamut stteets,
I'natSiliiR Salit.ath Units a. m. aod7:' p.m.
ur!ay cio.il at .;Hp. in. Kev. J. A.Hcarrelt,
I)i:KsilVTKKIAN-SlKhtn stret; preaching on
cul..!h at 1U a m and T.SKp. m. sprayer
lu.'.-ur;;-WHm-sdar at 7:30?. m.; Sunday Scbeol
tl iu m. hv B.Y.Oeoue, pastor.
SI .KiHKI'll Killomn Catholic) Corner Cross
and Walnut streets; srv1cs Sabbath 10:8a.
n.; Sunday School at If p. m.; Vespers 8p- m.; ser-no.evi-ryday
etSa. ni. Kev. O'llara, Priest.
CT. PA 1' KICK'S Ottoman Catholic) Corner Ninth
0 street and Washington avenue; services Sab
oatb 8 an J 10 a. m. ; Vespers 8 p.m.; Sunday School
1 p, a. lervire every dai at 8 a.m. Kev. Maater-tou
li. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
TRAINS IlIFiKT. TBASa ARRIVS.
Mail - 3:n5a.m I Vai: 4:i a.m
tAccom datlon.U:M a m Kxire. U:(la.ra
tEzprcM p a I AccotndatUm p-tn
MISS CENTRAL R. K.
tMall 4:V a.m I t.Matl .. 5:00p.m
tKxprei...... 10:15a m tKxprem U:aua in
4 8T. L. JtC R. R. (Narrow Oange )
Eipre!-.. . M:j5.m I Bpri' 4:Mp.rn
Accom'datlon. 1 :l p.m 1 Accom'datoln liM p.m
8T.L . I.M. . R. It.
tExpreM ll:n I tKxpreiii 2:V pm
tAccotn aation. :30p.m tAccom'datlou ll :45 a.m
WABASH, ST. LOUIS 4 PACIFIC K'T CO.
Mall h .... 4:45 vra Mall Ex.... :') P m
laily except Sunday, t Dally.
MOBILE OHIOH. B:
Mall. fi:0S..m.Mai! f1?"'-"-
fxprea 6:05 . m. Expreai.. :jiip. m.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
Kxpr! and Mall leave! Cairo. every day except
Sunday, at W:-a a. m. Arnv.a 4: p ra.
Accommodation arrive! at 12:04 p. m. nd fle
parte at l:J0p. ra.
EORGE II. LEACH, M. D.
Physician and Surseon.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat -tnent
ofmrtjlcal dUeaaea, uud diseases of women
Office: On 14th etreot, oppoelte the Pot Office,
U. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFICB-Rlehta Street, near Comperr.lal Avaniin
H. E W. WIIITLOCK,
Orrici-No. llfl Commercial Avonne, between
JtKhthand Ninth Street
HE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LKVEK.
A General Banking: biiHincss
TIIOS. AV. IIALLIDAY.
JJJMTKKPniSE SAVING DANK.
Of CMro, 1 .
KXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TII08. W. 1IAIAUOAV,
Whilt other Baking Powderi art largely
adulterated with Alum and other hurtful
has been kept unchanged in all Ha original
purity and strength. The best evidence of
its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
its !i a ving received the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, frot
its introduction to the present time.. Mo
other powders show so good results by the
true test-the TEST OF THE OVEN.
IT IS A PURE FRUIT ACID B&KINS POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
Bannfkrtarm L.pilla Tmm Sum, l)r. PrtM'l gpxlll
riamlaf Lilf acu, aa4 lit. frlM'. Cilia. hwfaaiM.
The Cairo AMouiiil City
A. B. S AFFORD
W. II. MOORE, Master.
Fmm September 5th until further notice will
make trip a. follow :
Leaves Cairo at 7:80. ra. ,11:00 a. m. and 4:30
Leaves Moind Cltv at 8:30 a. m.. 1:30 D. m. and
BMii p. m.
Can n enexed ror excursions any evening aner
MIS REGULAR CAIRO AND PADl'CAH
HENRT Z. TAYLOR
Leaves Padacah for Cairo daliy (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a.m. and Mound City at 1 p m. Return
lot. L-aves Cairo at4 p. m. Mound. City at 5p. ra.
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -Vl STATES.
On and after Monday, July 21. and until further
notic-.tho furryboat three States will run as near
as posslbleon tae following time table:
MAVIS LI1VIS LBATIB
Foot Fourth it. Missouri Land'g. Kontucky Ld g.
6:30 a.m. 7:00 a. m, 7:30 a. ra.
R:.m ' 9:00 " 9:30 "
ID:;) U:uo " ll3i "
2:uop. m. 2:30 p.m. 3:00p.m.
Leave Leave Leave
Foot Fourth ft. Kentucky Ld'g. Missouri Litnd'g.
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p. m. 6:10 p.m.
On last ti'lploHvlnnKontu,)cvlandln:at4:30o'cloclc
p. tn., the bout will go to Birds Point, making con
nection with T. b St. L. paaiengor train for Cairo.
Flrsttrlp atrt'.HO a. m. leaving Oalro, Will connect
with T. & St. L. train leaving Cairo.
PROPRIETOR OF BPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholeaalp Dealer in lee.
ICK PY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
?fJKED FOR BIIIPPINO
Oar Ijoads a Speoialtv.
Cor.Twelfth Street and LeTee,
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY IiY CIIAS. CCNNINO
12:30 P, M October 6, ,m. i
October. November. December.
8:8) P. M. CloslBB.
Pork 21 05 il 37'4 I
Wheat 1(4 '.j&Jf K.Vja'4
Corn fi.'H B2 MH
Oals a2:i K2iu, 83
NEW YORK, OCT 4, 1882.
Wheat R. W. $1 dial 14 No 2 It. W. $1 10
Corn No. 2 72 'c
W. F. Lahbuijt, river editor or I'm Bolletih
and steamboat paiseunr agent. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat Job printing solicited. O.Uce
at Planters Botel, No. W Ohio levee. -
STAGES OF THE RIVKK.
The river marked by the gauge last
evening at this port, 9 feet 0 inches and
Pittsburg, Oct. 66 p. m River 3 feet
4 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Oct. 66 p. m. River 13
2 inches and falling.
Louisville, Oct. 66 p. m. River 7
feet 3 inches and falling, -Nashville,
Oct. 6-6 p.m. River 3 feet
3 inches and rising.
St. Louis, Oct. 65 p. rn. River 7 feot
2 inches and stationary.
The Ste. Ocnevitve is due for Memphis
The Hudson reported the John B. Maude
and Centennial stuck hard and fast as she
passed them Wednesday night.
The City of Baton Rougo from New Or
leans arrived here yegterday morning at 10.
She was flying light, and left for St. Louis
The Cons. Millar from Cincinnati is due
to-day for Memphis. For pasBBge rates
see' Agent W.F. Lambdin; office, 72 Ohio
The U. P. Scheuck b on hr way from
New Orleans and is fully due for Cincin
nati. But as we have not hoard anything
from her cannot say when 6he will report
The Hudson from St. Louis arrived yes
terday morning t 3. She had a big pas
senger trip and considerable freight. She
is due hero to night on her return trip for
the Future Great.
The City of Providence from St. Louis
arrived here yesterday noon after a
desperate struggle. Slje had a fair trip and
added considerable freight here, and de
parted for Vicksburg at 6 p. m.
The Gus Fowler left here last evening
with a very Urge passenger trip, many of
the passengers having returned from the .St.
Louis fair. We noticed several prominent
Paducahians and Motropolites on their
The John B. Maude for Memphis and the
Centennial for New Oorleans bad not ar
rived at midnight. The low water in the
Mississippi rive from Cairo to St. Louis is
getting to bo too much for the largo size
boats, and only three or four more days of
falling water will close the business against
all of the large crafts. The Ohio, however,
is holding up amazingly well to the great
surprise of all river men.
There has been considerable talk in the
last few days in regard to the proposed rail
road from Cairo to Paducah, and the im
pression is general that the road will bo in
running order in less than twelve months.
Such may be the case, Bnd no doubt the
road will be built. But notwithstanding
the road goes through all right, the Fowler
will always bo ablo to sustain herself and
make money as a regular daily packet
from Cairo to Paducah, and is and will
be an indispensablo convenience. It was
iaid years ago when the Short Line road
was built from Louisville to Cincinnati that
the packets in the lino from Louisville to
Cincinnati would play out, but they are
still running and making big money.
THE OHIO ELECTION. .
The Republican majority in Ohio at the
last general election was a little over 31,
000. To overcome that majority requires
what may bo called a political ground
swell. Therefore, let not Democrats bo too
sanguine of carrying Ohio. To do so is a
huge undertaking. Its accomplishment can
hardly bo anticipated without tho antici
pation being shawdowod by tho graveHt
of doubts. It is too good a result to bo ex
pected. Jay Hubboll with his imiuonsc
corruption fund has been In Ohio. Federal
officers and their dependents and their
uncles and their cousins and their bods and
grandsons warm all over Ohio. The party,
in which its members cheat each other (as
in tho nomination of Captain Thomas and
Judge Folgur) will not hesitate to cheat tho
Democratic party. In view of all these
things, we advise Democrats not to expect
victory In Ohio; and if victory comes, tho
disappointment will bo pleasant.
Ou the second day of this month the
government began to issue gold certificates.
They are provided for in tho new national
bank act, the smallest denomination being
120, and the largest $10,000. In size they
are slightly larger than the greenback.
They aro said to bo very handsome paper
money, being in color of a golden tint or
shade. Ia value they will not be different
from the silver certificates, being a legal
tender for the same uses. They will be
very convenient where very large Bums of
money are handled. In New York city
it is said by the president of tho Clearing
house association, near $400,000,000 in gold
was lust year canted and carried through
the streets. That amount of gold would
weigh nearly 700 tons. The gold certifi
cates will supply tho place of the gold ; and
hereafter the business of carrying gold in
New York will bo one of the lost occupa
tions, except as to the small amounts need
ed lor ehipment abroad.
One of the most encouraging features of
the stock market to southern Illinois peo
ple, is that tho shares of tho Ohio
and Mississippi R. R. and of Illinois Cen
tral R. R. have incrensed in value propor
tionately more than those of any other rail
road in the west whoge shares are quoted
at tho stock exchange in New York. More
than half the length of Illinois Central and
all the line of the Ohio & Mississippi are
in Southern Illinois that is south of the
centre of tbo state. Good management has
much to do with this increase; but the
growth of the country has more.
As over fourteen millions of dollmS of
the bonds of tho government were tuken
up and p;iid last mouth. The hrgor por
tion of that amount seeks immediate in
vestment iu other securities; but much of
it goes into the channels of all kind of
business; and as long as we continue to pay
off the uatioual debt at the rato often mil
lions, or more, per month, financial btrin
gency is not likely to occur.
If you can't "Bear a cough, "Ball" it
with Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.
How he Named the Baby.
In the city of Portland, Me., ono of
the leading auction and commission
houses employs a porter who rejoices in
the narno of Tim. Tim had been noticed
for some time to be rather indifferent to
his duties; and on being questioned aa
to the occasion of his negligence, re
plied: "To tejl the truth, sir, I've had a lit
tle boy born to me; and I want to
name him after both o1 yees, but I
don't intirely get the since of the
The dilemma in which the porter was
placed was apparent; and tho members
of tho firm endeavored to devise a suita
ble cognomen for the kidling. Tim con
tinued dissatisfied, however, notwith
standing the most ingenious splicing of
titles. At length, one morning he was
observed to be unusually active; in ex-
Clanation of which phenomenon ho told
"Mo boy was christened last .night,
"But," said tho senior, "you must
have had a name for him."
"I did, sir."
"How did you get over that difficulty
you had about it; what did you call
With a perfect radiant confidence,
Tim answered: "Edward M. ratten &
Co. Ryan, sir!"
It is needless to add that tho firm
"camo down," in behalf of their littlo
namesake, in a style worthy of their
reputation for generosity. Boston Com
He Didn't Believe in Cumulative Divi
dends. In the early days of railroading in
Missouri a six-foot etrnnger, with a bad
look in his eye, ono dav entered a sta
tion on the lino of tho Blank and Dash
Road, pulled out ten shares of stock in
the company and inquired of tho station
master if there were any dividends on
"Never heard of any," was tho re
ply. "DidnU anybody ever try to collect
"If they did they didn't get any
thing." "This stock ought to pay ten per
cent," continued tho stranger. "Hero's
a thousand dollars. Ten per cent, a year
$100. I have held these shares three
months, which would be $'-'5. Purdner,
I want my divvy 1"
"But I've got nothing to do with it
You must go to St. Louis."
'Too fur away! I'm going to collect
here and save time. Pilgrim, count out
J'ho abovo peroration wite followed by
tho sight of a six-shooter and an expres
sion which meant business, and thu
agent didn't consume throe minutes
counting put tho money, which tho
stranger took, and walked out with tho
remark that he never invented lu stock
paying less than ten per cont., and
didn't buliovo In cumulutive dividends.
This was tho only dividend paid by
the road for thirteen years, and the
agent on a salary of $40 a month had
to stand that. St. Louis Globs Demo
Farm and Agricultural Kewi
Soil for radishes needs to bo light and
rich. Tlicy ran bo grown from curly
Spring to lato in tho Fall. They do
servo a wider cultivation.
Pot-layered strawberry plants should
ho set out soon if at all this Fall. Thoy
cost more than ordinary plants, but
thoy produce fruit sooner.
Sinee the new dog law wont Into ef
fect in Indiana, there has boon a rovi
val of tho sheep industry in most coun
ties of the State.
Unless an orchard is designed for
commercial purposes, there is no spe
cial advantage in setting out all tho
trees at once. It Is better in many re
Kpects to plant the trees at different pe
riods. The great source of fertility is the at
mosphere, and, if we would avail our
selves of it, we must have our soils in a
condition favorable to tho deposit by
tho atmosphere of its fertilizing proper
ties. Tho applo crop in England and on
tho continent will not be very abundant
this year. This means that America
will have to supply a good foreign de
mand, if she can.
The best yearly butter record was
made by a Jersey cow, Eurotas. In a
little over eleven months she produced
7,525 pounds of milk, from which 778
pounds of butter were made.
Eggs are a valuable food, not suffi
ciently appreciated by tho farmer. One
pound of nice, fresh eggs is worth as
much for food as about two pounds of
beef. They are easily digested.
Dahlia rooLs often decay during the
Winter. Leave three or four inches of
the stalk on them, with the outer cover
ing well scraped away. Make a small
opening at base of stalk, and they will
not decay; the watery deposit escapes.
It is said that tho oleomargarine fac
tories of New York havo a producing
capacity of 116,000,000 pounds; the
dairy butter factories 1 1 1 ,000,000 pounds.
Must delicious creamery butter be sup
planted by this uncertain mixture?
American farmers do not value clover
hay as highly as the English do. Tim
othy is considered much inferior to clo
ver by them; much superior by us.
Clover sells in England for about 20 per
cent, more than timothy. Properly
cured it is a valuable crop.
Farmers should give much nttention
to their farmers' clubs and similar or
ganizations. There's a deal to learn at
a properly and intelligently conducted
farmers' meeting. Don't look upon
them as for the "fancy" farmer only.
Many orcbardists say it is not best to
renew the orchard by planting in young
trees where old ones have died and
been cut down. To a certain extent,
the elements suited to growth in the ap
ple wood have been extractod from the
soil, and insect enomies have found lo
Th best way for everyono who un
dertakes the "culture of tobacco is to
raise his own plants to begin with, but
they will require much care and close
attention. Soil must be kept moist, and
no weeds should be permitted in tho
bed. Liquid manure, such as barnyard
leaching, will promote growth very
much. Tho plants should be started in
a hotbed, though tho sashes should be
removed occasionally, to prevent scald
ing or burning. Sometimes insects bo
gin their work when tho plants are qnite
young, but applications of soapsuds will
prevent their ravages.
No or.-lnrd escapes the ravages of the
great ..( j i ,.1-uiy the codling moth.
1'lie caterpillar of this moth is what
causes the "worm holes" which every
one detests in this valuable fruit, and it
is so common that no description is nec
essary. It hatches from the egg which
is usually deposited in the eye of the
apple; bores its wny toward the core,
and after a while gnaws out through
the skin so that it has a channel to
throw out pellets of dirt as it eats the
pips at the core. As tho insects gener
ally fall to the ground with the fruit
and then crawl up tli tree to make
their cocoons, they may bo caught by
putting bandages of old cloth or carpet
around the trunk of tho tree, and then
may be quickly killed. It is the best
way to deal with this troublesome in
sect Paralytic strokes, heart disease and kid
ney atluctions prevented by tho use of
Brown's Iron Bitters.
Ask your physician and he will tell you
that Cascara is one of the best vegetable
remedies for Dyspepsia, Constipation, and
Kidney difficulties. It is freely used In tho
preparation of Hops and Malt Bitters.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THK OlTY.
GOODS SOLDVERY CLOSE
O. O. FATlEIt Ac CO..
Oor.Ninutoenthstrsetl Pairn 111
Commercial A venno I VtUIU 111
No! 27 J) 8th
The blood is the foundation of
life, it circulates through every part
of the body, and unless it is pure
and rich, good health is impossible.
If disease has entered the system
the only sure and quick way to drive
it out is to purify and enrich the
These simple facts are well
Itnown, and the highest medical
authorities agree that nothing but
iron will restore the blood to its
natural condition; and also that
all the" iron preparations hitherto
marl blacken the teeth, Cauae head
ache, and are otherwise injurious.
Crown's Iron Bitters will thor
oughly and quickly assimilate with
the blood, purifying and strengthen
ing it, and thus drive disease from
any part of the system, and it will
not blacken the teeth, cause head
ache or constipation, and is posi
tively not injurious.
Saved his Child.
17 N. Eutaw St., Baltimore, Md.
I'eb. ia, ifiBn.
Genu : L'pnn the r.commenda.
lin of a friend I tried Bkown's
Ikon Hittkhs as a tonic and re
storative for my daughter, whom
I was thoroughly convinced was
wasting away with Consumption,
ll.ivinn lost three daughters by the
terrible disease, under the care of
eminent phyi.ici.ins, I was loth to
believe that anything could aratist
the progress o the disease, but, to
my great surprise, before my daugh
ter had taken one bottle of Bkown's
Ikon Hitters, she began to mend
and now is quite restored to former
health. A fifth daughter began to
show signs of Consumption, and
when the physician was consulted
he quickly said " Tonics were re
quired ;" and when informed that
the elder sister was taking Hhown's
Ikon Uittkhs, responded "that is
a good tonic, take it."
Brown's Iron Bitters effectual
ly cures Dyspepsia, Indigestion and
Weakness, and renders the greatest
relief and benefit to persons suffering
from such wasting diseases as Con
sumption, Kidney Complaints, etc
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY,
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUB-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Julv llth, 1877, Under the Laws 0
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Julv
9, 1877, Under Act of Congress.
JAS. S. MnOAIlRY resident
.I. II. HOIUN80N 1st Vice-President
M. I'illLLIl'H 8ud Vice-President
.1. A. UOLDSTINB Treasurer
W.1I. MARKAN I u ., , .. , .
J. S PKTItIK f Medical Advisori
THOMAS LRW18 m Hecretary
ED. 11. WUITB Assistant Becretajiy
JTCX1CCUTI VK COMM1TTKHJ.
Wm. F.PITCHKU, L.S.THOMAH,
W.O.JOCBLYN, P. VINCKNT,
WILL T. IlKDHUHN.
HOARD OF MANAGERS!
J. A. Golditliie, of OoldiUlne Jt Rosenwatnr, whole
sale and retail dry Kood, ,c-! a, H. MciOahey,
lumber dealer; Win. K. Pitcher, general avent
Albert Lewis, doalor In donr and grain; I.. 8.
Thomas, brlcklayur; Moses rbllllpa, eontraotor
and builder; II. A. Chnmbloy, Krocor; Tnorf.
Lewis, secretary and attorney at lawj W. II.
Maruan, ILiuojpalhto physlctau; II. 8ander, of
Hacder A Son. itrocurs; It, U. llaird, street super
visor; Kd H. While, ass't see. W. & O. M. A. 80
clety: J. W. Spier, lumber and saw mill; K, L.
Ovrtilgun, barber; K. It. Dietrich, clerk W.,8t. h.
4 H, II. It.; M. Koliler. merchant tailor'. Jeff M.
Clark, dealer In wall-paper and window shades; J.
K. English, contractor and builder; WiUT. Red
burn, of Morse fc Redburn, cigar ninufactnrrs;
K. Vincent, doaler tn llmo and cement; I,. A,
Phelps, photographer; W.O.Jnrslyn, dentist; H.
Il.Tahvr, mTg. Jewfiler: J. II. Robinson, J. l'.snd
notary public; J. 8. Petri, physician; II. W.
ltostwicK, insurance agent: k. u. Jar 00. loreraau
bt.Oas mains, and B K. Walbrtdgu, lumbar and
saw-mill, of Cairo; fl. Utghtou. cashlsr Nat.
HanK,r)tuart, lowa; itev. r. a. wnaorsosi, rrviw
bntg.Ky.ia.W. Tarry, phyalUaaJfUlton. Kjr.