Newspaper Page Text
DAILY .CAIRO B DLLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24. 1882.
vtayor S. B. Tle'lwool.
TfjHSurcr T J, Ker'h.
clerk- LfrDiiin. J. i-oii y.
C'iiii'iKo!iir--VV m, B. 'jlltiert.
VJnrhl--L. II, Meyr,
Vtlortmy William lltr.ilrl" aa.
OAHII Of AI.UERX1
rMrat Ward Win. Mc'Ulo.T. M . KltnliMuab.
Second Wrl-.lfHn Miiiklii, C, N. linne.
Third W.iu li. F, lllake, John Wood.
Fourth Ward-C'uartn O. 1'atlur, Adoipb Swo-
i- ifif Ward - T. W. HaUidav, Krnent B. I'ettlt.
i Ire jji .1 ul! H. ( r
I'lriMilt Clerk A. 11 irvin.
County Judifu It. 'A Ihx-ji.
Count) cliirK S. J. tin hit..
Comity Attorney J. M. Damr n.
t'ouuty TreamirtT Milud W. l'arKf.
nlii'im Joim linf.L't..
OmiiKT It Kltxi'ru'd
C'i unty Coin.uimniiii.r T. W. HVilid ) J. A.
OIV u 1 I'umr nup .
C1.VM0 tHI'THl'. -Oor-i"' Tw.ih mil loj!r
. .tree'.; preaching lift and tturd S.indriy in
i'--h iooiiHi. ll a in. and 7: i-l :. rn.; pr-iyr weei.
;ru' Tlwrdav, "!:'' p. m. ; sund a clcjul, 'J Mo .iu
U.:v. A. I. iia.Sj I'aitor.
tiiniOlI OK THE ItKDliE VtfvK - EpUoooal,
1 r'nurteeiub .trc:l; Sunday i:i'Ja in., lioly
En"-.liri' ; . in , Suuduy hoot; 1 mam.,
Viruun lVayer-; :r p. m., Evening Prajer.. K.
I'. JJdv.-njMirt. 8. T. II. Hi:tur.
P'hl M!.-I.NAKV HAl'TT'T f'MCKCli.
V I'-- r.iti:ai n... s p. m.. ami 7:u p. in.
k-,(vil .1 p, m H T. J. siiiirm,
It 1 :!KHA.'--TLlit'"iitb lftt, H'lt'J ; Hfi
. i.i't: 1 3" a. 6j ; Sunday 'hoed 2 pm. llev.
ii' ;-p,-, ;mll ;r.
MrTHOWhT-Cor Eu'iih atid Walnut itrueti.
l'r-'liliK Sabbath ll:i. m ud7:i0 p.m.
Miiiitny "' l)'iiil '- '.'i p m Hv J. A. S;rrU,
1j;r.SI'.YTKl:lAN -Kli;li'h tret; p'encoluK on
Sni.be'h l 11:ii a. m aud 7:30 p. m.; prayer
air. -H'li; tS i li'im'lnr nt ":)p m.; "iidiiy rtrhso)
il 1 ; hi. huv U. V. '.icorw, putor.
i .iu-JI'H S -,K'jUiiii (.'Ihoil'.i i'onu-r I'tmi
0 n'il 'iVhliitit rn; r1ir ciVitiklh J :.".
S-iii.!y cLllJl M 'J p. ru ; ter 1 p. m. ; t-r.-r
twT) day tl 8 a. m. Hot. O'tlim, l'tltst.
1 '!' I'A T'.tK'K '- Horiiin rlio;ir) ( ortr NMnth
il ri Slid Wl.!r,!ft(iD bar ; .frTlce. Sb
ntj 8 .nd 10 . m ; Vprt 3 p.m.; Sandsy School
i p. in. frrricc Tury dy t S . tn. Rt. Mu.sU'r'D
Mr. K. FI'ZOEItAl.1) n'ltbnrlzfi iip t') n
rournje him cmididiiR- for re-ciectln tj the
oftlci1 of Curuurr of Alt;int)d!r connty nt tha com
ing Novemtvir vivctlon.
'is rc snUiorU'-J to announce tht Mrs V. A
Taylor If aa ludopendunt caodldHtainr r j-:lecti(iti
to the ufllco of Oouuty Miprlii'"udei t of n'ltjlic lu
t'ructiiiQ. .uhjcci lo ibo d.clalon ol th vo'eri of
We art autborlzt'd to aoDoiiccc that Mra L. C
fJIUB.'', of Tn'rit. I a caurtldate for the oflko of
County Hiiperluti-nduiit of htboole a; the eu'sutng
We are anih irlMi to anniiunce that Mr. SAMl.
IL J. 1IUMM will bo an liuU'tiuudcnt candidate
forthc o91c of Co'iuty Cleric at tuecoining Novein
Wc are anthorU"d to announce that THOMAS
J. CHAIG, ol Uod)tr Park, ta a candidate for the
ottkeol Ooiinli CoiumU-ioncrat the entiling No
Temhrr e!iH tlon .
are autb ir!za to flat'! that Mr. J. U. MCh
CAHEV, of Coiuuercial 1' ituL will be a eandl
ditu for County Comuilxaioner at tuu coming No
veuibcrulecllon. AI'FEU.lTI Cl.tRK.
W r a itho'lM'l ut announce that R. A. D.
Vll.mSris. of Jeer'iiucoiiitr. i. a candldnte
for tier oftun Ap ulatfl t'onrt in the t'ourta
ll.til n of D in !. nu'iject to the oecU.on of a
ranvontiiiu of ih-! IJ.cuocrtitic par'y
Wo are a'lthirUel to aaoounce Mr. JOHN
HODiiES at a candidate for .-h;riu or Alexander
Ed. l(iiltln: Plrne announce my name a the
tandl JW of the people for the olllc of County
JiHg" ht h" November el;tliin. JCSTl'SK.
We .itlioried lo announce the nanio of
WALTKlt A1 VK!)SK n cjadlda e for the o'Uce
of C on n i- Judio of Alexander County.
We ;ir'' a ithoriiH'l to annoiitiro Juatlce J'TIN
H. KUKINSOS a aa linlepeadent candidate for
Coiii'y .1 i.l ji- ai Hi'' finning Novmw td.Mtion
V.'i' urn iiuthiirir.i'd to aniiouu -o Mr. MILES V.".
rAHKKK an an Independent cndldate for treas
urer of Al-ixauder cojuly at the coming Noveinlier
LL 1 xVO 1S CEN"TU A L R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Oalv Ltine ltuuniug
0 DAILY TRAINiS
Making Direct Connkotion
TruiNi LT Cairo:
Arrlvltiir In 8t. Loulu 1:45 a.m.: Chicago, 8:.VI p.m.;
Conniictnitt at Odlu aud KinnRham for Cincin
nati, LiMlnvllle, Indlnnnpolia and point. Knot.
1 1:1 O n.m. Ht . liOuia and Vjtern
Arrlvlnc In Ht. I.otila":05 p. ra., and connecting
for all pomta Weal,
IJ.OO p.m. Fat Kxprraa
lor 81. LouIn and C'lilcaco, nrrlvtnt; at St. Lotila
n:4t) p.m., and Chicago 7:S am
3 OO p iu.Cinniimnti Kxprea.
Arrltlng at ('Inclnimtl 7 :0 a.m.; I.ouiavllla 6:95
a m.; Imllanapolla 4 :S a.m. l'aMeiiKora by
thia train reach the aliovn points U to 36
UuUHS In advance of any other tonto.
-The3 51 P.
m arnmll hai l'lTI. I.MAN
til.KltlUNO CAK Cairo to Cincinnati, without
fhaiiuea, and through ileopera to Ht. Loil nd
Fust Timo Eat.
Poos an renins thl 1,ne o throut-h to Kat.
1 RSSODuCrS ei-n point without any delay
eauund by Htmday IntervonlnR. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrive In new York Mouday
mornliiK at 10:35. Tnlrty-alx umira tn advanceof
By oilier routo, ... .i
tr Kor throiiKh ticket and furthor information,
pply at Illluola Ceutral Uallroad Depot, Cairo.
.1- II. JONK8, Ticket Agent,
i. II. HAN HON, (Jen. Tm, Agent. Chicago
Natural Fruit Flavors.
Prepared from tha choicest Fruitt, with'
out coloring, poisonous oils, acids orartifK'
ial Essences., Always uniform in strength,
without any adulterations or impurities.
Have gained their reputation from their
perfect purity, superior strength and qual.
ity. Admitted by all who have used them
as the most delicate, grateful and natural
flay or for cakes, puddings, creams, etc,
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
Iror l.uptilli Vrl Ural, Ir. Prl'i frtta Btklit
rwdr, 4 lir. Prirn'l l .lqu. tlrfomit.
WE MAKE NO SECOND CRADE C00D8.
MIE RKGL'LAK CAIRO AND TADCCAH
HENRY Z. TAYLOR Matter
GEO. J03ES Clerk
Leave. Pdd'J'.uh for Ciln da iy (Saudav. fxcent-
ed) at i a.rn. ad f niud City at 1 p m. Return-
lug, u- ave Cairo at 1 p. m. Uouna. city at 5 p. m.
QAIRO CIT FERRY CO.
On and aft-ir Man la. Jn'v 21. and until farther
nolle .the ferrr'io; i'hrj-j Stit-n will rjaa. near
a. pyii.ibl'jon te foiloin 'time tahle:
MATH LXAVia LBATia
foot fourth at Mmaourl Land g. Kentncky Ld g.
6:11a.m. " Mia. in. 7:30a. m.
R 90 ' 9:'Xl 9:W "
10 :.- " ii:mi " u:i "
Jioiip. m. 2::vjp. m- 8:?. m.
Lcive Leavn Leave
foot Fourth ft. Konturky Ld'g. MUsoarl Lani'g.
4:iWp. m. 4:iop. :n ti :10 p.m.
Oa lait trip !cvl ni! Kent irk v landing at 4:io'cloi-k
p. m , th" boat will go to Bird" Point, rauklng con
nection with f ASt.L. pn eugsr train f r Cairo.
Klrt trip ai 6:J a. tn. leavm i 0 tiro. Will connect
wilbT. A St. i.. train leaving Cairo.
RETORT OF THE CONDITION
CITY NATIONAL BANK
at Cairo, lu the State ol Illinois, at the dote of
October 3rd, 1882.
Loam and discounts $ 432,372 13
Overdraft U18 IS
U. S. bonds to secure clrcula
tiou 50.000 00
II. 8. hond on hand 5,100 00
Other docks, boudB and mort
gages 76,217 48
Due from approved reserve
agents $ 93,290 H5
Due from other National bank 10.0K1 1)7
Due from Hlnto banks aud
banbora 80,108 tA 123,473 40
Real estate, furultnro and fix
tures - 25,100 3"
Current oxiuuses and taxes
paid 6,3.Hrt 33
Premium paid 98i 60
Checks and other cash itoma. .$ 2,529 74
Hills of other Banks 1)0,104 00
Fractional paper currency,
nickels aud pouules 550 00
Silver 8,797 00-21,739 00
Legal Tender note 15,000 00- 69,081 74
Redemption fund with U, 8.
Treasurer, (5 per cent, of cir
culation) 2,250 00
Total "$782,972 28
CapitaUtock paid in 100,000 00
surplus tuna ia.ikki m
Undivided Profits 13,654 311
National noun notes outstand
ing 45,000 00
Individual deposits subject to
chock $433,184 54
Demand certificates of deposit, 14,H9 89
Due to other National bunks, 8,503 43
Due to Stnto buuks and
bankers v... 48,674 03- 499,317 89
ToTA! $782,973 2
State of Illinois, county of Alexander, .
I.Thos. W. ilallldny, Cashier of the above named
bank, do solemnly swear that the above tatoniout
Is true to tho best of my knowledge and bnllef.
Tuo. W. Uau.iday, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before mo this tttu day
of Oct , 1HH2. M. J. llowLBY, Notary public,
K, H. Ct'NNINOHAM, 1
O. D. Wixj.uM.0N, Dlr.etor.;
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CIUS CUNNING
9:30 P. M October 21, lte2.
$19 75 $
12:00 p. M
Com 7 Y
S: 0 r. M.
Pork J2 75 19 '5 J18 6
W heat 9 ' 9 !
Corn 70J fiS
Oat. 8li 33(i
NEW YORK, OCT 23 1U.
Wheat H W.J1 (i7'.4 1 t l No 2 It. W. $1 KUt
111. No. it Corn hS .
RIVE II NEWS.
W. F Lamiiuis, r!- ertltorof ittE Hclletin
and stcHfntjoi'. pnnej'ir a.;:nt. Orier for all
kinds of steamboat Job printing solicited. O'lice
at Howe.'. European Hotel, No. 72 Ohio levct.
BTAtiLS OF THE KIVEIl.
The rivr mirked by the gauc last
evi-nitifj bt tins port, 8 tic t I) inches
and risiog. ,
Pittshuifr, Oct. 2o G p. in Hivt-r ii inches
Cincinnati, Oct. 230 p. m. Kiver 7
feet 4 inches And falling.
Louisville, Oct. 230 p. ui.- Kivtr 4
feet 0 iucht'H and falling.
Nashville, Oct.-23C p.m. River 1 foot
7 inches aud falling.
St. Louis, Oct. 236 p. in. River 10 feet
1 inch and stationary.
The towboatSiM Roberts is lyin liere
loading for New Orleans, and will probably
The Mary Michael from Tennessee passed
up for Sr. Louis with a Mne tow of logB
Tho elegant bteamer City of Cairo from
Vicksburg arrived here yesterday coon and
left for St. Louis at 2 p. ra.
The Golden Crown is almost out of date,
she is about 60 hours behind. Lookout
for her this morning for New Orleans.
The James W. Gaff will pass up this
morning early for Cincinnati. See W. F.
Lambdin passenger agent, and get jour
Capt. H T. Wright, freight agent of the
Big O Line of steamers here, i3 ofi re
cruitkn' his health, and is looked for home
The Gus Fowler had an excellent trip
yesterday, both of freight and people. She
is duu Bgain this evening at 2 o'clock and
leaves on her return trip for Paducah at 5
The Hudson from Shawneotown arrived
here Sunday night at 10 o'clock "about
18 hours behind time. She reported only
four feet on the Chain, was aground at
Caseyvi.le bar several hours and left here
for St. Louis at 11:30 p. m.
The John S. Hopkins received a large
lot of furniture and miscellaneous freight
at Evansville S tturJay last, but owing to
the low water was detained 8.) much that
she transferred tho shipment to the Gin
Fowler, which brought it through yester
day and turned it over to the Sam Roberta.
We can say, without the fear of con
tradiction, that a steamboat ugeut at the
present stage of water has a harder time
of it, gets Botno "old-fashioned cussing"
and gets less credit lor what he does and
moro questions asked of him than any
other mortal living all on account of low
water. If a rise don't come soon we wont
prove equal to the emergency.
"What i heaven's best gift to man?" she
asked, sweetly smiling on him. "Dr.
Bull's Coutfh Syrup," ho replied with
prudence, lie had just been cured by it of
a bad cold.
Abk your physician aud he will tell you
that for all the elements which give health,
strength and vigor to the system, there is
nothing better than pure malt. Only tho
purest malt is used in the preparation of
Hops and Mult Bitters.
Millions Given Away.
Millions of buttles of Dr. King's New
Discovuty for Consumption, Coughs and
Colds, huva been given Bwny hb trial bottles
of tho lurge size. This enormous outlay
would bo disastrous to the proprietors, were
it not for the rare merits possessed by the
wonderful medicine. Cull at Harry W.
8chuh's Drug Storo and get a trial bottle
free, and try for yourself. It never fails to
Never Give Up.
If you are Buffering with low aud de
pressed spirits, loss of uppetitu, general
debility, disordered blood, weak constitu
tion, hoadacho, orany disease of a bilious
nature, by all moans procure a bottle of
Electric Bitters. You will bo surprised to
see- tho rapid improvement that will follow;
you will bo inspired with new life; strength
and activity will return; pain and mis'try
will ceaso, and henceforth you will rejoice
in the praise of Electric Bitten. Sold at
fifty cents a bottle by Harry W. Schuh. (5)
To Mead Stockings,
A lady, cho timU in th practice of
the lionii'ly nrt that she brings comfort
to her family, gives these suggestions as
to stoeliir.g m.-nding.
t iiven n ito;',i'D pair of woollen ribbed
hose. Solecl from them tho two or
threo pairs wont worn; cut away the
heels and toes, and lay by the better
p,"i-u tor use in mending well, yos, for
pali'hes. ri(n the best hose retained
to be rei:iired, cut out the worn heel,
and from tho patches cut a new hoel
precisely like the old one. First sew
the bottom of the heel, then sew it to
tho place niado vacant. Use soft cot
ton, or elso tho lino soft mending yarn
which conies, ,f all colors, on spools.
Sew the raw edges "over und over,"
about as cIomi us a nice overcast, so that
when this new heel is, worn out, you
have only to pull tho thread and iusort
The "thread must not be so tight but
that the searn will H:tten and beeorno
imperceptible to tlm foot. To sew in
such a he! will require about one min
ute. If tiro too is worn so that the new
darn seems to take from the old, and
the re nt is Hindu worse, cut it off so far
towards the instep as it is thin. From
the top of one of the socks put aside,
out a new too like the old. Sew across
the cud, and then around the foot, ob
serving to make the seam, as before,
flat and soft. When again worn out,
repeat the process, till.tiie ci tire dozen
of ocks, like the fabled ducks, have
eaten one another up.
Mr. Stephen's Eeuarkable Memory.
A instance of Mr. Stephens' extraordi
nary recollections of men occurred re
cently. Mr. 11. K. Stanforn. of Harris
county, called on him at the Rankin
houe, and asked if he was remembered.
Mr. Stephens told him that he could not
call his name, but that his face was well
remembered; that he was at his house
in 1818, while ho lived in one of the
central counties, and told what public
issue he was then discussing before the
public aud went somew hat into the do
tails of the (icrain. all of which wa
minutely correct. This, after so long a
period, anil a life speut among thou
sands of men, and covering a period ol
the mot stirring events ol the country,
we think quite extraordinary. lultnn
Ous (ii'i.) 2'itnf.g.
Wants in a Crat City.
Among the advorti-i'pients in a New
York pa;Mr is one for "lir-l-class waist
hands." Thi is a titiu opportunity for
Some young men to embrace. Anoth
er a'lverti.-etiiont reads, ''Wanted, a boy
to feed and kick at West Twenty-lirst
Street. Wag'-s, 4." "A third-hand ba
ker" i alio wanted. This must call for
the man who was hurrying down street
swinging his two hand, and it was
plain to every body that he had alio yot
a Utile hi hin t hawl making a third
hand. Still another advertisement calls
for "A fitout young mau to bi geueral
Iv Useful about an ice-cream ealoon."
The most g"nentlly useful young man
in nn ice-cream saloon is tho one who
brings in the girls there, early and of
ten, but it is hard to undcrMaii'l why
he should need to be tout.
Bruin and the Bahy.
Henry Flynn, who i - r-i.ls up in tlw
hlils, n""ar ln-ki, CaL tells tin? I'hieo
Record that, a bear of the cinnamon
species abducted his o-yi-ar-old daugh
ter, not with any desire to harm the
child, but through a strange kind of
affection. Mr. Fiyuu started one morn
ing to take a horse to pasture, about
two miles from the house, putting his
child upon tho horse's back, ami let her
ride about forty rods from the lion-",
where he put her down and told her to
run home. Looking back after gniuj: a
little farther he saw her playing in the
sand. He soon passed out of sight and
was gone about an hour, expecting, of
course, that the child would return to
the house after playing a few moments,
On returning home he made inquiry
about her of her mother, who said she
hail not seen her and supposed he had
taken her along with him, On going
to the spot w here he left her he saw
huge hear tracks iu the sand, and at
oneo came to thn conclusion that the
child had been carried ofT by the bear.
The family immediately made search
through the forest, which was grown up
to almost a jungle, nor did they stop
when darkness came on, but remained
iu tho woods, calling t ho lost one by her
name. Morning came, and Htill their
search was fruitless, A couple of gentle
men from below, who are traveling
through the mountain buying slock,
came to the house, ami, being informed
of the circumstances, immediately set
out to Und her. As they were passing
a swamp, where tho undergrowth was
thick, one of them heard her voice. He
theu called her by name, and told her
to come out of tho bushes. Sho replied
that the bear would not let her. The
men then crept thiough I ho brush, and
when near the spot w here she and the
bear were, they heard a splash in the
water, which the child said was the
bear. On going to her they found her
standing upon h log extending about
half way iicro.-s a swamp. Tho bear
had undertaken to cross the swamp on
the log, and being pursued left tho child
and got away as rapidly as possible,
She had received sonie scratches about
the face, arms, and legs, nd her
clothes were almost torn from her body;
but I he bear had not bitten her to hurt
her, only the marks of his teeth being
found on her back, where, in takiin
hold of her clot Hen to earrv her, he hud
taken tho llesh nU. ThiOillleoiie says
ihe bear would put her down occasion
ally to rest, and would put his nose up
to her face, when nIio would slap him;
und the bear would bang his bead by
her side and imrr and rub against her
like it cat. The men asked nor if sho
was cold in the night, und she told
them the old boar lay down beside her,
and nut his "arms'' around her ami
kept her warm, though she did not like
his long hair. She was taketi home to
Gossip About Eonse Decoration.
- A new and very handsomo style of
art needle-work is coming into voguo.
Tho raised designs upon Indian scarfs
and Persian wraps are cut out and ap
pliqued on to plush or velvet to serve as
screens, portieres, etc. The effect is
really beautiful, the designs themselves
are so fanciful and form most graceful
combinations, looking even belter upon
the deep tones of the plush or velvet
backgrountls than they do on tho light
It is no longer fashion to light up
largo rooms with central chandeliers; on
the contrary, light is now provided
from tho corners of the room by means
of upright pillars with extending
branches, from which gas-lights gleam
brilliantly. The electric light has not
vet made much headway in private
Economy prevails to such an'extent in
Swiss households that the outside leaves
of cabbages and the shells' of peas are
never thiown away. The former are
chopped up and slowed until tender,
then oaten with vinegar, whilo the latter
are used for soup. After many hours'
boiling thy'are rubbed through a sieve
into a weak stock, and with the addition
of chopped onions aud a little mint
make a dish which is much approved by
th thrifty house-keeper.
Painting upon minors is brought to
great perfection by lady artists, and is
much used now in decontlion. In the
London residence of tho artist Bough
Ion a beautiful callalily seems to spring
from the frame across the glaxs. It
was ingeniously painted there by the
artist himself to conceal a Haw in the
The patch-work upon which our
grandmothers exercised so much in
genuity is the subject of a revival, or,
we ought rather to say, of a new de
parture. This novel patch-work is made
by cutting foundation squares of mus
lin, all tho same .size, and arranging up
on them odds and ends of t,ilk or rib
bon, plush or velvet, in any way the
maker pleases, basting them in position
ami then joining them together with
feather stich in goid-e.oloied lilesello.
The squares when completed aro join
ed together in the samo way, and
the result is a harmonious confusion
of colors w hich has quite an Eastern ef
fect. Tillies those misnamed articles of
drawing-room adornment, aro to be
abolished; in their stead small squares
of lace or muslin, or oven of darker ma
terial, are fitted into tho backs of chairs
and securely fastened in position.
A very strange material has been
pressed into service for chair coverings,
being nothing less than the saddle-bags
used by travelers in crossing tho great
desert. Tho rouh woolen material
which forma the outside covers the front
of the chair, while that which is the lin
ing of the saddle-bag provides material
for tho back of the furniture. In ap
pcaranco they are very quaint and hand
some. Aligator skin, which has for some
time been Used for book-bindings and
slippers, is now tho fashion for ladies'
reticules and hand-bags. It is handsomo
in appearance, but as it takes very few
colors, there is no possibility of much
decoration or the exercise of taste iu
trimming, etc. But, if not particularly
striking, bags made of this material are
extremely durable, and will last until
their owners are tired of them.
Fashions iu every department of in
dustry . rapidly now that even
in carpets, what is tho thing one season
is old-fashioned before tho next, comes
round. Formerly, a design, if'it was
fasnionably received, has run in tho fac
tories for eight or uinn years, whereas
now a new one is substituted for it in
almost as many weeks,
A Japanese lambrequin is a great suc
cess. It is made of tho fancy square
sold in Japanese stores, which aro cut
into sharp diamond-shaped pieces, one
point in each being attached to a corro
spending point in another, while in the
interstices between small stars of color
ed cloths are inserted and caught to the
two upper and lower points. Kaeh ol
the lower points is liuMied of with a
colored ta.sol, and the effect is very good
Marrying Under Difficulties.
In August inn, says the San Francis
co Chronicle, after 'an extraordinary
journey overland with an ox team, John
Sullivan and his sister Mary arrived in
Verba Buetia (now Son Francisco), and
iu two short months Michael Shcreback,
a native of Denmark, had won the hand
of the brave girl, and they were ready
for marriage. Ou applying to the Span
ish priest tit the mission, they were in
formed that they must reside iu the
county one year before their marriage
would bo permitted. Not willing to
wait nor w illing to forego tho usual cer
emony of civilization, they were in great
straits, till a British man-of-war dropped
anchor at Saucclito. Ferryboats did not
run every hour in those days, and iu
their perplexity they applied to Captain
.lames Buddington, of New London,
Conn., iustin from the north with a
ship-lono of whale oil and bone, and a
boat was placed at their service, a num
ber of sailors volunteering to pull them
over. They found a chaplain on board
tho man-of-war, who married them ac
cording to the forms of the Church of
Knglau'd, which gave them a legal right
to tho relation of husbnnd and wife, but
as good Catholics they were not proper
ly married till a year later, when the
lui-sion priest remarried them according
to ihe ceremonial of the Catholic church.
Tho husband died some j ears ago, but
tho widow, a venerable' lady past (ill
yjars of age, still lives In this city, and
recently she received a call from ('apt.
Klihu Avery, master of the bark Legal
Tender, who has not met her since the
day of the marriage, thirty-eight years
ago. lie was then a salier boy, about
n years of age, and helped to Vow tho
bridal parly to the man-of-war und back
again. A bottle of eliainpagno was
opened, and the health of the lady duly
toasted hv t lib gallant captain and a
parly of friends, while the reminiscences
of the adventure were recalled with
That Brown's Iron Bitters
will cure the worst case
Will insurea hearty appetite
and increased digestion.
Cures general debility, and
gives a new lease of life.
Dispels nervous depression
and low spirits.
Restores an exhausted nurs
ing mother to full strength
and gives abundant sus
tenance for her child.
Strengthens the muscles and
nerves.enriches the blood.
Overcomes weakness, wake
fulness, and lack 'of energy
Keeps off all chills, fevers,
and other malarial poison.
Will infuse with new life
tho weakest invalid.
37 Walker f't., lUltlmore, PfC. iBIK
For ii.x yrars I h.'ve been a treat
lulTcn-r I'r.nn Hlood Disease, l.'y.
.o dehiliuied tli.it I could nntreuin
anytliine on my stomach, in fact,
life hat almost become a burden.
Finally, when hope lud almost left
me, my husband seeing Ksown'i
Ikon Uitteks advertised in the
piper, Induced me to give it a tri.il.
1 am now t.ikiniz the third bottle
and have not felt so well in six
years as I do at the present time.
Mrs. L. F. GRirriN,
Brown's Iron Bitters
will have a better tonic
effect upon any one who
needs "bracing up," than
any medicine made.
QEORGE il. LEACH, M. D.
Phvwician and Surgeon.
Special attention paid to the Hum-top vhte treat,
raent of iiri!ical diseases, and dine"""" of women
Office: On Uth street, opposite the Pout Ofllco,
H. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
TH 4 IN MKPaVUT ru a u at a .....
.......... it Aii a mtivrj,
Mall S:05a.m I tMall 4:os .m
Mccnru uauou.il :io a.rn Kxore-n U :ln a.rn
(Expre 8:50 p.m. Accomdation .:l5p.m
C. bT. L. 4 N. 0. R. R. (Jackon Route).
. VT it 1 A-J.ml.ll a.o.
.......... .........,.,..,. .ouy.iu
lEinrenn 10-: n ml lk',nf,. in.u, .
' ........ - ... , i k.. ..... , J i .JV ' ' '
t.c modatlon 3:t0p.m
8T. L,4C, R. R. (Narrow Oauee.)
'Rrnrt,.. 014 . m I iv.,.... j.ai-
-r ' -u -.ui i u .n-n .oa u.m
Accom datlon. l:Wp.ru hAccoia'datoluiriOp.m
HT. L.. I.M A 8. K. R
Kxprofi U:30p.ro tBxproas . 8:20 D m
WABASH. ST. LOl'IS 4 PAt IFIC R'Y CO.
Mall ka.... 5:ii0vm I Mall K.... n-irtp.m
TArcom nation AVii p.m tarcom uatlon llaOa.m
Daily except Sunday, t Dally.
MOBILE OniO B. R :
Mall 5:55 a. ru. I Mail 9:10 p. m.
ST. LOUIS & CAIRO II. R.
TRAINS RUN A3 FOLLOWS.
on and aftsh mokday, ocrosiH 33.
Kipren and Mall leave. Cairo. evorv day except
Sunday, atB:15 a m. Arriv. at Knt Ht. Loula at
3:20 p. m Arrive at Cairo at 4 :S5 p. tu.
Accommodation arrive at 11:40 p. ra, and de
part at I Oj p, m.
J)R. W. C. JOCFLYN,
D E NTJST.
orFlCK-Blghth Street, near Co mi erclal Avenne
Jlt. E W. WI1ITL0CK,
Orrioi-No. 188 Commercial Avenue, between
tflththaud Ninth Street
rpiiK CITY NATIONAL hank.
Tl OHIO LRVEK.
CAPITAL, 810 0.000
A General Banking business
TIIOH. W. HALUUAY,
JjyNTKRI'KISK SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TII08. W. IIALI.l DAY,