Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. FRtDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10. 1882.
Jtayor M. B. Thistlewood.
Trimurer T. J. Kerth.
Clerk Utnnlii. J, r'uley.
CuunnHlor Wm. H. Ullbert.
Marshal-!.. H. Meyers,
Uiorney William liendrlck.
BOA It I) Or ALUIUMf K
first Ward Wm.McHale. T. M. Klmbrongb.
Second Ward- Jesse Hmkle, 0. N. (Inches.
Third Ward It. K. tilaku, John Wood.
Fourth Ward Charles 0. Patlcr, Adoiph Bwo-
"i'lfth Ward-T. W. UaUidav, Ernest B. Pettlt.
Circuit Judge O. J.Uaker.
Circuit Clerk A. II. lrvin.
County Judge K. S Vocum.
County Clerk S. J. Iluinin.
County Attorney J. M. Damron.
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker.
Bhertrf lohu Hodges.
County Comml-siouersT. W. Ualllday, J. A.
Uthhs and Peter Saup.
CiAlRO BAPTIST.-- Corner Tutli and Poplar
J streets; (.rescuing flrnt aud third dundae Id
each month, 11 . n. ai17:J i. m : prayer roost
.iii! Thursday, 7:) p. m ; Sunday school, 8:) a.ra
Uov. A. J. I1KSS Pastor.
fiHCKCU OF THE llEDEBMEIl-EBlscopai,
U Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00 a m., Uoly
KmharUt; i M a. m., Sunday school ; '1:00 a.m.,
Murntnrf Prayer.; 8:00 p. m., Evening Prayer, r
p. Davenport, 3- T. . He
I IUT Ml HIS ION A KY
V -tirliliiK at t'e.SOa. u..
'si Maa school at T.'M) v
3 p. m , and 7:30 p. m.
ni Kev. T. J. Shores,
II THERAN Thirteenth sttMil; service Bab
j ha'U l.i a. m ; uuday school 2 p m. Hev,
hiinppu, P' '
Mf.TH'H)IST-(Vr. Eighth and Waluul streets,
.i,.9 sht,th il:ma m. aiid7:')0 p.m.
.nl at .1
:ofi p ui.
Hv. J. A - Scarrett,
-KlKbth street; pfeacnlnr on
I Sabbath at lltoO a.
m. and 7:ao p. m.; prajo;
-neetlng Wfrtueadaf at 7:3) p.m.; Sunday School
at i i). m. Rev B. V. Oeoue, paator.
o i JiiKPU S--,Koman Catholic.) Corner Cross
si. J Walnut streets: services Sabbath 10:30a.
n ; S-.cday fcclioo) at 4 p. on. ; Vesyers 3p- m.: ser
rnvsever ilny at 8 a. m. Rev. OUara, Priest.
OT I'AT.'Ui.K'S-t Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
0 s'r-et and Washington avonae; services Bat
mt:l: and 10 a. m.; Vesper S p. m.; Sunday School
1 p. in. servtces every day at 8 a m. Rev. Masterson
K. tt. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
TltAIha IIEHAKT. TRANS ARHIVB.
Mall 3:0 a. m
t Accom dation.il :1o a.m
(Kii.rei.. 8:50 p.m
tMail 4:05 a.m
Eitires. 11 :10 a.m
Accomdatl(iB. :l5 p m
C. riT. I.. ,t N. O. K. R. (Jackson Haute).
tMall 4:4a.mtMall .. 4:"p m
Extireca 10::iOa m I tBxprrM 10:a m
tAc'inodatiou 3:10 p. in I
ST. L.AC. K. R (Narrow Gauge.)
Eiir'.. H:I5 a.m I 'Expr. 4:3S p.m
Accomodation. 1 :W p.m I Accom'datlon 1 1 :0 a m
BT. L.. I. M . K. R
tKipreaa ll:p.m ItExprcaa . S:'
WABASH, 8T. I.OCIS PACIFIC ICY CO.
Mall & Kx .... 5:'0 vui I Mall Ex.... 8:t p tn
r Arcom'davlon 3:' p.m I tAwotn'datton U :10 a.m
Daily except Sunday, t Dally.
mobile onion. R".
Mall -;53a. m. I Mail ....9:10 p. m.
LLIN01S CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tlio Onlv lAne Huunin
0 DAILY TRAINS
0 From Cairo,
Making Dikkct Connkotion
Tuaini Liai Cairo:
3;OD a m.
in si l.nul. 8:45 a.m.: ChlcaKO,M:S0p.t
;. n .t odin and Effluithaui (or Cfncin
sail, LoiiUvtllc. Indianapolnand points Eabt
iT-Ki n.m. fct. IiOai and Western
A,,ivim. InHt. Loul7:05p. ni., and connecting
for all pomta We.t.
3:DO ii.m. Kntit Kxprena.
or8t. Louis and t.'hlc.ien, arrlviDK at Ht. Louis
W:40 p.m., ana tnicao , .so a m
:i rf n.in.Ciucinnutl Kxpream.
Arrlvlnir at Cincinnati 7:(K) a.m.; Louisville B...
a m.; IndUnapolls 4:05 a.m. Passiiti'r by
this train reach the above poluts 1 J to ,iO
Hot .Ha In advance ot any omur route.
IWThe 3.M P. m. express has i lLMa.-i
t.LiDivur'iv r.irn in Cincinnati, without
changes, and through ilimpors to 8t, Louis and
Fast Time East.
Pinonti nrinL! 'y thlsllno go through to Kast.
dSSeilSeiS efn points without any delay
caused by Wiinday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives In new Yo'k Monday
morning at 10:35. Thlrty-slx hours la advance of
mother routu. ...
Lfr For through tlckots and ftirtlior information,
tpiily at Illinois Contral Railroad Depot. Cairo.
" J. II. JONES, Ticliot Agent.
A. II. OANHON, Oun. Pans. Agont. Chicago
QEORGE II. LBACII, M. V.
Physician and Surgeon.
fipnclal attention paid to the Homoopathlc treat
ment r surgical diseases, and diseases of women
Office: On 14th slrutit, oiiuoslto the Post Ollloo,
W. C. JOCFLYN,
D E NTI8T.
OFFICE Klglitk Street, noar Comwerclal Avenue
U. K W. WHITLOCK,
Orrtui-No. tW Commercial Aveuua, betweeo
Jttfhth and Ninth Street
H ALLID AY BROTHERS ,
FL0UP- GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
HiiThfist Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
P. NaFF, Vice Pre.'nt
I T. J. Kerth, Aea't cash
H. WELI.S, Cafhlur.
r. Bro.s . ta'ro wniiam KiMte.
PeierNeff " I William Wolf....
('. M Osierloh " C. O Patter "
. A. Buder " II. Wells
J. Y. Clemson, Caleduula. .
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange o'.d and bought. Interest paid it
the Havlpgs Department. Collections made and
all buslnei promptly attended to.
ftKW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EU & CO..
3or. Nineteenth itreeO PttirO 111
i r . n m a Sri a I a lunnH - -
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RCN A3 FOLLOWS.
OS AUD AfTEB MO.IDAr, OCTOBXR 21.
Kinrn.a and Mall leaves Cairo, everv day except
Sundav. at 8:15 a. m. Arrif.s at hast 8t. Louis at
3:i0p. m Arrlvesat Cairo at 4::p. m.
Accommonation arrives at u a. ra. auu uo
parts at 1:00 p. m.
HORSE SH0EIXG SHOP.
I have opened a
nn 9th .traet. hetvreen Commercial and Washing
ton aves , having given this business my special
Over Twentv Years
I feel confident I can give perfect satisfaction,
have not onlv given my attention to
MAKING AND FITTING SHOES,
hut hato made the construction of the foot and
limb, a etudv also, which enables me to ut my
shoas properly and in so doing relieves the horse
irom a great aeai ot injury isai ne woino on
wise hrt alihlt,rL to.
Hoping bv strict attention to business and fair
dealing to receive 4 liberal share of the ptihUc pat
ronage. Yours Respect. JOHN McCLELLAN.
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
r 11 REE Vl STATES.
On and after M jn lay, July 21. and until further
notlctbo mrryuont ruree maun win run as nuur
as posslbluou ue following time tauiu.
7:oo a. ra.
2:30 p. m.
Foot fourth it.
Kentucky Ld .
H:HH a. m,
2:00 p. ra.
7:30 a. m.
3:00 a, m.
4:30 p. m
4:00 p. m.
tl:10 u. m.
On last trip leaving Konturkv landing at 4:30o'clock
n m .ih.i host, wi im r.o it rus ro ui, miming con-
Iw.ninn with T. A St. L. Dsstongnr train for Cairo.
First trip at ;;W a. m. leaving Cairo. Will connect
wlihT. A St. L. train leaving tap.
a o a. i j
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CIU3. CUNNING
0:30 A. M. Novcmbor 9, 1882.
$18 4 )
r.n 1 y
14:00 P. M.
2' SO P. M.
Wheat W cars winter, loo cars soring.
Corn- t7o cars. 00,000 bushel Canal.
W. F. Lavbiii, rtirer editor of I'Ht Ruu.xris
and steajiboit pauener a;int. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat job printing solicited. OUlcu
at Bower's European Hotel, No. 72 Ohio levee.
HTAOESOF TUK IllVKB.
Tbe river marked by the ganye last
evening Bt this port, 10 feet 3 inches
Pittaburff, Nov. 0 6 p. m Uiver 1 foot
5 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Nov. 0 0 p. m. River 8
feet 10 inche3 and tailing.
Louisville, Nuv. 00 p. m. River 5
feet 6 inches and falling.
Nashville, Nov. 90 p.m. River 1 feet
2 inches and rising.
St. Louis, Nov. 9 -0 p. m. River 9 feet
11 inches and falling.
The Jas. W. GalT for Mrmphis arrived
here yesterday morning with a splendid
trip and also received considerable freight
and passengers here.
Yesterday was another durk and dis
agreeable day from 3. a. m. to 9. a, m., a
steady rain prevailed which was acceptable
to the river fraternity.
The congressional contest between Tur
ner and Grace of the First Judicial District
in Kentucky is so close that the lucky man
cannot as yet bo named. But Houston the
Republican candidate is left very hand
somely. He has been the lamb of slaugh
ter for his party for yeats, and we thiuk the
present contest will subdue his political
ambition for all time to come, which is as
it should be.
By request of some of the officers of the
U. S. Steamer Reindeer which i3 lying
above here near Mound city, under charge
of Captain Sam Orr, we publish their
gratitude to dipt. II. E. Taylor and other
officers of the Gus Fowler, who through
their strenuous efforts saved the Reindeer
from being totally destroyed by lire last
Tuesday evening, in which the crew of the
Reindeer are loud in thctr praise of tho
service rendered so promptly by the Fowler.
By tho time the Fowler had reached the boat
through the signal of distress, tho fire
which originated in the hold had gained
such headway that it could not have been
subdued if it had not beeu for tha relief of
the Fowler's crew.
How tbo Doctor L;uJ for Him.
Tho late Dr. C of Ashtabula, used
in the early days to take Imig rides
through the wilds of Ohio. One day ho
Ktomiud at an old-fashioned tavern and
called for dinner.
Among the homespun dainties was a
f;lass of whisky beside his plate, which
io did not trouble. After dinner, when
paying his bill, the landlord said:
"lwenty-tivo cents lor winsky. '
"Which I did not touch, and never
do," said tho Doctor.
"Well, it was there, and vou could
havo had it," replied tho landlord.
The Doctor said no more, paid his
bill and left.
Calling again not long after it was
noticed that tho Doctor, upon sitting
down to dine, placed his medicine casu
upon the table. However, nothing was
said at the timo.
When ho went to pay his hill ho
brought in $1 for medicine and advice.
"But I have had no niediciuo," said
"Very well," replied tho Doctor, "it
was on the table, and you could havo
had it; and I alno gave you good advice
all tho while I was at table."
The iiotiplussed host Nriuurud ac
counts. Wont Down.
A countryman on it visit to friends
not far aviiy ti'om Rhode Island went
a-tlshing. lie caught a Mtnall pickerel.
Tho fisherman was near-sighted, and
his mouth had the habit of standing
ajnr, and therefore, owing to his short
ness of night, the man's mouth camn
very near tho lish when it was unhooked.
Unexpectedly (need ono say), tho lish,
by a sudden Jerk, unhooked itself, and
in tho excitement jumped Into the man's
mouth, in ado straight for hirf throat, aud
ran part way In. A cat and a lish am
alike In one respect thoy object to be
ing nulled by the tall tho wrong way of
tho fur or tii'iilo. When the man at
tempted to pull out the lish the sharp
fins interfered, and ho rushed homo to
Ills frioudu for help. Thoy pushed tho
fish down, and tho fisherman had dined.
You may rlso up and denounoo tho
foregoing as a baso fabrication, but per
tons can bo produced who will vouch
to tha main facta In the case. 7Vovi'
Coughing Down Boros.
Englishmen liko public banquets and
after-dinner speeches. But no matter
how long the dinner, the speakers must
not bo prosy. I( they are, there U a
wholesome custom which the listeners
immediately observe that of coughing
them down, A stranger, preset t at one
of tho great London banquets, is aston
ished at hearing tho violent catarrhal
trouble which suddenly seizes upon tho
whole audienco when some would-be or
ator becomes a bore. A writer in Lip
pineott's Magazine tells how several
speakers were thus silenced at tho din
ner given in London to Clmrlcs Dickens
on the occasion of hi.s departure for the
On this occasion, after the British Hag
had been waved long enough, and over
barbarous Abyssinia in particular, a cer
tain Captain Somebody of tho Navy in
his speech, kept on carrying it round the
world, with a running talk on ships and
naval reforms in general. A cough or
two having no ell'ect, ho received a
broadside which sunk Wm at once, and
silence at once settled over him.
The samo fate awaited Mr. Tom Tay
lor, tho dramatic writer. Having been
fur some years in the organization of
volunteer ritlo companies, it fell to his
lot to return thanks to the toast to tho
volunteers. Hearty cheers awarded his
earlier remarks, but instead of wisely
stopping when his audience were
pleased, he diffused his critical observa
tions over such a wide surface that he
had to be admonished by a scathing
Heedless of this, he went on, all reas
on having apparently tied, and fatuous
ly strove to withstand tho tremendous
volley which now assailed him. It was
useless. He staggered for an instant,
aud then dropped into his .scat.
Olive Culture in "uiifenih.
Elwood Cooper, of S::nia Barbara, tho
leading olive-grower of Calilnrnia, says
that he has trees H years ni that have
produced two tliou-and gallons of olives
to the acre. This would he equivalent to
250 gallons of oil lo the acre, :md the
oil finds a ready market sit ;, u gallon.
The yield of one acre would il.us hul,
2o0, which, for a hiunlivd-ariv ranch,
would be a pretty fair iiieuit.e. But
these figures are not r.-pr- e,tei to ap
ply to any except tl.it wn e;.,.iret. trees
and an uncommonly goo-i ar. But
even computing the i.iii ..t olive cul
ture at us low a lignre one-tenth, a
twenty-acre ranch would support a fam
ily very comfortably after i or seven
years of waiting. U:,e of the great ad
vantages of olive culture U the fact that
irrigation is not need. d. In a climate
where there is often i-h a varcity of
rain as in California, thi.i is a matter of
much importance. '1 in- olit e tree also
grows very old. There -tre lives in Asia
Minor that are known to l,e over 1.2(H)
years old, and are still In. full bearing.
In considering the proms of fruit cul
ture, however, the dan ' rs of insect
;)cst.s, disease, and oer . l iortion must
te kept in mind; and He s are usuallv
passed by without tnenii-u j:, the ("low
ing descriptions of sunt .in California.
It is astonishing how little suspicious
even suspicious people are-of the drugs
which thev lake when Ihev are ill. J hey
ire quite alive to the prevalence of
adulteration in other trades, but thev
will swallow medicines hastily fetched
mm the nearest chemist's without so
much as a misgiving that they are not
in all rerpeets what they profess to be.
Yet in nothing is adulteration so easy
and so profitable as in drugs. The taste
w ill sometimes do something toward de
tecting it in articles of food, but in med
icines the taste is almost powerless.
the patient classes the remedies he is
condemned to take under the general
heads of nauseous and not nauseous,
and he does not care to draw any liner
distinctions. Genuine drugs are often
extremely costly, so that the gains which
can 1)0 made by substituting other sub
stances for them may easily be very
large. Yet in no trade are tho effects
of adulteration so disastrous as in that
of the druggist. Adulterated food or
drink may sometimes provoke disease,
but adulterated drugs an; useless to euro
it. It is impossible to say in how many
cases deaths have been set down to the
violence of the malady or to want of
skill on tho part of the doctor which
havo really been caused by worthless
medicines. The doctor ordered tho
medicines he thought .appropriate, and
if actually administered, these remedies
would probably havo been sufficient to
check the course of the disease. But
what was administered was not these
remedies, but a counterfeit of them, and
though the patient did not detect the
difference, the diseaso did, and tho pa
tient died. How to insure that drugs
shall be what they profess to bo is ono
of tho most importantproblems in prac
tical medicine, and one to tho solution
of which very few contributions havo
yet been niade.-.SVMrff.' lkriew.
A Terror to Landlords.
Emma Abbott calls herself the "hotel,
keepers' terror." She has written
down and committed to memory a long
list of tilings she requires about hei
room. When she "interviews" a land
lord she approaches him with clasped
hands and cmplore.s him to give her a
corner room, on the top Hour, away
from all bells, where no one can walk
overhead, in a descried part of the
house, etc., and so she runs ou until he
becomes desperate and willing to prom
ise anything and e.verj thing. If the
hotel 'were seventeen stories high, shu
would want a room in tho seventeenth
story. And (hen she shuts the blinds
and draws the curtain, and hangs
blankets and ragsover the windows am
transom, so as to shut out every ray of
light, for, she says, her nerves are so
wrought upo i by the performance of an
opera that she lies awake almost until
morning, and at last when she does fall
asleep tlio slightest gleam oi ugui
awakeus her again.
Tho Ozar Gota Crowned.
The czar of Russia is sharper than a
serpent's toe-nails. Ho went down to
Moscow the other day, taking Mrs.
Czar with him just to do a little shop
ping you know, and while ho was
tramping around tho dill'erent stores at
Moscow looking at tho flannels and
pricing the bed-ticking and bleached
cotton, it suddenly occurred to the sly
old scamp to havo a little private crown
fixed up at the blacksmith shop, and in
vited a few friends to call up at his
country cousin's house and have a pri
vate crowning bee on the sly. Tho czar
has had so much trouble getting him
self crowned, that he was almost dis
couraged and sometimes he thought ho
woitldbe obliged to worry through his
reign without a crown, and it worried
him real bad, as ho had a real nice crown
and wanted to wear it. A czar's hank
ering to wear a crown is just like a lit
tlo boy who knows his mother has lock
ed up his new hat in the drawer and tho
boy wants to get it out and try it on so
bad it almost makes him sick. It was
that way with the czar." Every time ha
would get ready for a grand crowning
bee, and his friends would come in and
everything would he going off smooth
ly, someone would come in with the an-,
fiouncemctit that the back yard was full
of nihilists, and that they had scared the
kitchen girl out of her wits. And just
as the czar would get his new crown
out and get in front of the glass to put
it on and turn around and ask the
guests if he did uot look just too cute,
someone would throw a bomb in
amongst his legs anil it would break
him all up. The czar had almost given
up, and would sit down and cty as he
thought of his nice crown that he could
not wear out to church and paralyze
folks when he went in about a half an
hour late. But he put up a job on the
nihilists and got a new crown made
clown in Moscow and now he is strut
ting around as tickled as a boy with a
new hat. The czar is no slouch, now
you bet. Pa:ks Sun.
the Thrift of Trench Women.
A Paris correspondent of the Newark
Advertiser writes: "French women, of
ten stigmatized as the most frivolous of
their kind, are in reality the most thrif
tya virtue that frequently degenerates
into absolute parsimony. I saw a
striking instance of making the best of
unregarded trifles the other day, when
dining with one who certainly has a rep
utation for prudence. A cherry pie had
beeu on the table, and tho mistress gavo
strict injunctions that all the stones were
to be scraped from the plates and placed
in her store-room. I ventured to ask
the reason, and was told that not only
cherry, but plum, peach and nil man
ner of stones, whether cooked or raw,
were iuvariably saved, gently dried in
the oven and kept in a great jar. "Then
said madame, in the winter, when the
lire burns clear and bright in the even
ing, I fetch a handful and throw them
among tho glowing coals. They crack
and sputter for a moment, send up a
brilliant flame, and, the whole room is
filled with delicious odor.' "
dyspeptic or constipated, should address,
with two stamps for pamphlet, World's Dis
pensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N.Y.
A i ciieial Stampede.
Never was such a rush made for any
Drug Store as is now at Harry W. Schuh's,
for a trial bottle of Dr. King's New Dis
covery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds,
All persons affected with Asthma, Bron
chitis, Hoarseness, Severe Coughs, or any
affection ot the Throat and Lungs, can get
atrial bottle of this great remedy free, by
calling at above Drug Store.
True to Her Trust,
Too much cannot bo said of tluever
faithful wife aud mother, constantly watch
ing aud caring for her dear ones, never neg
lecting a siugle duty in their behalf. When
they are assailed by disease, and tho sys
tem should have a thorough cleansing, the
stomach and bowels regulated, blood puri
fied, and malarial poison exterminated, she
must know that Electric Bttturs are the only
sute remedy. They are the best and purest
medicine in the world and only cost titty
ft! nt a. Sold by Harry W.Schuh. (4)
mUBCITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEIi.
A General Banking: business
- T1IOS. W. HAIiljllJAV.
pNTERl'RISK BAVINO BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BAN K.
IL T. OF.ROULD AND
C. P. N E W L A N D.
PK1VK WKLLS, FOKCK AND
LIFT TUMPS Fl'RNlSHKI) ANB PUT
CP IN A WOKKMANL1KK
MANNKR, GAS FIX
TURKS Or all kind. fiiruUhad to order, old fixture t
bronKedilotililng promptly atteudod to. Orders
received at Daniel Ha (man's or at the shop,
COMMERCIAL AVENUE BETWEEN
NINHTU AND TEN I'll STREETS
OA Hit) 11.L.8.
Is not signing a pledge
or taking a solemn oath that
cannot be kept, because of
the non-removal of the cause
liquor. The way to make
a man temperate is to kill
the desire for those dreadful
artificial stimulants that car
ry so many bright intellects
to premature graves, and
desolation, strife and un
happiness into so many
Itisafact! Brown's Iron
Bitters, a true non-alcoholic
tonic, made in Baltimore,
Md.,by the Brown Chemical
Company, who are old drug
gists and in every particu
lar reliable, will, by remov
ing the craving appetite of
the drunkard, and by curing
the nervousness, weakness,
and general ill health result
ing from intemperance, do
more to promote temperance,
in the strictest sense thn
any other means now known.
It is a well authenticated
fact that many medicines,
especially ' bitters,' are noth
ing but cheap whiskey vilely
concocted for use in local
option countries. Such is
not the case with Brown's
cinc, a cure for weakness
and decay in the nervous,
muscular, and digestive or
gans of the body, produc
ing good, rich blood, health
and strength. Try one bot
tle. Price $1.00.
MUTUAL AID S0C1KTV.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Julv 1 Uh, 11177, 1'udrr the Laws o
Hie State of Illinois. Cuiivrkhted .Tuh
9, B177, tinier Ai'tol'CnucrigH.
JAS. 8. McCi A II K.Y...
, ll Vice-President
, ud Vico-Vrusldont
i Medical Advisor
,1. II. HOIUNSuN
.1. A. IIOLDS'I'INK..
W. 11. MAlUi AN I
.1. 8. PKTHIK I"'
ED. U. WUlTK
KXKCUTIVK COMMIT TKK.
Wm. V. PITCH KU, 1S. THOMAS,
W. C.JOC'ELYN, V. VINCENT,
WILL T. REUUL'RS.
J. A. (ioldstlne, of Ooldstlnii tt Rosenwaler, whole
sale and retull ilrv Kuod.etc; Jas. N. Mi-Ciahey,
luinliur dealer; Wm. V. 1'ltcher, irenoral aireut;
Albert Lewis, dealer ill llnur ami grain; L. 8.
Thomas, bricklayer; Moses Phillips, coutractor
and builder; II. A. Chunihley, urocer: Tho.
Lewis, secretary and atlorney-at Uwi V . H.
Marean, II imupnthlo physician; II. S der, of
Sander Son, irrocers; K, 11. Halrd, strew super
visor; lCd 11. White, ass't sec. W. O. M. A. Bo
eleiv: .1. W. Snler. lumber and Snw-mlll: K, L.
UerulKoti, barber: K. It. Dietrich, clerk W., Ht L.
AP, R. U.; M. Kobier, merchant tailor: Jeff M.
('lark, dealer In wall-paper aud wtudow shades; J.
It. English, contractor ami Diuiiier; yviu t. uea
burn, of Morse & Redlmrn, ctnar manufacturer j
K. Vincent, dealer tu lime and cemonti L A.
1'help. photographer, W. C. Jocelyn, dontlt; 8
11. Tabor, mfg. Jeweler; J. II. Kohltuon, 4. P. nl
notary public; J. 8. Petri, physician; U. W.
llostwlck, Insurance agent; B. E. Jarbo. forema;
St. (Jas main, and B K. Walbndge, lumber an
aaw-mltl, of Cairo; H. IlMon, ctabttr Hal.
Bank.8tnart, Iowa; bv. A - Wlikerson. Pryw.
burg, Ky.j J.W. Tarry, pbylcla,rllo, Ky.