Newspaper Page Text
CA1B0. ILLINOI8. WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1882.
i City Officers.
Viayor N. D. Thietlewood.
Trcieurer T J. Kerth.
Clerk Dentil. J. Foley.
Counselor-- Wm. b. Otlbert.
Mrual-L. H. Meyer,
Attorney William Her.drlcka.
aoABU or AUlBKMIM
first WardWin. Me Halo. T. M . Ktinbrongh.
rtonond Ward-Jesse iliiikle, C. N. Hughe.
Third Ward-B. K, Blake, John Wood.
Fourth Ward-Charlea 0. Patter, Adoiph 8wo-
"infth Ward-T. W. Holiday, Ernest B. Pattlt.
Circuit Judge 1). J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. 11. lrviu.
County Judge K. S Yocum.
County Olrk 8.J. Uumin.
County Attorney J. M. batnron.
County Treasurer-Miles W. Parkr.
rilierltf Jnhu Hodges.
Coroner R. Klugerala
County Commtixionuri T. W. Halllday, J.
Ulbhi and Peter Saup.
CAAIUO BAPTIST. -Corner Tenth and Poplar
J street; preaching flrt and ttlrd Sundays In
each month, 11 a. in. ad7: o. m. : prayer meet
suit Thursday, 7:H) p. m. ; Sunday school, Jt.JU a.m
lu " v Rev.A.J. UB.SS Paator.
illl'KCH 0 TUB KBDKKMKK Eplieopa)
j Fourteenth street; Hunday 7:00 a m., Holy
KucliarM; : a. in., Hunday achool ; ll:OJa.m.,
MmmiIuk Prayers; 8;(HJp. in., K renin Prayere. r.
p. Im veil port, 8. T. B. Hector.
PUM MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHCKCH.
' l'r.-rMi;ii IU:M p. t?., and 7:80 p. m.
,(kl,l ! school at 7:) p. m Her. T. J. Hhorel,
I I 'i lit HAS Thirteenth street errlis 8aU
j Uih l.S1' a. m. ; Sunday achool 2 p. m. Ke.
Kimppe, past jr.
MKriUUIhT-Cor. Eight!- and Walnnt itreets,
Preaching Sabbath U:(J. m. and 7 :V p. m.
.-nnday bc.uool at 4:00 p. in. Kev. J. A. hcsrrett,
1 KKHKYTK WAN Eighth street; preacnUig on
I SabUih at ll:uu a. in. and 7:30 p. m.; prayer
tu- tin- Wednesday at 7:i p. ra. ; Sunday Scheol
it ;i ii si. Ke B. V. Oeore, pastor,
v" I .losKPH S--,Koinan Catholic) Corner CroM
I? m.iI Walnut street; erTle Sabbath 10:SOa.
n. ; Sunday School at 4 p. m. ; Vesper 3 p. m. ; er
r:ic every day at 8 a. m. Iter. O'llara. Priest.
T l'ATKICK'B-Oloman Catholic) Corner Ninth
0 rr:-o aud Washington aeoae; eerrtces 8eb
oaih H and 10 a. m.; Vesper 8 p. m.; Sunday school
1 p. in. services every day at 8 a. m. Ret. ManUirsoi)
K. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
TlttlMS Iial'AKT. TRAK ARRIVI.
JUil 3:05 a.m I tMall 4:iida.m
Accom daliou.il :!' a m Kipraea 11:10 a. -a
lEipre $:Mp.m I Accoadatton ..4:15 pm
C. ST. L AN. O. R. I- (Jackaoa Konte).
tMsll 4:Ua.mMall .... .. 4:30p.n
Express 1U::'.0 a m tlpress 10:30 am
tAc'modation 8:iep ru
ST. L.4C. K. R. (Narrow Gauge )
Eipies. :15 a.m I 'Express 4:35 p.m
Accomodation. 1:00 p.m Accom'datton 11:40 a m
ST.L.. l.M 4 8. R. R
Exprc ll:30p.m i tExpreaa . 2:3'' o m
WABASH, ST. LOUIS PACIFIC R'T CO.
Vll A Ka .... 6: vm 'Mall A El.... :bfl p m
t Arcuui'datloo 3:3) p m 1 1 Aecom'dation II :10 a.m
Uaily eicept Sunday, t Dally.
MOBILE OHIO B. R!
Mail AM, m. I Mail.......9:10 p. m.
LI.i.N'OlS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis aud Chicago.
The Onlv Line ltunuiut?
Ma kino Direct Connection
Thains Liati Caiiw:
;j:O0 h m. Mail.
Arrlvliiuln 8t. Loulf 9:45 a.m.; Chicago. 8. SO p.m.;
ejecting at Odin and Kfflngham for Cincin
nati, Loulavillo. Indlaiiapoln and polDta Kat.
1 1:1) a.m. Ht. I.ouis und ester n
Arriving In St.LouU 7:05 p. m., and eonneuting
for alfpoinn Weat.
3:50 p.m. l'imt Kxprew-
or8t. Loula aud Chicago, arriving at St. Loula
10:40 p.m.. and Chicago 7:30 a ra
H :DO p.m. Cincinnati Expreaa.
Arriving al Clnp.lnnatl 7:W a.m.; t.ounvllle B:f5
a in.; Indlanapnlla 4:0ft a.m. Paaaengwra by
tin a train reach the above point 1U to .JO
HOL'RS In advaucu of any other route.
rwTho3:5'l P- m. eipreM hai TULLMAN
M.KBP1NU CAit Cairo to Cincinnati, without
change, and through aleuperi to Bt. l,onl and
Fast Time East.
1 (lSSeilJ;er8 cm point without any delay
caucd by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrive! In new Yo'k Monday
aiornlngatlo::)i. Thirty nil hour lit advanccoi
07 olhor route,
lr-Kor through ticket and further Information,
timly al UUiioU Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J. II. JON K8, Ticket Agent.
A. II. HANSON, (Ion. Paw. Agent. Chicago
Q.EORGK II. LEAU1I, M. I).
Phvsiciaix and Siirfroon.
Spoclal Attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
mtint of an rn leal dlaeaee, and dlseaaoa of women
Odlco! On l lth lreet, oppnalta tho Poll Office,
j!t. W. C. JOCFLYN,
OFPICE-Klghtk Street, near ComD erolal A venue
U. E W. WHITLOCK,
Omoi-Vo. 186 Commercial Avenue, between
Ughl'iand Moth Street
KLOUJ GRAIN AND HAV
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
fpHECITY NATIONAL BANK.
71 OHIO LKVKK.
A General Banking business
THOS. "W. HA.LLI1)AV.
INTKRPRISK HAVING BANK.
Of Cairo. .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
THOS, W. HALLIDAY,
EW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THE CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1EU Ac CO..
3or. Nineteenth treet 1 Paiin 111
Commercial Avenue UttliU III
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RL'N AS FOLLOWS.
oADAma modat, octobi ii.
n "day. at 8:15 a m. ArriT.a at Kait St. Louli at
3:a0p. m Arrive at tairo ai :p. ra.
Accommodation arrive at 11:40 a. ra. and de
part at 1:00 p. m.
EW H0RE SHOEING SHOP.
I have opened a
on 9th treot. between Commercial and Washing
ton ave , having given thi btt'lnei my (pedal
Over Twentv Years
I fed confident I can give perfect eatUfactlon. I
have not onlv given my attentlou to
MAKING AND FITTING SHOES,
but ha?e made the conatrirtlon of the foot and
tlik. . .i.Ju hl.K anahl.l fnA to fit Df
boa properly and In an doing relieve the horae
from a great deal of Injury taat he would other
wla be uboct to.
Unptng bv strict attention to baalne and fair
dealluii to receive a liberal share of the pnblio pat-
rouage. louri noappcv, ovixj .uuvumuunn.
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
On and after Monday , July 21, aud until further
notice the ferryboat Three Status will run a near
a possible on tbe following time table:
MATH LIAV1 tIAVI
Foot Fourth it. Missouri Land g. EentnckyLdg.
(1:30 a. m.
7:00 a. m.
1:30 p. ra.
l.eaYII unn,. Iiwo
Foot Kourth st. Kentucky Ld'g. Missouri Land'g.
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 6:10 p.m.
On last trip leaving KcntiKkT 1 ending at 4 : 80 o'clock
p. m., the boat will go to Bird Point, making con
nection with T. St. L. paenger train for Cairo.
Flrttrlp at 6:30 a. m. leaving Cairo. Will connect
with T. k St. L. train leaving Cairo.
D Stoves D
... 1ST N
S Tinware. S
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CITAS. CUNNISO.
0:80 A. M. November 27, 1883.
November. December. Jannary.
Pork $16 65 $ (16 S5
Wheat MklM. 0-'
12:30 P. M.
Pork ' $16 90?tl7 f 17 (rl
Wheat 9H WV$ V
Corn 167 i 59H
Oat 36 US
2 80 P. M.
Pork 18 00 17 ( 2'4
Wheat Mi Vyt
Corn 67H4 3,V,
Oau 3771 . XH Si
Wheat m cara.
Corn- 680 car. 00,000 bushel Canal.
W. F. Lambdiic, river editor of .'ti Huu.etim
and iteaoboat passenger agent. Order for all
kinds of steamboat job printing solicited. Olilce
alBowe;' European Hotel, No. Ti Ohio levoe.
STAGES OF THE lUVEIl.
The river marked by the gauge last
evening at this port, 10 feet ami
10 inches and falling.
Pittsburg, Nov. 296 p. in Hiver 1 foat
7 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Nov. 28 6 p. m. River 8
feet 6 inches and falling.
1 Louisville, Nov. 286 p. in. River 5
feet 7 inches and falling.
Nashville, Nov. 23 0 p.m. River 3 feet
2 inches and rising.
St. Louis, Nov. 28-6 p.m.-River lOfeet
0 inches and rising
The Clinton leaves St. Louis this evening
Tbe John A. Scudder leaves St. Louis for
The J.ihn B. Maude for Memphis passed
down last night.
TheJasW. Gaff leaves Memphis' this
evening for Cincinnati.
The Wyoming is to-night due up from
Memphis for C.ncinnati,
The City of Helena from Memphis is due
lip fVtr 6t. Louis tHi mffnmg. .
Yesterday was a lovely day for tho sea
son and business quite brisk.
Billy Stehle and Joe Freidman, of Padu-
cah, also went to see "My Partner" last
The fine steamer City of Providence is
due from St Louis this evening for Vicks-
The famous Guiding S'ar from New 0-
leans is due here to morrow night fur Cin
The independent steamer Centennial is
due this evening from St. Louis for New
The Henry A. Tyler left here last even
ing at 5:30 with a good trip of freight and
The Hudson leaves St. Louis lliis tvi-n-ing
for Cairo and Puducih, and is due
here to-morrow evening.
The Commonwealth from Vicksburg dis
charged 500 bales of cotton here ami de
parted at 8 o'clock lust eveniug for St.
The Andy Baum did nut get to Cincin
nati in time to leave on her regular day,
consequently will leave there until this even
ing for Memphis.
The City of Greenville from New Or
leans is due hero early this morning.' She
will discharge a lot of cotton here, and then
proceed to Sr. Louis.
Tbe R. U. Springer, the fastest boat on
the Ohio, and not far behind anything on
the Mississippi, is due to-night from Cin
cinnati for New Orleans.
Tho City of New Orleans left hero lust
evening at 6:30 o'clock for the great south
ern metropolis with a large freight trip and
and a full compliment of cabin and deck
The Gus Fowler arrived frum Paducnh nt
a seasonable hou yesterday evening. Cnpt.
II. Fowler, with Ins accomplished
and beautiful daughter Miss Minta,
and Miss Irene Leech, form
erly of Hmithland, Ky., and a
reigning belle of that aristocratic little
towtf, were passengers on tho Fowler and
attended the opera-house hero last nij;nt
to "seo 'My Partner.'" The Fowler re
mained until tho performance closed and
took the troupe to Paducah, where they
Distress After Eating,
tbe result of indigestion, will no longer be
experienced if a half tablespnonful of Sim
mons Liver Regulator is taken after each
meal. It is such a good digester, and so
mild and pleasant in its effects, that it is
used by many after a hearty meal to unsure
good digestion. Tho Regulator does not
nauseate or irritate the stomach, Is purely
vegetable, and can bo taken 'n any condi
tlon of the system, and, unlike any other
unknown medicine, whoa its use is discon
tinued, the system is not left constipated.
"No," he said, "I can't be around to
meet the boys to-night. You must ex
cuse me. 1 have tt more pressing en
gagement, you see." Ho was oing to
a waltzing part)'.
Finding a Fortune.
A few month ago a man by the
narno of Warner was found dead in or
noar a spring in South Canaan, Conn.
It was supposed that he had died in an
epileptic lit. His neighbors thought lie
was a man in moderate circumstances,
but while the administrator wiu recent
ly looking over his effects, iu an old tool
chet, which stood by an open window,
he found bank books, government bonds
and gold and silver amounting to bo
tweeu $30,OUO and $10,000.
Ladies Who Spit.
A correspondent of tho Chicago Trib
une, writing from Chihuahua, says: 'I
noticed, in watching the promenaders,
that the Mexican senoras and cnoritas
seemed to enjoy their cigarettes fully ns
much as the scnors who accompanied
tin-in. There sat near me a young
Mexican woman accompanied by her
cavalier in whom I became .somewhat
interested through her bright face, arch
manner and graceful figure. Thus I
was half dreaming, when the graceful
subject of my fancy leaned slightly for
ward, staring wildly upon a spot upon
the walk Homo six feet distant from lier.
Her full, red lips parted ns if she were
about to sneak, her pearly teeth gleam
ing just beneath them, and her face
lighted up with a smile that was almost
heavenly. Suddenly, with a convul
sive movement of the upper part of her
body, she propelled a mouthful of sali
va with such accuracy that tho unfor
tunate insect thai had alighted upon
tho walk Tind attracted her attention
was overwhelmed and deprived of life.
Mv romance was knocked higher than
a kite, and I moved to tho opposite side
of the plaza."
Mark Twain's Exercise.
Mark Twain went to Elruira last sum
mer to find a quiet placo to write. He
became somewhat out of health and one
day recently he was interrupted by the
family physician, who called to make a
friendly visit. Iuto his sympathetic ear
was poured the tale of the humorist's
woes, and after a moment's consulta
tion be remarked: "Clomena, what you
need is exercise!" With a look of gentle
reproach which soon changed to auxious
innocence, the hero of many an experi
ence of roughing it (in pictures), and
tramps at ho'me and abroad (on paper),
made reply: "Well, that's all right,
but who's going to do it for me? You
see," he continued, "the (men on the
placo are all busy, aud the chihh cu
ain't Liur enmo;li to aconmnlittl yt.lini'
and -,; "ion must do u. yoiirsolr.':
was tee professional stop put to his de
mur. "Do it myself? llow in thunder
to you expect why, what can I doP
There aiu't a good poker player on this
hill, and the hammock broke down yes
terday, so 1 can't use that " "No,
no," interrupted the doctor, "you must
havo active, exertive exercise; some
thing that looks like work, you know!
You can walk down town or swing
dumbbells, or chop wood, or ."
"Hold on, you've struck it," exclaimed
Mark. "I'll chop wood!" "Best thing
you can do," said the doctor, as he took
ni leave. "It brings into play so many
varied muscles, espands the chest, deep
ens the inspiration and superinduces a
more bountiful oxygenation by the
beautiful process of endosmosis and ex
ostosis, and hence tho red corpuscles
." "Here have a cigar," Raid
Twain, pushing a box before him, "ami
let up ou Moses." "Yon mustn't smoke,
you know," the doctor said, as ho pick
ed out a weed. "Oh! no, I've stopped
smoking," said Twain, as he carefully
placed a sheet of copy paper over the
three old stumps ami a brier pipe; "I
found that it disagreed with my family
long ago." Tho doctor departed, anil
Clemens, with tho glow of renewed
health already shining in anticipation
on his brow, took one of the farm hands
from the harvest held and sent him to
Uiwu after a new ax. He returned with
the tool, bright-bladed, sharp-edged.
Finally, thinking ho had tho hang of tho
thing, Clemens had tbo man hitch up
and drive up the road about a mile to a
piece of woods. Tho members of tho
family went with him to look for flowers
and berries while ho chopped. Arriving
nt tho desired spot, ho carefully took
out tho ax, unwrapped tho old coat, aud
laid the tool down beside tho slump of a
dead pine. The family wandered away,
nicked one or two flowers, and thou
hastened back, as they heard him shout
ing their names. "I've done enough
for to-day," ho Haid, as they enme nenr.
They saw four blisters on his bands
and a piece of new leather shining on
one of his boots, but no wood lying
around. However, they said nothing,
and went home; the hired man carrying
That eveuitig. sitting on the piav.a,
applying arnica to his hands, he said:
"It's" hard work, but I'm going to keep
it up! It's splendid exercise, ami just
see how it has built up other great men!
Vhy, you know, (tree ley jirolongcil his
life many years by chopping at Chap
panua, ami (iladi'tone is alive yet, and
making things hot in Kgypt only by
reason of tho boiielicial results of nil
hour's chopping every dav. You wait
a month and see me! I'll Vie able to light
Tug Wilson and row Courtney and out
All this was several days since Clem
ens noticed his new ax lying whore he
had left it on his return from his initial
trip, its brightness changed to reproach
ful rust. Conscience simile hlin. He
would resiniii) exercise, tie would at
tack anew the nionurclis of the forest.
Ho won Ik acquire muscle. !So he boldly
marched lui the came, piece of woods
and hi'nii operations on llio old pine.
Hut a few minutes hud elapsed before a
slx-shotitrr appeared before him ud
the following cilloquy ensued:' "Now,
vou skin ri-ht out o' hero, young man!
l'hesu is my woods, and you'll luarn to
let folkses properly alone afUl I'M
through with ye! Git. now!" Searching
on his forehead for an imaginary bead
of sweat, Twain glanced dubiously nt
the enraged bneolie, and said: "Well,
wh what seems to bo the matter
with you?" "Matter, I'll show yet Try
in' to steal my wood!" "But, my good
man, I don't want your wood!" "Then
what are you cutting it for?" "Why,
for exercise, that's all. The doctor said
- " "Oil, that's too thin! F.xercise!
You look like a man that would do any
thing for exorcise. Now (with renewed
snurgy). you get right onto' here! Right
out," ami tho farmer made threatening
advances. "But but look here, my
good man, you don't know who I am.
You are talking to a " "Yes, I do
know. You're that Clemens. I've heard
about your being here about four weeks
ago, and I've had my eye on you ever
since! Now (picking up a pine root),
you git." Clemens took- up the ax,
east a withering look on tbo bucolic,
and sadly climbed out of the wood, over
the fence, and out of danger, the voico
of the enraged landowner sounding in
his ears for some distance down tho road.
-Ulniira Advertiser, ,
A Short Reckoning.
The position of a teacher w do takes
charge of a bad school where every
predecessor has failed is a critical one.
He will hardly bo equal to it unless he
is ready and able to punish insolence
and insubordination promptly and with
a rough hand.
A tolerably nthlelio young man took
a certain school to teach years ago in
wi'sleru New York after 'a tiuniiiiT ot
pedagogues had tried it and given it
up iu despair. The "big boys" had
driven the teacher away invariably, and
the discouragement was so complete
the fust day that they never undertook
a second edition.
The young man took bold whh a full
knowledgo of the diHiculty, and with
a hope that ho could succeed. He was
mild-mannered, nnd he opened tbe
school the lirst day with a pleading
smile ou his lips that made oven the
small boys reckless. He was taking
the names of the children, nnd pro
gressed without difficulty till ho came
lo John Tarhox, the ring-leader of tbe
unruly ones, and the boy who always
gave tin.' signal for troubling the "iniia
ttr. The new teacher approached him
with a sweet smile on bis face, und
"Now, will you tell me your name,
The boy leaned back iu his seat, put
his feet over tho top of tho desk, and
looked cross-eyed at the new teacher,
while all the school roared.
"Please tell ine your name," repeated
the teacher, pleadingly, and without no
ticing this rudeness.
Wall.' rlrnurlAil the ..H
)'i'mrA-Bf " "' err.it-e.-ui..
they call me Pete, and sometimes they
can me somciniii' else; out you better
not call me anything!"
The mild-looking teacher had been
expecting all this; there he had the ad
vantage, lie had prepared himself for
a light, not a fight for a minute, but for
an hour or a day, if need be; he had
been in a manner trained for it, and bo
just ns the last words were out of tbe
boy's mouth he dealt the big lubber a
blow between She eyes that stunned
him, and then, grasping him by the col
lar dragged him headlong over tho
seats. ).. ! iiim upon the floor with a
jam, and i;.n i;.!crod out, "What's your
"John Tarbox," exclaimed the boy,
promptly, and with his eyes fairly
bulging from his head.
"Very well," said the teacher. Take
your seat, John." And John took it.
There was no more difficulty, and at
tho end of the season that school was
said to be tho best in the country.
A Houston, Tex., miser named Mike
Ha'ilcreiul.was found dead in his house,
nude and emaciated. He died of expo
sure and starvation, at tho Name timo
having over 7,i)i.HJ iu cash iu tho house
he called home.
is a bad thing, but Dr. Tierce's "Favorite
Prescription'' deserves its name. It is a
certain cure lor those painful maladies and
weaknesses which embitter tbo lives of so
many women. Of druggists.
Hans lleimansou, 103 Indiana st., Chica
go, says: "I have used Browu's Iron Bitters
for neuralgia, and it has effected a perleet
Mien's Brain Food positively cures nerv
ousness, nervous debility, and all weakness
of generative organs, rfl, S for 5. All
druggists. Send for circular to Allen's
Pharmacy, 315 First Ave., N. Y. Sold in
Cairj by Barclay liroa
Mh. Fritz Miller, of Columbia, Ills.,
says': "I havo been cured of a distressing
case of dyspepsia by tho iiho of Brown's
J-tfMake your old things look like nuw
by UHing tbo Diamond Dyes, and you will
be happy. Any of tho fashionable colors
lor 10 cents.
IIuiutnity'a great hopo for tho future is
alone to bo realized iu improved conditions
of inatrtiiK uy. What a profound obliga
tion does this fact involve! .Those who
realize the responsibility can hardly do bet
ter than take advice from Mrs. Lydia Pink
ham whoso wonderful remedies for the
cure of all diseaNi'S peculiar to women aro
so justly celebrated. Seud for pamphlet.
"AfagniuVnt promise! sometimes oDd
in paltry performances." A msgniflciont
exception to tips is I'ouud iu Kidney Wort
which Invariably performs t'Veo more cures
than it promises. Here is a alnglo instance:
"Mother has rocovorod," wrote an Illinois
girl to her relatives. "She took bitters for
a long time but without an good. So when
sho hoard of the virtures of Kidney-Wort
she got a box and it has completely cured
her liver complaint."
That is what a . great
many people are doing.
They don't know just what
is the matter, but they have
a combination of pains and
aches, and each month they
The only sure remedy
yet found is Brown's Iron
Bitters, and this by rapid
and thorough assimilation
with the blood purifies and
enriches it, and rich, strong
blood flowing to every part
of the system repairs the
wasted tissues, drives out
disease and gives health and
This is why Brown's
Iron Bitters will cure
kidney and liver diseases,
neuralgia, dyspepsia, mala
ria, intermittent fevers, &c
so S. Paca St., Baltimore.
I was a great sufferer from
Dyspepsia, and for several
weeks could eat nothing and
was growing weaker every
day. I tried Brown's Iron
Bitters, and am happy to say
I now have a good appetite,
and am getting stronger.
Brown's Iron Bitters
is not a drink and does not
contain whiskey. It is the
only preparation of Iron
that causes no injurious ef
fects. Get the genuine.
Don't be imposed on with
MUiTAL aii socim,
pUREKA! EUREKA 11
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFF, INSI'R
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
OrganiM-iUulv Htli, 1877, Under the Lnw o
the fliate of Illinois. Coiivrlghtrd Jul
9, 1K77, Under Actoft'oiiprcM.
.US. S. McC.UlF.Y.
.1. If. HUM N SON...
.1. A. UOLiiSTINB.
W, II. MAKKAN i
.1. S. PKTKIK f
EI). II. WlllTK
.2nd Vice -President
... Medical Advieei
KXKOUTIV K COM M ITT K K.
Wm. T. PITCH Kit. is. THOMAS,
W. C.JOCK1.YN, K. VINCKNT,
WILL T. KBDBL'KK.
J. A. Goldetlno, ofOoldstlne A Kosenwater, whole
sale and ret nl drv Rood, etc, ; Jas. H. McGaher,
lumber dealer; W n. P. Pitcher, general agent;
Albert Lewis, dealer in Hour and grain ; 1, 8.
Thomas, bricklayer; Memos Phillips, contractor
and builder; 11 A. Chumhlejr, grocer: Toon.
Lewis, secretary and ettoriiey-t-la .V. 11.
Marean, lI.iuieath!o physician; II 8a der, of
Bacdor Son. itrocer; K, 11. Balrd. etree spper
Ttsor; Kd H White, ass't sec. W. O. M. A. So
ciety; J. W. Spier, lumber and a w-mlll; L.
Oerulaun, barbir: K B Dietrich, clerk W., St I..
A P. B. It. ; M. Koltier mruhnt tailor: Jeff M,
Clark, dealer In wall-paper an I wlnduw shades; J
B English, contracts anil builder; WiMT. Kd
burn, of Morse A Redburn, cigar msaufactnrers;
F. Vincent, desle- In Hm a d cement; L A.
Phelps, photographer; W C Jocehn, dentist: 8
H.Taber, mfg. Jeweler; J. H. Robinson, J P. a a
notary pnbllc; J, 8. Petri, uh lolan; H. W.
Host wick, 'nsurance agent; " K Jarbo. riiremaa
Ht.Ua mains, and 8 K. Walbndgx. lumber an t
ssw-mlll, of Cairo; H. Lelnbt.iu, cashier Nat.
Bank, Stuart, Tows; Re. F. A. Wllkrm, Prrore
burg, KM J.W. Tairr, uhylcln,rulta, Kjr.