Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CA1E0. ILLIN0I8. TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 5. 1882.
Mayor-N, H. Ttiiatlewood.
Tf:HUfiir T J . Kertta.
(,'lcr--l)ittiil. J, Koly.
i;ouni(i.uir--Wm. B. Ollborl.
M HfHillll I... II. Ml:)'T,
Miurnty William Uendrlckl.
BO4H0 or ALUIUMEM
Kiml Wurd-Win, Mclalo. T. M. Kliolirouuh.
S-,unt Ward-Jr.se linikle, C. N. Hubo.
Third Ward U. F, Blake, John Wood.
Kotirth Ward-Charloa 0. l'atlcr, Adoiph 8wo-
Ktfth Ward-T. W. UalltdaT, Krneat B. PatM.
C fruit J utlifu 1. -I. liuker.
Circuit Clerk-A. 11 Irvln.
County Judge K. 8 Yocum.
Comity Clem S.J. Hum in.
County Attorney J. M. limnron.
Coiiniy Trea.urer-Mlloe W. Parker,
(tlimlir John lluditua.
c:,,u.ity(iimiaFoiiur-T W. llallldny. J. A.
. . :mi ( .,: ' :
CtAIKO UAJ'THT.-Oornor Tenth and Poplar
; street; pnchlug flmtand Ulrd Sandaa In
vHCb mnuth, 11 a m -. m.; prayer meet-
'uif Tuun-day, 7::p. m. j Suuday .chool. :S0 .ra
Kc. A. .1. UttiJt l'ator.
ltlCUCH Of TUB KKOKBMKK-Eplacoja!i
U Fourteenth street; 8uuday 7:'Wa iu., Uoly
Buibari'.; a. m., Sunday ah-ml ; '1 OJ a.m.,
Uori.tmc I'rayer.; Rtw ti. m., Ktenlt.g Prayers. P.
i'. lautiport, M. T- H. Hector.
ni,;l MISSION AKY 11APTI9T CHCKCa.
V j-rvvMiiK at W:ifi a. n... . p. m., and 7-W p, m.
,l.i.t!i school at 7.M) p. m Ker. T. J. Shores,
I I 'i H KUAN -Thirteenth street; series 8ab
L l.sii IM a w.; holiday school 1 p. m. Kav.
bnuppc, paM r.
MiiTIK'blST-Cor. Eighth atid Walcnt streets,
I'reacliln, rtubt-atb UnWa. m. aud7:W p.m.
tnnday ..:iin'il kt 4:'Xi p. m K"v J. A. Hcerrett.
IjrKSliV rEKIAN-KtKhth itreet; preacntcg on
1 Siil'Wh at 11 :i a. m. and 7:80 p. m.; prayer
io-Oiiis Wednesday at 7:8) p. m.; Sunday School
t3p m. Kev B. V. 'ieore, pastor.
JUfRPU S--,noman Catholic) Corner Cross
r5 abd Walnut streets; services Sabbath 10;8ia.
n., liniiday School at i p. m.; Vespers 1p m ; ser
tire, evtrj dny at 6 a. m. Ka. O'Hara, Priest.
CT. HATKK.'K'S Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
mr-'et and Wastilnirton atenue; aerrlces Sab
oath Sand l')a. ra.; Vespers 8 p.m.; Snnday School
j p. ra. arvlc every day at 8 a m. Her. Maatmon
H. K. TIME CARU AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTBALR. R.
riKI'illT. TBANk ARRI'
Mall V05 a.m
fcioront... 11:10 a.m
AcfmdatloB..t:15 p. to
tKiprcrt 5 5U P-m
C. St. L. S. 0. It 0. (Jackaon linte).
Va!l 4 .mtMaIl.....-.. .. 4:"p.m
Kxtrr 10:30 km I tKxpree logjam
Ac raodatlou S:rcp.m I
ST. L.AC. R. K (Narrow Gauge.)
Exj.rvn D:IU.di 'KipN-a 4:35 p. m
Accom'da'lon. l:iOp.ra I Accom'datlon U:W k to
HT. L . I. M 8. R. R
EiI,rM UtWp.m I tExprma .. 2:i0 o a
WAHASU. ST. I.OUH A PACIFIC R'YCO.
MkII Ki .... S:'0 vm J Mull Ex.... :W p n
t Awm'dtoa i:M P m 1 1 Aef om'dation 11 :10 a.m
Daily except Sunday, t Dally.
MOBILE t OHIO B. Rl
JS:R5 k. m. I Mail. .....9:10 p. ra.
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest ami Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Running
0 DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connection
TiuiNk Likti Cairo:
3:05 am. Mail,
irrlvlne in 8t. Louie 9:45 k.m.: Chicago, 8:S0 p.m.;
' Connecting at Odin and Effingham for Cincin
nati, LouUvtlle. Indlaaapolik and polnta East.
11:1J a.m. St. Louis tmd Western
Arriving In St. Loula 7:05 p. m.i and connecting
for klf pointa Wet.
3:50 p.m. Fast Express.
rorSt. Loula knd Chicago, krrlving kt St. Louli
10:40 p.m., knd Chlckgo 7:40 m.
3:00 p.m. Cincinnati Kxpressr
Arriving kt Cincinnati 7:00 k.m.; Louurflle 6:55
am.; Indlauapolla 4:05 a.m. Pasnengera by
thie train roach tba above pointa 112 to 36
UuUKS in kdvance of kuy other route.
ttT'The8:53 p. m. exprea ha PULLMAN
SLKEPIVO CAR Cairo to Cinclnnktl, without
changci, aud through ileeper to bt. Loula knd
Fast Time East.
paQP71(rpq y tUli line go through to Ea.t.
X ll8hcIli;cIS ern points without Any delay
caused by Sunday intervening. The Saturday after
noon trkfn from Cairo krrlvek in new York Monday
nornlug at 10:35. Thlrty-elx hours in advance of
m other route.
IWFor through tickets and further information,
kpulv kt Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
,F J. H. JONES, Ticket Agent.
A. n. HANSON, Pan, Pkng, Agent. Chicago
E0RQE II. LEACH, M. D.
Phvsioian and Surgeon.
Special nttentlon paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment or surgical disoasos, and diseanes of women
Oilko: On 14th etrot, opposite the Post Office,
U W. C. J0CFLYN,
OFFICE Eighth Street, near Como erclkl Avennti
J)U. K W. WHITLOCK,
Ornoi No. 1S6 Commarclkl Anna, bktwten
Kgfct'jknd Ninth Streeu
While other Baking Powderi are largely
adulterated with Alum and other hurtful
hat been kept unchanged in all its original
purity and strength. The best evidence of
its safety and effectivenesi is the fact of
it; ,' u ting received the high tit testimoni
als from the most eminent chemist! in the
United States, who have analyzed it, fret
its introduction to the present time. Ho
other powders show so good results by the
true test the TEST OF THE OVEN.
IT IS A PURE FRUIT ACID BAKINS POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, III., and St. Louis, Mo.,
Kaiarutonr. ' L.pill. T.Mt Sim, Dr. Prln'a Swlil
riarorlas Kitrwii, t.4 lit. frtet'. I'.lqa. Ttrttmt.
HE CITY NATIONAL BASK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
Tl OHIO LEVEE.
A General Rankin? ImniuPrn
THOH, W. HALLIUAV,
I.'TERPHISB S WIN'G HANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TJIOS. V. HAI.MDAY,
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE ASD RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IX TJIF. CITV.
GOODS SOLDVERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1KR & CO..
3or, Nineteenth street 1 P,iiiA Til
ComraerciklATanue lilllU 111
T. LOUIS & CAIRO R.R.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
OH AND AFTER XnDAT, OCTOBER 33.
Express and Mall leares Cairo, everv day exrept
Sunday, at 8:15 a. m. Arrives at K.aot St. Louis at
8:J0p.m Arrives at Cairo at 4::i5 p. m.
Accommodation arrives at 11:40 a. ra. and de
parts at 1:00 p. m.
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -Vdkl STATES.
On aud after Monday, July 21. and until further
notlc.the ferryboat Three statu will nil as near
ki possible on tue following tl mo tkblo:
,KATBS LIAVIS LIATIS
Foot Fourth it. Missouri Lknd'g. Kentucky Ldg.
6:31 k. tn.
2:00 p. m.
7:00 a. m.
:it) p. m.
7:80 a. m.
8:00 p. a.
L,oav Leave L.eavo
Foot Fourth st. Kentucky Ld'g. Mlssoacl Land'g.
Ou last trip leaving Kentucky landing at 4:30 o'clock
p. m., the tinat will go to Birds Pulul, making con
nection who i . m , l. pasnngnr train lor Cairo.
First trip at 11:30 a. m. leaving Cairo. Will connect
with T. A St. L. train leaving Cairo.
JAMES KELCH& CO.
ll. T. GEROULD
AND OAS FITTERS,
DRIVE WELLS, FORCE AND
LIFT PUMPS FURNISHED AND PUT
CP IN A WORKMANLIKE
MANNER, OAS FIX
Of kll kinds furnished to order, old fixture re
bronr.ed; jobbing promptly kttended to. Orders
received at Daniel Hartuian's or at the shop,
COMMERCIAL AVE1SUE BETWEEN
NINETH AND TENTH STREETS,
CAIRO .... ILLS.
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY HY CRA9. CUNNING
9:30 A. M. Dccumbcf 1, 1V3.
December. January. February
S f!7 30
2 M T. M.
17 20 I7
NEW YORK. NOV S9 188J.
W,.- '!:, t i. I .'I
l i8f.il my3. Nu. Corn 8,c
W. F Lamdim!!, r!'.'?r rdltorof a'iik Ri'i.i.ktik
aud sled nhoit pnsen,"'r annt. Orders for nil
klndsof Hteamboat Job punting solicited, OlUcn
atUower's European Hofl. No. 72 Ohio Invue.
HTA0E8 OF THE KIVKR.
TIir river marked ly tin; gaiigH last
evening at tliis port, 11 Ictt end
0 inches and falling.
Pittsburgh, Dec. 4 C p. m Rivrr 1 foot
8 inches and stationary.
Cincinnati, Dec. 4-8 p. m, River 8
feet 6 inch and rising.
Louisville, Dec. 40 p. m. River ft
feet 10 inches and stationary.
Nathville, Dec. 40 p.m. River 5 feet
6 inches and rising.
St. Liuis, Di-c. 4-G p.m. River f feet
0 inches and full inc.
The City of Greenville fur New Orleans
leaves here this evening,
The John B. Maude from St. Louis is duo
here this evening tor Memphis.
The Grand Lake left here for Chester
last evening with a couple of empty barges.
The' Jay Gould, with five barges loaded
with grain, left for New Orleans last night.
The City of Arkansas passed down Sun
day night for Vicksburg with a good trip.
The Clinton unb-atempius iarilvi.i't :
p. m. yesterday. She had a very good trip
and departed for St. Louis at 4:30 p.m.
The Gus Fowler left here list evening
with a cabin full of passengers, and also
quite a crowd of deckers, the largest portion
of them for Paducah.
The City of Cairo from Yicksburg leaves
here this morning for St. Louis. She has
a fine trip, and discharged sevenl hundred
bales of cotton here.
The David R. Powell passed here Sun
day afternoon at 2 o'clock. She discharged
several hundred bales of cotten and depart
ed for St. Louis at 5 p. in.
The Andy Bium was dua here Satur
day evening, but owing to the low stag ot
water in the Ohio between here and Louis
ville she has bad some trouble, but we
think she will report here early this morn
ing. The splendid new packet Llenry A. Tyler
leaves hero this afternoon at 4 o'clock
sharp for Hickman, New Madrid and Osce
ola. For freight or passage see W. E.
Lambdin, agent, or apply on board. Capt.
W. J. Turner commands, and Sim Hill
with John Young run the office.
The U. P. Schenck, from New Orleans,
arrived here early yesterday mornintr with a
big trip, drawing seven feet water, and just
seven days out from New Orleans. Cant.
Carter dropped her down to the narrow
guage depot, where she will remain until a
good barge can be secured as a lighter,
lhen she will proceed to Cincinnati.
The Guiding Star from Now Orleans ar
rived hero Sunday evening at 6 o'clock.
She had a heavy cargo of sugar and mo
lasses, besides a lot of other freight, mostly
for CincinnaJi. She was drawing 6 feet
guage, and had a barge drawing 4 feet.
oho left for Evansville last evening at 4 :30,
whers Captain Hegler expocts to get light
ers which will enable him to go through to
Now they speak of Crudo Petroleum as
a remedy for (Juimumntion: better not trv
it, but take Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, -the
standard Cough Remedy of pur age. It is
agroeablo to the taste, never fails to cure,
and costs only 25 cents a bottle.
Motners I Mothers I Mothers ! 1 1
Are you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with the excruciating pain of cutting
teeth? If so, go at once and got a bottle ot
Mrs. Wiuslow's Soothing Syrup. It will
rcliove the poor littlo sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mimake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
who has ever used It, who will not tell you
at ouco that it will regulate the bowels,
and give rest to the motherind relief and
health to the child, operating like magic.
It is porfectly safe to use in all cases, and
pleasant to the taste, and is tho prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States.
Sold, everywhere. 35 cents a bottle.
Tha Chagrined Hunger.
A young man residing at Oldtown
shot it largo coot n U-w days aincc, and
resolved to u.su it for tho pm poKo ol
perpetrating a joko on a friend of his
who is in the habit of tolling sono very
large Morie about his gunning expedi
tion. So, skinning tho cunt, lm pro
cured a ileoov duck, over which he
placed the skin, and set it afloat in a
pond near at hand. Ho found that It
ilo.'ited admirably and had every up
pearancu of liftj. lbs then sent a nics
Hcngvr to his friend with tho news thil
a largo wild duck was shimming in tho
pond. Tho wag then fastened u long
lino of twine to tho decoy, and, retain
ing ono end in his hand, bid himself in
the liu-lies by tho edg of tho pond tt
await developments. Tho "loud talk
ing" gunner, u.i .soon ns ho heard the
n-ws. iTiiii'd biniself and started for the
.". ..r t"i trrcvlii ho saw u. div":
lloatiug leisurely about in tho enter ol
the pond, presenting nn excellent
chance for a shot. With a smilo of as
surance on his lips, ho raised Ms gun,
tool; aim and fired. When the mnokt
cleared away, the duck was still float
ing a litt'.e nearer tho shore, and the
marksman supposed ho must havo
dived at tho lire. Ho raised his gun
and lip'd again, with no better result,
which surprised him somowhat. He
tried ayain. When the smoke cleared
away, lie saw tho duck standing on the
shore. This niado him mad, and,
tiring again, he rushed around the edgt
of tho pt-'jd and, on arriving at tli(
clump of bushes, found instead of a
duck-a linng man busily engaged it,
stripping a wooden dneoy of a torn and
riddled coot skin. The""crack marks
man'' of Oldtown saw through th4
wholo thing in an instant, and the waj
ho tinned tail and ran from the scene
would have astonished a Sioux Iudian.
in . p
'I tie Imitative Chins').
A correspondent of tho Philadelphia
Ve.i says: I was once teaching aChina
man in my employ to make biscuit and,
after cutting them in form, there was a
small bit ff paste left, which I placed
carelessly In the corner of the pan.
"John," during a service of two years,
never mis.- d the bit iu tho corner.
The sain" boy was particularly anx
ious to leai a iocking-darning, and I at
length consented to instruct him in that
delicate art. The stocking selected fot
the first lesson chanced to be brown in
color. I gave him a needle threaded
with blue, and he ever after believed
that brown hoso was to be mended with
Tho Chinese- will also often imitate
the voice and manner of the people w ith
whom ttii-e live, and that, lam satis
tied, wi:hout any intention of im
Beg l . I -iiinotn-.n ' 1 4
1-..Y-,. One member of the family was a
musical young lady wiio was near-sight'
en ana somewhat given to vanitv and
affectation. I had often seen John"
watching her with considerable piiet
nueicM, ijui was not then awaro how
closely ho had copied her young-lad
Une morning "John" was sent to dust
a room in which were several niusica
instruments. As I passed the door,
wnicli was snghtly ajar, I heard a dis-
coruant twanging of guitar-strings.
Peeping in, I discovered him in anorov.
ed troubadour attitude, with a sheet ot
music before him and attempting to sing
Schubert's "Serenade." He could re
member no mom than "Thlough the
Tlees," then he would begin again. lh
looked and acted so much like one whe
was accustomed to sing it that I stolt
away to call some of the others to par
ticipate in my enjoyment.
When we reached our post of ob-erva
tion, "John" had given up the guitai
nnd was seated at the piano, with stif
back and elevated wrists, pretending t
play an accompaniment. He woulo
stop playing and settle his imaginarj
skirts, then pretend to readjust his eye
glasses, then turn over the leaves of tht
music, and peer at them with his nost
almost buried in the pages.
After striking a few more discords
ho daintily stroked his imaginan
"bangs," toyed co.piettishly with the
"bangles" which we,-c not on his wrists,
theu raising his face towards the gentle
man supposed to bo standing beside
him. and putting on what was intendec
for a captivating smile, struck uj
"Take Back the Heart that Thou Ga
We could enduro no more, but burst
iuto hearty laughter.
Hatching a Crocodile on tho Mantel,
About six months ago Charles Ad
dington, of Sacramento, Cal., son ot
Mrs. W. II. Coker, of Auburn, carried
home a bunch of bananas. Among tho
bananas he found a small egg, about
the size of that of a canary. His wife
took tho egg and put it in a small cover
ed toy dish on tho mantelpiece. Dur
ing fair week Mr. Addition's sister
went down from Auburn, and whilo in
her brother's house very naturally in
spected the toys and ornaments in sight.
She lifted the lid of tho said little ifish,
but dropping it, with a scream that at
tracted tho household, jumped back and
tremblingly wanted to know what kind
of an nuinial they had in that, dish.
"None," they all insisted. After tine
argument and not a little amusement
at what was believed tho sister's ima
gination, the lid whs carefully raised,
and sum enough out jumped an ani
mal. In the excitement of tho moment
Mr. Addington put his foot on it and
killed it. It was of tho crocodile spe
cies. from four to live inches in length,
and it had been hatched from the little
egg put there some six mouths previ
ously. Pieces of tho egg shell still remained
iu tho dish, but some bird seed that was
in tho dish When thn wrir ws tint there
had all been consumed, nnd on this I
alono had tho animal subsisted. As i
case of solf-lneubatlon and suspend
ed animation this would afford Inter
est to the soioutisU Macer Herald.
TO THE PEOPLE
Ou thu Oth day of December, A. D. 1882,
a meeting washtdd at Cairo, 111., composed
of a largo number of the leading citizens of
the counties of Alexinder, JackHon, John
son, Massac, Perry, Puliibki, Uuion and
Villiiiuiuoo, toriho purpose of considering
the question of organizing an Immigration
Society fot Southern Illinois.
At that nieu:ing it was agreed to organ
ize under tho law of the state, a corporation
to be known as the "Southern Illinois Im
miBrati.m Society," with a capital 6tock of
ten thousand dollars, iu shares of ten dol
The undersigned were appointed com-
mi'stouers to pi.xuio tusut.i'.r cn.n i
pose, aud rective subscriptions ofstocW.
Wa procured such license, and are no
reaily to receive subscription to tho capital
stock of the abovo numed corporation.
The objects of the proposed organization
are "to advance the uiater'ml interests of
Southern Illinois; to publish and present
its advantages and attractions; to solicit
and induce emignnU to locate therein; and
to adopt and carry into effect all necessary
measures to secure the benefits ot these
No organization can. be effected until all
the stock has been subscribed.
A man may subsenbe for as rnaDy shares
as he desires, at f 10 per share uoae of it
is payable until after the society , is or
ganized aud officers elected ; and then, only
a smull per cent. of the amouut subscribed,
sufficient to pay incidental expenses, after
the stockholders have been duly notified.
Ench stockholder will be entitled to a
vote for each share of stock he holds, and
may be present and vote personally, or,
may authorize in writing' a friend to vote
It is a fact known to all intelligent peo
ple, that southern Illinois has been suffer
ing, fiJin wrng impressions, years ago
sprcid over the county with regard to her
ciimate, soil, civilizaliou, and other ma
terial conditions. The consequence of
which is, that we have not received our
pioper proportion of the immigrants who
have for years been passing by "Egypt" and
goini; further west and sotiihwest.
To correct these wrong impressions, and
spread abroad the truth, is one of the
mam objects of th s organization.
When this is properly dono our
will find a ready market ; and we seo no
reasnu why southern Illinois should uot
move forward in as proptrous a condition
as the remainder of our noble state.
This circular is intended s a perm mil
invitation to all who may r-v it, tosub-
.,.;i, .-,AJftvfl"f,V,iWfirh'"rin,,rffm i j.
ceived upon application either in person,
or by letter to any of the undersigned com
missioners who alone are authorized to re
John S. Crcm, Vienna, III.
Geo, V. Yono, Marion, III.
M. J. IIowi.ey, Cairo, III,
G. F. Meter, Mound city, 111.
John F. McCartney, Metropolis, III.
E. A. Wiixard, Jonesboro, 111.
Henry Horn. DuQuoin,IU.
The above circular is now published for
the benefit and information ot all who have
an interest in the success ot the enterprise
name,), '. ''' the request that all of
the papers in southern Illinois will publish
it, and call the attention of their readers to
the matter, and do what they can to pro
mote the success of the organization.
A portion of the ctpitsl stock has already
been subscribed, and with a united effort
of all who are interested in the prosperity
of our portion of the state, success can be
We have 12 months yet under our license
to get the st ick subscribed, and form an op
Let us now mako one more effort, and if
we fail, let it not be for want ot a lair
trial. John 8. Crum.
Yocno men or middle aged ones, suffer
ing from nervous debility and kindred
weakness should send three Btampa for
Part VII of World's Dispensary Dime
series ot books. Address Vorlds Dis
pensary Medical Association, Buffalo,
C O A. la
S Tinware. S
Commercial Avenue ami Eighth Street
K. BKOSS, rrfidi'til.
II. WKI.1.S. Citslili'r.
P. NrfFF, Vlcn Pros'nl
T. ,1. Kurth, Aas't caub
F. ItroKS I'a'ro I William Kluui. .Cairo
ciorSi-ir " William Wolf.,.. "
. M Ofterloh " I 0. O. Taller "
. A. Iluiler " it. Wulla ..
J. Y. Clmnron, Ca'uduula. '
AOBSRKA'. BAN KINO HUSIN KflS DON II.
Bxchanitn sold and boiiotit. Interuit inlJ It
tht) Havlim Ocparliui'Dt. Collections mail and
kll builooM promptly ttoDde! to,
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
blTTERS, 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
kj S. Pica St., Baltimore
1 was a great sufferer from
Dyspepsia, and for teveral
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
iii ,. a. ...... n .1,1,,1 lh ihhIw f.m
TjHJREKAl EUREKA It -,,'
SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE ISSUE.
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
OrcanUetl Julv Hth, 1877, Under the Laws o
the State oflllluols. Copyrighted Jnlt
9, 1877, Under Artnf I'oncress.
JA8. 8. MoOAHF.Y Frt.ldtBI
l- Su,J?P!2?uN U Vlw-Frtsirtwi
M. PHILLlVh 2d Vlcc PrMld.nl
J. A. GOMiSTINK... Treaanror
W, H. MARK AN ( ' ,.
J. 8. PKTKIB I Medical Adrians
THOMAS LR WIS Secretary
ED. H, WHITE AnUtant Hecretajy
Wm. F. PITCHER, I.. S.THOMAS,
W.C.JOCKIYN. F. VINOKNT,
WILL T. KKDBLKN.
BOARD OF MANAGEH8;
J. A. Goldatlnc of (loldstlne Jt Ri unwater, whole
ale and retxil dry good, ute, i Jhh. ,H. Mi'Oahey,
lumber uxaler; Wm. F. Pltchnr, general avent;
Albert Lowl a. dealer in fliinr and train: L. 8.
Tbomai, bricklayer; .Moe l'hllllpa, contractor
ana minder; it. A tuumnmy, grocer; I Bon.
Lewi, aocrelnrv and attorney-at-law; V. H.
Marean. If .mieoathle nhvaiclaii: II 8a der. of
Sutdorft Son. irrncom; It, II. Hulrd, itreei aupar
rtsor; Kd K White, aaa't aec. W. A O. M. A. 8o
clatv: J. W. Soler. lumber and a. w-tnllt: K. L.
OerolKon, bar'x-r; R- B Dietrich, cleric W St. L.
A P. U.K. ; M. Kobier mrchant tailor: Jeff M.
Clark, dealer In wall-paper aud window .bade.; J,
E. Enullah, contractor aud bitlldur; WiDT. Red
bnru, of Morao A Retlburn, cigar inanullactnrara;
F. Vincent, dealer lu Ittue a d cerueut; L A..
Phel p.,. photographer; W. C. Jocln, donti.t; 8 -
H. labar, mri. jeweler; J. u. itooiuaoa, 4. r. ana
notary public; J. 8. rVtrie, phv.lrlan; H. W.
Hoatwicjt, iinurance aiieui; a, n. uaronex loremaa
8t.Oa malut, aud K U. Walbridge, lumbar ana
taw-mlll, of Cairo; H. Letgbton, eaebIM at.
Bank,8tnart, Iowa; Rot. F. A. Wilkereoo, Prrora
borg, Km J.W. Tarry, pby.lclan.Fulton, Kjr