DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 5, 1882.
Circuit Jurl -!. J..
Circuit ClerW-A. H. ifvlu.
County Clerlt-S.J; l?m.'n
County Treaur.-r-Mlla W. I arker.
Coroner-It F isgerald , A
County Commliolonera-T. W. Uallloay, J. A.
UlbbB aud l'elor up.
City Orhcers. -
ask ;.J W rt
Aliuruw B0ABU or ALl)BHiH.
. tv..A v, u't Hann. T. M. Klmnrough.
bK!?,h Ward-T. W. UBdT. rmit B. Prttlt
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
P. I1HOSS, rreatdent. I P. NEFF, Vice Pres'nt
11. WELLS, Canlilc-r. I T. J. Kerth, A't caHh
P. BroM Cairo I William Kluge. .Cairo
Peter Ncff " William Wolf..., "
C. M . Ostcrloli " I C. O. 1'itlor "
K. A. Uudtir " II. Well "
J. Y. Clumon, Caledoula.
A OEXEKAt. BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange BO'.d and bought. Interet paid In
the SavluifH Department. Collections made and
ail DUHtuves promptly atlunoea 10.
UEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIEK & CO..
Cor. Nineteenth street 1 PilirO Til
Commercial Avenue UU1U, lUi
.. . u I.-PI4T -Owner Tenth nd Poplar
pAlKOBAPrMr buniuy In
L,,ireeu; V "f r; p. ra.: prayer meet
each roouto. II, ,, ',a. 'h;Jr cVool. H-.ao a m
tugThUwday, ...VJl. m; A .1. H ESS, Paator.
0 W. WHEELER,
.. ..a Ttilt RKDBEMER (Kptecopal)
plU'lUMI OF THE KBU
I i Kourteentn trea,u"w . iu.4S.m..
Kucbaalif. : (; " .WenlnR .rayere. F.
Mi.ri.lDK prT"'i J "'t ec?(1
VWLX. Summer Wood and Kindling
Hl,V.tU icbo.il rt 7:80 P.
-n THAN -Thirteenth itreet; aervU.es Hah
I . V."h 1 mM Sunday .chool 2 p.m. Bet.
(- . ruttf
nUH,.t.., , piihtr and Walnut streets,
. rwhlnif haWjalh 1 M an
huuday school at A V m-
"JLluvriMtuV-Elirhth prcnln on
.; Sunday Hchol it P Vn'FlaYa Prtee
ncl, evcry'day at 8 m. Rt. O rn
r. ,.ATklCK-8-K.)man CatUollc) Corner Ninth
K. K. TIME CAKD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
.. ...... TIVK""'-
cooitantly on hana
At Seventy-five cento per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trlmmln(!f"are coare ehavlnfri and make
thehett nammer wood fur cooking purposes a well
pmUb' rju inttiDK tlrti. they ro aneqnalled
r ei ihn 'I'wnth itrtxtt witnri v&rd
T UUI UIUV iaM '
tiureM 11 :10.m
MIS CENTRAL R. R.
Eipr B: 0 P m
Acxomdatoln 12:30 pm
4 8. R. R ...
n. 2:w p m
tAcrom'datlon 11:45 a m
. 4:Ma.m I
AST. L. R. R
Accoin'datlon. 1:3S p.m I
ST. L.. I.M
tKxpreM ll:ip.m I
WABASH. BT. LOl'W rA.irv . v-.
Mall Aha.... vm i "
Daily except Sunday, tualiy.
ILLINOIS CENTItAL B. K.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SOETS, SIZES AND STYLES'
Manufacturer oi and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS 0 JOB WORK DONE TO OKDER.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo. - - Illinois
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
Chicago, Feb. 4, 10 a. m.
Pork February, $ ; March,
13.40; April, 18.60.
Wlieat-Februhry, $ March,
$1.31 ) April, 1.31 i
Corn February, c; March, COc;
Onts-Febnmry,41cJ4; March, 41
C'iiicaoo Feb. 4, 12 m.
I'ork-Februftry, $5 March, $18.43i.
April, HS fi.1;.
Wheat January, $ ; February,
fl.29 ft; March, $1.30.
Corn-February, COc; March, CO'c;
Oata January c; February, 4lc
CnifAoo, Feb. 4, 1 p. if.
Pork-February, 18.35 March $18.52.
Wheat February $1.30; March,
Corn Feliruary, 60'd'c: March
Oats January c; February,
41Jt'c. March, 41c; May,45iBc.
New Yoke, Feb. 4,112 m.
Wheat No. 2 Chicago, 1.32134:
No. 2 lid Winter $1.431.44;
Corn-No. 2 C9J$70fc;
yfil. M. BAXTER k CO.,
PURE LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEAD
Zincs, and Colors,
Xo. 62 Pearl Street, NEW YORK.
Our Liquid PalnW are read? fur Immediate uno on
opening me pacaacea, no 011, o(Jiriw ui "'r"11""
or dryera being required,
their freedom from baryten. clay, alkaln. waiur,
benzine, oap and other articlca which are naed to
adulterate liquid palnte. ,
Covering Capacity. They weltfta fifteen to lx-
teen poundatothe gallon, ana win cover in-u
and more surface than any chemical painta or thoe
containing barytes or clay, aa theBe add weight
without body. , .
Permanency of Color Great car') nan been taken
In electing color for tinting, and we ue only p r-
.. nnauiMMntlv nnr tltltH do not H(te.
Convenience' Any one who can uo a paint
1 v. .....I ik... Ti.tnta. &nil hHln? readv for
nae, thttre la no wade or ecett of material, a la
thecace often when lead, oil and turpentine have
... A Kn..k.... Thii ..nliir. run alwava be exactly
matched aud there i no necefity of having two or
lUTCD r UBUfP WU rtaaiau "
llnta marln a V 1 kt r 1 Til II t II 1 1 V .
CAM) nuru liuti mv 111 v
from 1 to 5 lhn., and aluo by the uallou, in packctcj
m .... iy 1 t t onrt tr . tn izovn of 1(J. 15
If uiii chub ji ii"""uPi o---
Sample Cwdaan'l "ice LlMi mailed to any at
, . i t a fjAIRO C1T FERRY CO.
Shortest and Quickest Route
MILL AXD COMMISSION.
Tho Onlv Lino ltunninj?
q DAILY TRAINS
U , From Cairo,
Making Direct Connection
Train Liats Caiwi:
3:1D a. in. Mall,
Arrlvlne in St. Lonia 9:45 a.m. ; Chicago, 8:30 p.m. ;
Comieciing at Odin and Ktllngham for cfncin
natl! LoulavUle. lndiauapoli. and polnti Sort.
rit. Ijouia una v eaiern
,ln8t.LouU7:05p. m., and connecting
lor St. Louie and Chicago, arriving at St. Louis
10:40 p.m., and Chicago 7:20 m.
4:aO p in. Cincinniill aP'
n. .a .n... VmHiv June Tth. and until turther
U . 11 . BIH . -J : . '
notice thefenyboat win mae in pa as n.uo.
Foot Fourth it. Mliourl Land'g. Kentuclty Ld g.
8:00 a.m. 8:0 . m. !
10:00a. ra. 10:80 a. . H m.
2:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 6;00 p. m.
j p.m. t:3a p.m. i pm
CAIRO AN1 KEW MADRID PACKET.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
The Ohio river is still tallini; with 47
feet 7 inches on the iruaue, a change of one
inch in tbe last twunty-four hours. At
Chattanooga it fell 1 foot 10 incheu; at
Cincinnati, 4 feet 9 inches; at Nashville, 2
feet 7 inches; at Pittsburg, 9 inches; at St
Louis, 3 inches. No place in tbe map in
dicated a rise, except the lower Mississippi
and Keokuk which Is 5 inches.
The City of Vicksbunr will bo hero this
afternoon from St. Louis for Vicksburg.
Capt. Robt. Riley in command.
The City of Alton got away about three
o'clock yesterday, with all she wanted. Sue
added 200 tons here.
The Commonwealth came out yesterday,
being 15 hours late, from St. Louis for
Vicksburg. She added ?5 tons here.
The J. D. Parker passed up yesterday
morning from Memphis with a good trip
The Jas. W. Gaff will be hero to-day from
Cincinnati ir Memphis.
The City of Helena was due out last
night from St. Louis for Memphis, but had
not arrive up to lute.
The City of Providence, from Vicksburg
for Ht. Louis, had not arrived up to late
There was no Memphis and St. Louis
packet yesterday on account of the Ste
Genevieve, which lays over one trip. She
will be out Tuesday.
The Carrier came in from Pittsburg with
a big trip for St. Louis. She also Lad
1,200 kegs nails for Cairo.
The Sam Roberts arrived yesterday, with
a tow partly loaded. She had Borne freight
for llalliday Bros. Tho Roberts will fill
out here for New Orleans.
TO NEW MADRID.
:;.u i i". "" ...
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; LounvtlW
am; Imlianat.nliB 4:(W J?X .J O
fb rain react the above polnta 1.3 to JO
UoL US lu advance oi aujr
! ? . h.. PULLMAN
jrl ?S i? Afc &rT Cincinnati: without
change., and through -taper, to M. Lotiii ana
Ti-1.!!- Timn Kast.
cauaed by Rnndar Intervening. The 8wrta fter.
noon train from Cairo arrivea In new Yo'k Monday
momiug at 10:35, Thlrty-Bix hours In advanceof
YKoVthrough ticket, an.l further Information,
pply at Illlnoia Central Kallroad D'lPotjf"-
A. II. U AN HON, Oon. l'B. Agont. Chicago
Q.EORGE H. LEACH, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Spoclnl atlentlon paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of Biirglcal dlneaaua, and dlscaaea of women
Office! On Htb, itroet, oppoalto the Post Ofuoo,
JR. W. C J0CELYN,
OFFICB-Elahtt Btreeti near Comm erclal Avenue
JQR. E. W. WMTLOCK,
Ornoi-No. 186 Commercial Avenue, between
Jfghth and Ninth Btreeu
W. ,T. TL'HNEB, Master.
LEM. HILL, Clork.
r ....... rt.i.n fit Vitur lVf iirirM nnr? Waiir nnlntM
LCHVtT I rainiwa i.'i i.awi 1
every Tuuiiday, Thnwday and Saturday at 2 p, m.
RoturnlnR leaves Now Madrid W'eduueday. Friday,
ana mommy ai a.m.
17... f...f.rtit nr Ti ami A en ftnt)lV trt
A Kow and tompuito TlAtol, fronting on Lovoe
Tb Paafengcr D'pot of Iha Chlcwjo, 8t. Lonla
an 4owUrleRna. uiinoin vunirai, nnwui ni.
? 11. .1 .in . i.nn MfiiiHlutii anrl Mrinthitrn.
1'. j ?i.i. 'n.i... td Ml t.oim llAliwava
are all Jnat acroaB tlio atrotit; while tho Bteamb(.u
Lanning m oui o ii . .
ThlBlIolfll 1b heated hy ateam, has atoam
. HV..,' ... II. U1....I.,. ICI....rlp Cull Hnlla
Launnry, ii.yurin .iv...v...f
Autoinatlc Klro-Alarma. Hatha, abolutely pure air,
norleciBeweragu ana wimiiio M"""'""j"
Snporb furnmhlngB; purfuct aorvlcei andannn-
T,. P. PAItKKH Ac GO.,Lieaeea
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
milE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois,
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking busmeHS
TIIOS. V. HALLIUAY.
JNTBUPRISE 8AV1NU IiANli.
Of Cairo, 111.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. "W. IIAlillDAV,
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in loo.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELl
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
$30.00 Worth of New and Popular
Music lor 81.00
Th.mi.'ia Itrothura' Musical Journal for
January is undoubtedly the ilnestand best
journal ot its kintl publisiiea. i ne reading
matter is vaneit ami original, oeing news
fniiK nil norta of tho world. Tho Journal
will have a uew leature tins year iu ueing
limiuiit'iillv illustrated and urinted on line
heavy calendered paper. Each number
will have m over two uoimrs woriuoi oneei
Aliwii- urinted from our best nlates: and
as vm receive one number each month, at
the end ol the year you liavo lor miming
I mi,, ni' tint tiiicHt collections of vocal and
instrumental music imaginable. Don't fail
U HuliMTil'i) lor me journal at once, i nee
iw.r vimr. onii dollar: or with a beautiful
:)fi. turn dollar anil thirty flvu
cents, tlie 3")C being tlio actual cost oi
packing and postage or express on tho Cm
mo. Sumple copy of tlio Journal, 10c. Wo
want an agent in every village ami uiy in
t .! lii tei Stutes ami Uanada to laito suo
scripiions for the Journal. Address,
IAS. II. 1 IIOMAH,
Successor to f liomas Brothers,
CalHkill, N. Y., U. S. A
MEN, WOMEN AND BOOKS.
Literaryclub urges women to act well their
part. It asks for just laws, aad is a valua
ble auxiliary to the great movement for
Quit Canadian Bisters are not to be out
done by those of England, who are last
pressing forward into all reforms.
TnEHE is scarcely a leading paper in
Chicago without a lady editorial writer.
The Chicrgo Times, Inter-Occan and News,
always employ one or more lady editors.
The Chicago Signal, the western organ of
the W. C. T. U., is edited with marked
ability to Mrs. Mary B. Willard; Our
Union at New YorK, by Mrs. Winslow;
Our Herald at Lafayette, Ind., by Mrs.
Helen M. Cougar; Our Stato Union, at
Flint, Mich., by Miss S. A. Rullison, aud
there are many others.
The paper given at the Literary rwm
on Wednesday, upon the scenery of the
St. Lawrence and the White Mountains
was illustrated by a number of fine views
and illustrations of scenes, tho most lovely
and nicturesouo in America. It was the
unanimous wish of all who heard the inter
eating paper that it should be repeated,
and published. It would mako an enter
taining and instructive magazine article
Pkokessor Rachael Bodlev, dean of
the Woman's Medical College of Philadel
phia, is giving a courso of lectures on
"Chemistry as Applied to Conking," at
Franklin Institute Hall. She has a largo
audience, and throws much light on the
reason of the processes of cooking, and
explains how the cooking of some dishes
Du. C. A. Buck el lias not only established
herself in medical practice in Oakland, Cal.,
but is a practical teacherof natural history.
She also has organized a society of ladies
who meet weekly at her own house to
study biology. The class began in January,
1873, with studies in microscopic forms of
animal life, and went on systematically
through the successive classes until they
reached birds. They then spent one
son in the study of California birds. Be
ginning next with tho microscopic forms of
vegetable life, they proceeded through
alga', fungi, lichens, and mosses, to ferns
which they aro now studying. Dr. Bucklo
has also organized a class for young peo
pie of both sexes in natural history, which
has had besides regular lessons in geology,
occasional lessons in minerology, chemistry,
and microscopic botany. This class has
met bi-monthly, and is now in a prosper
ous condition. Dr. Buckle hopes soon to
be able to erect a building, where practical
instruction iu drawing, chemistry, and
cooking, can be given, also popular lessons
in all the natural sciences. W oman
The eminent success of so many of
Cairo's most worthy and prominent young
ladies In various business vocations, may be
accounted for by the following pertinent
"The desire of our women and girls for
a wider experience, for business and pro
fessional life, their entrance into law.inedi
cine, journalism, their taking upon them
selves tho duties of pulpit and platform,
all this is but tho out-working of Inherent
and inherited energy. One of tho laws of
heredity is that the characteristics of tho
father are usually transmitted to thedaugh
ter, and the men of America who have
been living with such eager rapidity, build
ing railroads and manufactories and tele
graph lines, founding cities and creating
states, havo fathered daughters like unto
themselves. For our women and girls to
be content now in the circles formerly al
lotted to them is a psychological impossi
bility. -Boston Times.
NEW YORK FASHIONS.
Car Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street aud Levee,
EDITED IN TIIK INTKHKBT OK THE CA1I10
Tiik study class of tho W. C. and L. A
will bold its Hist meeting for 1883, on
Tuesday afternoon at halt past two o'clock,
at Mrs. Cundee'B. A Bhort History ot Art
by Julia deForest, will be tho basis for
work tho coming year and an interesting
courso on art will bo taken up, illustrated
bv tihotogninhs. foreign views, engravings
0 " .
etc. It is hoped that all tho members oi
tho association will tako part In tho worK
Lectures upon art may bo provided iu tuo
course of time.
Tho Toronto Woman's Literary Club edits
a department iu tho Citlason. It covors a
wi.ln rnniro of tonics, and In an able man
ner nresents tho nuestions of tlio day mat
concern women. School suffrage is con-
codud to women in tho Dominion, and tno
KVr.NINO COSTUMES THE It EOS Ol' TIIK KAY.
Ono must havo color. Pink -that is a
genuine bright pink, having years since
been banished, red unmeddiately took its
place. This reign of red has been a long
one aud at present we havo a whole royal
family of reds. There is llamo and cardinal
red, damask and dull wsthetir red, crimson
iu lianrod, while in close kinship come tho
varieties of garnet. Cheilly in evening as
seinblies, do these reds show forth their
supremacy when women of fashion delight
in parading ono red dress after another.
Diversities of fabric give a change and look
ersoncan draw conparisons among rich
plushes, volvets,satius,or brocades ot huge
design. These materials aro mixed aud in
tertioned in overy concievablo way, while
at times tho best posssiblo results accrue
from overbading of laco either black or
white. Fancy if you will the charming at
CiKta limncrlif unit bv softly falling cas
cades of tiiio white laco upon velvet, plush,
or satin. At times it is set in flounces or
peeps as a poetic bordering to brocade,
then too, how extonded aro tho possibilities
where volvot laco is introduced. How skill
fully may not tho middle agod belle mako
all thinirs nronor. and lighrcn lier wastou
complexion by a rod costume, provided she
tones It down by admixtures' of black laco,
otherwise )t might bo ton glowing "too too
too" as our Mend Oscar Wildo might say.
FOUTt'NATE AND CNOFKTCNATK COMBINA-
Doyounotsce furthermore the practical
uso of lace? You can chango your
costume almost an infinitum. It
comes in anywhere, fills up; takes sway;
does anything you want it to do. Yon can
twist it and turn it; catch it up, or let it
fall, and having Berved its purpose on one
dress, is equally good for another. The
combinations are well nigh invariably for
tunate. But woe betide when reds are
unfortunately brought together. The worst
of small woes is when a red complexioned
woman selects a red costume. I cannot
describe it. You can imagine it for your
self. And yet such errors are committed
not by the inexperienced the thoughtless
but bv ladies, who have made the
science of dress a study. The only solu
tion is that, when looking in the glass,
they wear the wrong spectacles, rut on
the right spectacles, too, I pray you when
choosing between an offset of lace or arti
fical flowers. If you aro of uncertain age-
hesitate before selecting the latter. In
nine cases out of ten tho laco will soften
the traces of time, and make you really
look younger than a floral adornment,
which par excellence befits the springtime
The favorite necklace is a string of beads,
pearl or gold, in several strands drawn
tightly around the throat. Ear-rings,
solitaires of diamouda or pearls, or, per
haps, some one of tho semi precious stones,
Alexanderite, pink or yellow topaz, chryso
beug1,etc, that arc so fashionable, combin
ed with diamonds, pearls, sapphires, rubies
or emeralds. But the design is always
short and close to the ear. Bracelets, how
ever, are t h' distinguishing mark of a
fashionable lady and in jingling collections
of from two to four or five, all very narrow,
they are allowed to rattlo over tho long
glove which also is a matter of peculiar pride
and really of moreimportanco than the arm it
covers. People who understand tho right
and wrong of things, like, especially tho
Foster kid glove, because of its adaptabili
ty to any arm sinco from tho peculiar moode
of fastening it can be drawn closely or al
lowed to bo loose according to option.
Then again it is of elegant make and fit,
carefully sown by hand while none but the
best quality French kid is employed; in
consequence of which it is very lasting.
As Wildeism progressed, in such propor
tion do aisthetic coiffures grow more testh
tic. If you ask what these may be, I ' ;
swer a fluffy front piece extending
Am fn nnr mvinar tli wnfirpr A dtriii
i v... .... t
noodle dog appearance. They are w
chiefly by young, ladies yet seoeminj, V
would be ot advvitAge to such uatu
science as might wish to conceal the com
ing gray on either side of the temple. The
word "fluffy" must be understood in its
broadest significance, for there is no moder- I
ation in these front pieces. They flaro to
every point of the compass and every day
grow fluffier and more fluffy.
Tho timo never bus been and never will
lio whim thu DLonlo of this or anv other
country can buy a gold dollar for seventy
live ceuts. Neither can you, dear reader,
purchase an organ worth three or four
hundred dollars tor ftJU. Tnis is all non
sense. Still wo havo no objection to other
pooplo doing their business just as they see
lit. Wo are selling a good, honest mado
piano at from f lew tofcxo, ami a goon,
honest organ (not all stops) for from 48 to
$175. All our goods are made upon honor,
and wo send to any part of tho world on test
trial, and if no pleaseo no keepee, as tho
Chinaman would say. For tho past ten
years wo have sent both Pianos and Organs
to every part oi tno worm, anu our instru
ments give tho most universal satisfaction.
If you wish a good instrument, ono that
will always lust you, we Hhall bo pleased to
send you our catalougo and prices; and if
you purchase ono oi i nomas urotners- pu
vit Timn Instruments vou will tret what
you require, and ono instrument sold in a
neighborhood always sells us more. Ad
dress, for prices, etc.,
J AS, 11. 1 lit. MAS
Successor to Thomas Brothers,
Catskill, N. Y., U. 8. A.
Tu uim wiuit in hnv "'ooil seeds." and
who wants bad? get them from D. M.
Ferry & Co., the great seedsmen of Detroit,
Mich. Wo wo not seed growers, out wo
are printers, and if their seeils are as good
as tlieir annual catalogue ior lcoa, just is
sued free to all who apply for it, then you
will not the vi'rv best from them, for a bet
ter publication and a cheaper, was never
issued by any house lu tno country. o
can recommend their cataloguo, and we
. a 1
know that will recommenu inoirsecu.
Tim Lnrirnst Cotton Eaisor.
HI. V.Uirnril I! 1,'lilivdsnn. of Missis
sippl, la tho largest cotton raiser in tho
world, ni" lYiiuuivu ui v.....B
second. Ho owns omo fifty-two thous
and acres of cotton land, from which he
raised last year nioro than twelve thous
mid bnles. Ho gins, spins and weaves
It, ami has oil mills as well. Mr. Rich.
ardson has amassed a lonuno variously
estimated at from $15,000,000 to $20,-
000,000. , ' ' '
A now washiiiff-machlna advertise-
k.d a nut. rntirttMitntlrjn nlcelv
lliuilk -"I . ra .
dressed young ladies crowding around
the inacnino; au uppruuuu unu a
tho privilege ol doing tho family wash
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