Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, JUNK 25, 1882.
Mnyiir N. B. Thistlewood.
TrimnurtT T J, Kurth.
li ra- binnls. J, Knley.
Ui iii.niilor Win. H. tlllhort.
Marshal - I,. II. Meyer,
Atli.iney -IMlllani ller.drtrka.
iKitHii or Ai.umiKi".
firm Ward -Win. M" Halo. T. M . Klml.rfiiik'h.
ti i:ui Ward-Ji-e lln.wle, C. N. Hut-he.
Third Watd -H. K, Itlake, .lohii Wood.
Foiinh Ward-Charlea O. 1'atier, Aduiph Hwo-
'VlP-'h Ward -T. W. llal!lday, Ernest B. Pettlt.
rtfrnll .hi ll''- .1. Ilr.kcr.
Circuit Clerk -A. II. Irvln.
ouniy Jude,- U. tf Yuc.uin.
' Cimiity t'lirfc . I. Ilutnm.
t'.eitiiy Attorney - J It'onroii.
( i.uiiiy Ti'iuri r-Mili. W. I'arkei.
ourity Ci.mmli.tun'r-T. W. llalllday, J. A
(II Mm ami rU;r saup.
UKO ill'Tlr :'ru'ir Tenth and I'nilr
mri'iM; pr.ai IiIiiU firxt aud tlilrd Monday In
P. h month, Hum. and 7. 'V m ; prayer uieut-
" Klv. A. J. UK, I'astor.
firiti ll OK THE RKOBKMBKK.Ucm.l
V.y Khurimiith strict; Sunday 7:a in.. IIly
Ku.tn.ru: ::n a. m . Sunday bil ; '1 W ni.,
Meruit ir l"iavtra; h I in , Kteulns I rayera. r
IV )Hvriiini, a. T. II- llerior.
IMl fT MISSIONARY HAITIHT CIIUHCU-
V lT.-m Mnat I" a. n... :i p. in., and T:J p. m.
..hl.vml. lm,l at 7:l p. m It' V. T. J. bb..ra,
II TIlKI'.AN Tlitrlei-ulh atrei't; n-tfix$ Sab
hah I ::-" in ; Huuday school J p. tn. Hv.
MKTi:iI)hT-""'f- Kltfhtr- nd Walnnt streets,
IV. hltiit SaM.ath ll-.oia m. and7:3 p.m.
h'jri'iav vbool at ." V " J- A. bcarrett,
IiHK'-l'.YTKhlAS-Elktbtb street; rctcblor on
..al.U'h at ro.and 7 : p. m. ; prayer
m.'. 'lii Wednesday it 7 p. tn. ; Sunday Bchwul
at IP "' " M V. Oeur, pastor.
l'T ..l--KI'll 8 -Wtoinan Catholic) Corner Cross
and Walnut str-u; services Sabbath 10:SO.
ii.t 8t.ti.Uy school in p. ra.; k ;
rvcry day at 0 a. m. H. O lUra. Trlcit.
I. t l'ATRK'K'8 -(Knman t'alliollc) Corner Ntnlb
piroti and Wathlnifton avenue; rTlc Hao
oat h e and W a. m. ; Veapert S p. n.. ; "'nday Schoo
i p. m. rvtcea dory da; at 8 a m. K. M.tftroil
K. It. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS C'ENTKAI. K. K.
mux I.l-T. THAWH AHltlva.
Mall -i-.ISa m
tAci oin'citl(.n,U:l'l l
ti'.tt.ptfe 4:3 p m
i tViil -4 :T a.m
Kur 11:10a. in
AccorudalloK :r p.m
MISS C'KSTHAL K. K.
.. . 4 Ca m I tX nil .. 5:ip.m
.. . in tBiprfM U::Ja m
. I,, A '. K. K (Narrow Uaime )
Ellirwi" m 'taprsi-K . -1
A. om'tatt')i). I jo p m I Arom'dMolnl'i:05 p m
... l . 1 U U U
M . I I -11 - ,v-
K,i,r. II: mil. m I Kiprr" 4 ' V m
fM-rom nation. ..Vip.m I tAccom datum 11:4.. a.m
WAHASU. ST. LOUS I'AriKIO irTro
Mill 4 t .... Vtu I Mull KX....VJIP m
Daily t-icpt Sun.Uy. t Dally.
MODII.K AU1HU K. K.
Mat! 6.' m. I Mail :?P--
Expr. :"' a.m. Kxir ?:' V m-
ILLINOIS CKNTUALR. II.
Shortest ami Quickest Route
St, Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Iino Ituiiuiiii;
O DAILY TltAIM
Makinci Dirkot Connkotion
ArrlvliiKln Kt. I,oiilti:45 a.m.; Clikaifo p.m.;
Coiiiiwuok at Odin and Klllndha-ii for Cincin
nati. Luulavlllu, Indianitpoln and point Bart.
11 : 1 ( u.nt. HI. lioui mul Wtm
Arriving In Hi. KouU 7 :U.1 p. ru., and eonui-cllnR
for all points Weft.
:'JH p.m. ytvt K.xprnxH
JnrSt. I.onln and rhlmno, arriving at St. Lonlr)
10:4(1 p.m., and t'hlcano 7:-l a tn
.1:U( p m.Cinclimiiti HUprPMH.
Arriving at ClncliniHll 7:(til a.m.; Louiavlllu 7:-J0
h in i li.dlai.ai.oli-. 4:i a.m VKtwwn hy
II,,k 1 rn in KM li tint al.ovu pullitK I li to ,UJ
Uul'H.S in advance of any older route.
tr-TliM:J P. ". eiprt'M ha 1'tILLMAN
hi i KBI'INtll AK Cairo to Cincinnati, wltlioii
cIi.iio!.:k, mid lUrouuh aloepum to bt. LouU and
Fast. Tinio l iast.
I).-, ,...i.tLj by thlia lino ni.thriHiKli t. Kaot
J ilSSlMlKt'lH ,.rn poinm witliont ny diOuy
cnup.nl by 8iindny liitorvniitnv Thu 8atrlav afl.r
noon Irain from Cairo arrive In new Yok Monday
moriilihRtlii:;ir.. Thirty nix bourn 111 advancnof
VfKoVtl7roiii!li tirki.t uml ftirlbcr liiforuintloti,
aimlval IUluuln Cjntral Itallroad llt'pol, Cairn.
t.i.lYHi tiiimn )( J0NESiT,CKl AK(lll.
4. II. UAN80N. Own. V. Auont. Chicago
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. II
THAINS ULN AS FOLLOWS.
Bxprcf and Mall li-avca Cairo, every duy except
Bunilay, at IH:M a. m. Arrlv.a 4:dRp. m.
Accotnmoilatlott arrive, at 1'J:U6 p. m, and 00
parta Hi 1 ! m-
J)H. W. C. JOCFLYN,
D E NTI8T.
OFFICB-Klghth Btrcet, nearCnniDrclal Avenue
jyxi. K. W. WUITLOCK,
Orrtoi No. 18fl Commercial Avuuoe, between
KKbtband Mntb Street
MILL AND COM MIMHION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Jtfills
HUf hegt Ciwh Price Paid for Wheat.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street.
P1. BliOSS. Prvftd. nt. I H. NKKK, Vice I'rea'nt
II. WELLS, Cacblfr. I T. J. Kt;rtb, Asp't cah
V. BroM Ca'ro I William Kmilu. .Cairo
I'l-i.rNcrT Willlm Wolf.... '
C. M tcrloU ' I :.( Taller "
E. A Under " II. WeMa
J. Y. ( li;mon, Caledonia.
A GKNEKA'. BANKING IJUSINSsS DONE.
Rxcbange cold and bought. Interest palil in
the Savtng. I).;prtmnnt. Colk-c'louii made and
all biuinee promptly attended to.
I'HOi'HIETOn OF BPROAT'S PATENT
Wholotsalo Dealer in h.o.
ICE BY TUE CAU LOAD OR TON.WELI
rr'KED FOR SHIPPING
Oax Loail.s a Specialty.
o jp' l k :
('or.Twi'lttli Street and Levee,
THE KEUCLAR CAIRO AND I'AUt'CAn
A DAILY I'ACKKT.
HENRY E TAYLOU ViM.r
GEO. JOBE8 (.krk
Lt-.i I'ailucab for t'.lro da'iy (8undayi excepts
' i a m. ami Mound C i'y at 1 p in. I; turn
, L .'t veil Cairo at 4 p tn . J(ouu4. City at Dp. m.
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE kgfeq STATES.
On ind after Monday, Jane 7th. and until lurther
notice thefenyboat will make trip, aa follows;
'.(iVXt MAVIS LIAVI,
Foot Fourth at. Mlcfourl Land'R. Kentucky Ld g.
8:00 a.m, 8:R0 a. m. 9 a.m.
10:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11a.m.
ii:Q0 p, m. 2:30 p. m. a p. m.
m. 4:0p.m. 5;00 p. m.
i p. m. 2:30 p.m. ! p.m
THE A. . SAFF0RD.
Dally parki't biitwoen Cairo and MoitnrlCltj (,'ap
tain Au .tin Owen.
LiBTra Cairo Hi.'lO A. M.
' Mound City 8:. " "
Cain 1 1 :: "
" Mound City I::m P. JJ.
" i:atro i:M " "
" Mound C it v 8 " "
rjlHECITY NATIONAL BANK.
71 OI1IO LRVEB.
A General Baukin? business
TIIOS. AV. IIALiLIUAV.
jNTKUl'RISE SAVING BANK.
Or Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAYINGS BANK.
THOtJ. V. IIALL.1DAY,
W. Y Lahihiin, rlvor nditor of I'm IIi'lltiw
and Dtrntuhoat paKHemii-r Hltiit. Ordur, for all
klndaof Kteainlioat Job printing aolicltd. Olllco
ut 1'lantem Hotel. No. 51 Ohio luvuo,
HTA01W OK THE UIVKIl.
The river uiarkmi liy tliugaugo liwr even
nx t 4 o'clock ut tliia tmrt .'J8 fuet 7
iticlicH itml falling.
I'ittshury, Juno 21-1 p. m. Rivei 4 fed
4 indies ami f illing,
Cincinnati, Juno 21 1 p.m. Rivur 10
foot H inched ami ribinj,'.
Loimville, Juno 24 1 p. in. River 0
feet au.l falling.
Nashville, June21-4 p.m. River 12 fett
5 inches and falling.
tit. LouiH, June 24-4 p. m. River 27 feet
U inciioB and rising.
The Chas. Morgan will remain hero to
day, receiving freight for New Orleans.
Yeterlay at 4 p. m. the thermometer
stood M in the shade. "Round it up" and
make it 100 to-day.
Business on the wharf light yesterday.
Captain William Hamilton, of Mound
City, was in town yesterday, looking hale
The jolly Fourth of July is nearly here.
An excursion on the river with some good
luut would do a good business.
The City of Providence, lrom Vicksburg,
arrived here last evening at 3 o'clock, and
departed at 3:30 for St. Louis.
TLo City of Helena, from St. Louis, ar
rived at 1 p. m. yesterday, and left fur
Memphis at C:30. She had a light trip.
The Andy Baum, lrom Cincinnati, ar
rived here at 4 p. in. yesterday. Her freight
trip was light. After discharging somo
freight she left for Memphis at 6:45.
The Ous Fowler will lay over to-day at
I'aducuh, and take a general cleaning out,
but will reoort here on time to-morrow.
Remember the Vint Shinklc to-day, as
she is the only bout going up the Ohio. She
left Memphis at 6 p. m. Friday, has 911
bales of cotton, 1,200 sacks of grain, and a
good list of miscellaneous freight, besides
a No. 1 passenger list.
The City of Vicksburg, from St. LouiH, is
due this evetiing for Vicksburg.
The average amount of calamities by
railr.iud accidents for the year 'si was 7o4
on rail to une ty river. The old aduge that
"a fast life is usually a short one" is strong
ly illustrated in the above instance.
The Buckeye State, from St. Lum, ar
rived here yesterday morning at 10 o'clock.
She was light as a ork, no freight, and left
for Pittsburg at 10:10 a. m.
The Ste, lionevievc, from Memphis, ar
rived at 51 a. in. yesterday. She had a
good passenger trip, ami left at 0:45 for St.
There has been considerable speculation
ut St. Louis lately in regard to the Anchor
Line est ih'ishlng u line of hunts to run
from St. Louis to Louisville. Whether
they contemplate such a thing, wo are not
uble to say anything about it. But we are
satisfied they have a good thing of it from
St. Louis to Xew Orleans, and virtually
own the Mississippi so far as stcamboating
is concerned, but they will be in the fix
that the Irishman was when he bought the
elephant if they undertake to run the Ohio
river. Moral: '"Never bite im re than you
The Charley Morgan, of the Big O Line,
from Cincinnati, is due early this morning
for New Orleans.
The Vint Shinkle is due from Memphis
this evening, and will take freight and pas
sengers for Cincinnati and intermediate
points at reasonable rates. Cnpt. G. W.
Thompson commands, and Col. G. I).
Moore conducts the business of the office,
with Al. Bennett as assistant. For passage
rates see W. F. Lambdin, agent. Office: 54
Tho John A. Scudder, fiotn St. Louis, is
duo for New Oilcans to-day.
Tho wharf boats yesterday wore nearly M.
T., steamboats having been drawing on
them too heavy lately, a id they have bcun
forced to repudiate. They will, however,
bo ready in a day or two to meet tho dc
Jos. Dcbuinluhoku, Broadway, Buffalo,
was induced by his brother to try Thomas'
Eclectric Oil for a sprained ankle; and with
half a dozen applications ho was enabled
to walk round agaiu all right. Paul G.
"They can not all lie," was tho observa
tion of ono while reading tho endless testi
monials to "Dr. Lindsey's IJloud Search
er." it is infallible.
Bed-Ridden and Cured.
W. E. Huestis, of tmporia, Kansas, says
that his wife hud been sick nearly seven
years, and for tho last tour months bed rid
den. Shu has been treated by n number ol
physicians and only grew worse. Her at
tention was called to Or. riorcu'g "Golden
Medical Discovery" and "Favorite Prescrip
tion," which she commenced using. In one
week she could sit up, and in three weeks
could walk about.. By Druggist.
MEN WOMEN AND BOOKS.
EDITED IN Til B I NT KK EST OK TUB t'AIBW
Among tho lust installment of new books
at the library, none will prove of more in
terest and alford more genuine Ik lp to any
ono who may he casting about for a now in
terest in life than the fiscinatiirg story of
"The Hall in the Grove," one of "Pansy's"
best and latest works. It is an attractive
presentation of thu great "Chniitnu(iia"
question, and will be heartily enjojed, not
only by tho Chautituqutns that Cairo now
contains, but many others who may find
this wonderful plan of the "people's col
lego" just the hint they need for help toen
lurgo their mental horizon.
Harriet Beet her Stowe'sseventioth birth
day was celebrated by a notable garden
party given at ex Governor Clailin's resi
dence in Newtonville, Massachusetts, un
der tho auspices of Houghton, Mitlin fc
Co., th Boston publishers, June 14. Many
of tho most distinguished authors in the
country were present. Addresses were
made by Henry Ward Beet her and others.
Poems were read by Whittir, Holmes and
others, and Mrs. Stowo heiaelt made a
brief, but heartfelt response.
It is when wo consider the service done
to humanity by the lives of such women us
Harriet Beecher Stowo ami countless oth
ers, who, like her, for long years have
lifted up their voices and wielded their
pens in behalt of the downtrodden or op
pressed, that one can hardly listen with
poiitentss and ill-concealed impatience to
the utterances of those youthful sages who
wisely talk of "woman's true sphere," who
glibly advocate tho "clinging vine" theory,
and are so positive In their opinions, which,
like "Betsy Bobbett's," may come to change
as they grow older.
A great outcry was made when, a tew
years ago, women's clubs and societies
of different kinds began to be
formed, and all manner of evils
were predicted aa sure to flow from them.
Experience has proved thut they were not
formed a day too soon; the later develop,
merits of society absolutely demand them.
Sorosis, the New England Women's Club,
the Woman's Congress, aud the hundreds
of other associations of women all over
the country for mutual benefit and im provement,
have proved by their success
how opportune was their cotireption and
organization. Iu this respect, indeed,
American wi.ioeu have reason to congratu
late themselves that they have taken time
by thu forelock; that they have interests,
plans, hopes and projects of their own, at
which they can happily and usefully em
ploy their leisure time. H. 13. T.
Mrs. Olo Bull is engaged in writing a
memoir of her husband.
It is reported that Miss Alcott is the
author of tho new and far from striking
novel, "Aschenbroedrl." It suggests also
the hand of tho author of "An Burliest
"Ascln nbroedel" is the title of the latest
no name novel. It is a record 4f one sum mer
passed in a Connecticut village. The
characters are mainly New Yorkers, but the
bright particular star of tho story is the
heroine, the daughter of a well-to-do farm
er in direct descent from tho pilgrims. The
book is just in seasou tor summer tourists.
Mr. Lowell's portrait has been painted iu
his red doctor's gown by Mrs. Anna Lea
Merritt, an American artist in London.
Mine. Ilonore de Balzac's house in Paris
was sold recently. For many years it has
been looked upon aB a most mysterious
mansion, for the lady to whom it belonged
hardly ever received visitors, and never al
lowed any one to penetrate to the apart
ments which had belonged to the author of
tho "Cuinedei Humaino." That Mine, do
Balzac should at tho age of ninety years
consent to give it up to somo one else is in
explicable. Tho purchnser is the lknme.ss
James de Rothschild, and the price agreed
upon between tho two ladies 500,000
Among the many pitiful things iu life
that thoughtful minds observe there is
nothing more pitiful than tho negative and
often unrecognized injustice to be found in
many families towards some ono member.
It may be in case of a younger sister,
who is always being pushed back in tho
corner to mako way for the elder one, who,
possibly with but a year or two's seniority
in her favor iu poiut of age, aud nothing
else of real superiority, yot constantly
claims precedeuco because the elder. Now
clothes, compliments and alt kinds of at
tentions aro perpetually showered upon tho
oue, while tho other must put up with
"made over things" and all that that Im
plies. Sometimes, and quite often, tho
black sheep of the family is a blundering,
awkward, and yet sensitive boy, who is
constantly made to feel his carelessness and
heedlessness, and whose sensitive spirit iri
wrung by tho cheorful information that ho
is "tho worst child ever born." But there
is a still more paiuful cose. It is that of
tho elder sister who has from childhood
helped to bear her mother's burdens, aud
who has given tho best years of her girl
hood to premature caro and labor for the
younger brothers and. sisters, who usually
take (as, alas I do the parents also) all her
wor k as a matter of course. Giving up her
time and strength, and frequently her op
portunities tor educating' herself to some
self supporting postition, she stops only in
her career of drudgery when the younger
ones aro grown and in honorable aud inde
pendent positions, long enough to realize
that for herself there is nothing but to con
tinue the dull and unsatisfactory routine.
A "labor of love" is poetic, but not always
just, and the truo remedy for such a case is
that of fair remuneration for tho work,
which is of such vast importance iu keep
ing tho family machinery running per
fectly. A fixed sum, even a small one, but
regularly and cheerfully given for services
that have no money valuo and are beyond
estimate, will go far towards making the
burden lighter and taking away any sense
of discouragement and injustice. Tho an
cient adage, "be just," should be tho motto
of family life aud in the domestic circle, as
well as in business. A great deal of affec
tion and pretended consideration from
thoughtless though loving hearts, had bet
ter be exchanged for the simple yet satis
factory amends of perfect justice.
A VISIT TO DIXON SPRINGS.
l'OPK COUNTY, ILLINOIS.
With the advent of hot weather people
in Cairo are turning lorging eyes towards
Dixon, and several parties are arranging to
go there in the next ten days. The follow
ing letter, clipped from the DuQuoin
Tribune, written by a business man of that
town, we think will be read with interest
by the people of Cairo:
Thinking that a short communication in
relation to this desirable summer resort,
with its health-giving and healing waters,
would not be uninteresting to your numer
ous readers, more especially as their merits
are almost unknown in Du Quoin and sur
rounding country, in fact, little known in
the state north of you, I therefore tender
you this description of my observations
during the lew days of our Bhort sojourn in
this restful retreat.
And for thu information of the many
who have visited this place in former
seasons, and may chance to rotd this, let
mo first say that wheu they agatn visit Dixon
Springs, they will bo agreeably surprised
iu tinding such groat improvements made
throughout buildings and grounds, by the
present energetic and gentlemanly pmprie
tor, Joseph E. Lemeii, most ably assisted
iu tliu management or the house by his ac
Numerous cottages, roomy ami airy, are
most desirably situated on three sides
of a beautiful, shady lawn, while the main
building occupies thu tuiirth, all newly fur
nished with a view to the comfort of guests;
while the kind attention given, makes one
feel at home at once.
The Springs are situated in a spur of tho
Ozark Mountains, ten miles from Golcnnda,
and fourteen milt s from Vienna. Tho scene
ry is grand, resembling and comparing
favorably wi'h many ol th" titio vie.vs of
Colorado, no much admired by pleasure
seekers. The water is strong with mineral
properties. There are two springs ono
strong with iron, aud the other with magne
sia, sulphur and irou and while the water
is peculiarly adapted to somu classes of
disease, it strengthens and builds up any
debilitated system, producing beneficial ro
sulls within a very short time after first
The present proprietor, Mr. Lenten, late
of Greenville, this State (w ho, by tho way,
is related to a uuniberof Perry and St. Clair's
best citizens), took the property early in tho
present year, and has given untiring energy
to much needed improvements.
The formal opening takes place this
evening, but guests have been received for
some weeks past. The Springs are reached
by river to Golconda, or by rail to Vienna,
thence by hack to the Springs.
E. N. Smith..
Pulaski Patriot: "Mr. Dora Kittlo and
family will soon remove to Cairo, and
Mound City will loso ono of its liveliest
young ladies, Miss Emm a Kittle."
Mr. Torry, salesman of Barclay Bros,
was yesterday taken by his brother to Jul
iet for the benefit of his health, nothing
more could be done for him here aud change
of air was the last hope.
Mr. Tom Winter, who has been viaiting
friends in Cincinnati fur some weeks, has
Major Walton, of tho Cairo cotton com
press, arrived in the city yesterday ou his
way to Louisville on a visit. While hero
ho will inspect tho compress and mako ar
rangements to repair what damage was
done to it by tho lute storm.
General Debility and Liver Complaint.
R. V. Pierce, M. D., Buffalo, N. Y.i Dear
Sii My w ife has been taking your "Golden
Medical Discovery" and "Pellets" for her
liver and general debility, aud has found
them to be good medicines, and would rec
ommend them to all sufferers from Liver
Complaint, Sour Stomach, and General Do
bllitj Yours fraternally. N. E. Hariuou,
Pastor M. E. Church Elsah, 111.,
Youno, middle-aged, or old men, suffer
ing trout nervous debility or kindred affec
tions, should address, with two stamps, for
largu treatise, World's Dispensary Medical
Association, Buffalo. N. Y.
C O A. Z.
D Stoves 3D
S Tinware. S
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT IK It & CO..
Oor.Ninetoenthatreftl Puita Til
Commercial Avnn I - . ottUU, 111a
120 Broadway, New Y'ork,
of any Life Insurance Company
IN T1IK WOltLU.
it utolio Ihhiiks
, Updating that the contract of Insurance "shall
Lot be disputed" alter it Is three years old,
aud that aucb policies shall be
on receipt of mtisfactory proofa of death.
Its policy Is clear and concise, anil contain.
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. D.-UKAl) YOUR HOl.H'IrX Compare th
abort and simple form unci! by the Buultahle with
the lonu and obscure contracts loaded down with
technicalities Issued by other toiupamuHl
Its CASH RETURNS
to poller holders are
N. W. Sue tho many letters from policy holder
nxprssniuK their Rratiflrailiin with the returns from
tholr Tontini Saviniis Fund I'm.ieias,
Assets Securely Invested
Surplus Securely Invented, nearly
10. A. HUUNKTT. Affent.
Utile, corner t.'th and Washlutftou.
November H, ISMl. tu ldw