Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1882.
Mayor N. B. Thistlewood.
Treasurer T, J. Kerth.
Clerk Ue&nli. J. Koley.
Oouuselor Wm. B. Otlbert.
Marshal-L. U. Meyers,
BOABD Of ALDIBVIM
first Ward Wm.McHale.T. M. Klrnbrough.
Second Ward- Jesse lliuklo, C. N. Hughes.
Third Wird-B. F, Blake. John Wood.
Fourth Ward-Charles O. Patler, Adoipb Bwo-
b Fifth Ward-T. W. Halllday. Erneet B. Psttlt.
Circuit Judgo U.J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk-A. H. Irvln.
Couuty Judge R. H Yocuin.
County Clerk-a. J. Ilumm.
County Attorney-J. M. Darnron.
County Treasurer-Miles W. Parker.
County Corami.eloners-T. W. Balllday,
Olbl). and Peter naup.
-.iiu.iBitiTvT rwn.r Tenth and
U iirU; preaching first snd third Sunday. In
iHCBCH OF THU HEUKEMKH-lpUcflPa')
L Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00 a m.. Holy
Eu.Urlst: :) i. m.. Sunday school ; 1.00 a.m..
Morning Prayers; b.iw p. m., Evening I rayers. r.
p. Uatenporl, B. T. B. Kectot.
i-liT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CBCRCH.-
. ..l ,.mh it m. nd T.M o. m.; prayer niwi
I'roa'-hlnR at 10:H0 a. n... p. in
and 7:30 p. m.
.-.aUatn s.htMil at 7: p
Rev. T. J. Shores,
II -THE HAS -Thirteenth street; eervlis 8ab
a U'ti 1:30 a. w.; Sunday .choolSp m. Key.
Kij Kpjit-. jiaeor
ME1 HUDIST-Cur. Eighth and Waluut streets,
Pr.c.hlng Habbitb 11:00a. m. "7 P'
r-umiay school at 4:p. m. Itov. J. A.scarreu,
1 1 Is r.SHYTKRI AN Eighth .treet: presetting on
1 a'llia'h at li:uu a. in. an a i v-
T1H.-UM! nnlueaaav at l-wp. m. ou.j
tt i i. m. Rev B. V. "Jeoue, pastor.
l' I JiEpa S--iHoinan Catholle) Corner Cross
O and Walnut strwsl.; services Salbetb ju.noe.
.; Sunday school at 3 p. m.; Ve.pers I p. m.; .er-ric..-..
erdaj at a. n. R..v. O'tlars. Priest.
C T 1 vrKICK'S-f Roman Catholle) Corner Ninth
O street atJ Wa.hlngtou avenue; eerjlces bab
nath and 1" a. tn.; Veipers 8 p. m.; Sunday School
p. in. aerrtce. every day at a. m. Rev. ManW-noil
It. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
lia.l ... 3:03a.m tMail V? 5
tAec.irn-daUon.il :W a.m Eipwm... x 1
lEiprea 3:50 p m I Accomdatio...15 p ro
C. St. L. Jt N. O. R. R. (Jttckaon Raute).
jM.ll 4:45 a.m If Mall .. 4:3np.m
tKipreM 10:W)amtExpree 10:9Jm
tAc'modatiun 3:M'p m
ST. L. J: C. R. R. (Srrow Gauge.)
Ex:.rf. :15 a.m I ExprM : PH
Aecom'daUon. l:oJp.ra I Accora'dalion 11 :W a.m
BT.L.. I.M.18. R R
Expref ll:Vip.m tExpre...-. 2:2"
WABASU. ST. LOLLS ft PACIFIC H'Y Ca
NUilft K.... &:.o.mMall Ei....::v)pm
tArcorn-datlon ipm I tAccom dation 11:10 a.m
Daily except Suudy. t Dally.
MOBILF.Jt OllIOK. R'.
J:55. m. I Mail D:l0P. m.
LLINTHS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest ami Quickest Route
St. Louis and Cliicago.
Tho Oniv Lino liuuuin
q DAILY TRAINS
O lOrom Cairo,
Makino Direct Connection
Tiuim Liati C'aiuo:
3:05 ia m. Mail.
Arriving In St. Louii 8 45 a.m. : CulcaKt.H;30 p.m. ;
A t onScvu.u t Odin and KfflnRbtm for Clneln.
nati; LouUvtllo. Indianapoh. and poiuti Kaet.
n il) n.m. Ht. I.ouin and Weiatern
Arriving In St. Louii 7:05 p. m., nd connecting
for all point, West.
a. 50 i.m. P'ut lSiprwii.
or St. LouiB and fblcago. arrlvin at 8t. Luul,
10 :10 p.m., nd Chicago 7:20 a.m
::E0 p.m. Cincinnati Kxpreae.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Lomoville 6:55
a m.; U.dlauapoll. 4:0ft .m. I
thia train reach tho abovo point 1 J to .JO
HuURS lu advance of auy othor routo.
m. exprona naa r uw'n
Mr. t U . U
cl'angeVMid through .leeper, to St. Louli tnd
Fast Timo East.
c.rr. tn ( nc nnatl. wunoui
1 . niu by this line go iur.iuu w n.
ASSCllJjeiS ern points without ny d.Oay
caused by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
. ..." ...r ., -.irn.rrlvi-. n new York Monday
tornltigatlO:s. Thlrty-slx hours in advauceof
BiwrXVth"ough tickets and rthor Information,
' 1 l..U.... ll.ii.nl film.
appiy aiuim jt n JONES, Ticket Ageut.
A. II. HANSON, Gen. Pass. Agunt. Chicago
EOU0I3 II. LEACH, M. D.
Phvnioian and Stireou.
Rnnrlul uttnntlon nald to tho Homoopivthlc troat
m..'nt of surgical dlsoases, and disposes of women
tnd children. ,.,,
omcoi On Uth strotit, opposite the Post Omce
U. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFICE-Elghtk Street, near Comnerclal Avenue
H. E W. WUITLOCK,
Urrion No. ISA Commercl!
tfghfi nd Ninth Street
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CHAS. CUNNING
8:80 A. M. December , 18o.
100 P. M.
W. F. LABDt!f, river editor of t'at Bpllktih
and etvambott pasouiir aont. Order, for all
kinds of steamboat Job pnntlug solicited . O.'Hce
at Bowur'a European Ilotul, No. 72 Ohio levee.
HTAOE8 OF TUB RIVER.
Tho river marked by the gauge last
evening at this port, 11 feet and
2 inches and falling.
Pittsburgh, Dec. 90 p. m River 3 feet
3 inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Doc. 00 p. m. River 11
feet 3 inches and rising.
Louisville, Dec. 90 p. m. River 6
feet 4 inches and rising.
Nashville, Dec. 9-0 p.ui. River 5 feet
4 inches and rising.
St. Louis, Dec. 9-0 p.m. River 8 feet
inches and falling.
The weather was moderating yesterday
and a drizzling rain set in last night.
Capt. Bill Harableton of Mound city, af
ter a visit of 24 hours, left for home on the
Gua Fowler last evening.
The Henry A. Tyler left here last even
ing with a gool trip for Hickman, New
Madrid and Tiptonvillc.
The weather has moderated very much
and it will only require a few more days to
opcu navigation in the Mississippi.
The Golden Crown from Cincinnati is
very largely overdue." If she don't hump
it will push her to beat her last trip, which
only consumed 42 days.
The Vint Shinkle will report hero to-day
for Memphis without fail, and W. F. Lsmb-
uin, passenger agent will furnish tickets
to travelers at low rates.
The W. P. Hallidwy from New Orleans
arrived yesterday running; was discharg
ing freight all day. She will remain here
until the Mississippi opens.
The fine passenger steamer Andy Bauoi
is due from Memphis early this morning.
W. F. Lambdin, passenger agent, will fur
nish tickets, office, 72 Ohio levee.
The Golden Rule one of the best boats of
the Big O. Line, will report here to-morrow
for New Orleans. She is fast, reliable,
commodious and .universally popular.
The Gus Fowler arrived at 5 p. tu. yes
terday. Shu had one of the best trips she
ever carried since sbo entered the trade,
and her cabin register was very large also,
departed for Padacah at 10 p. m.
John Barbec the popular diBpcncer of
ardent spirits, representing the famous
whiskey houso of Straus Pritz & Co., has
been in tho city several days, selling goods
'or his firm. Ho has taken many orders
and will leave to morrow for some other
field of operation.
Madam Rumor says we aro t have a
daily packet from the Capo to this city.
We are satis&cd the old lady is correct.
The boat which is to represent the trade
will bo fast and fully up iu all the require
ments to suit the 1 demands of the trade,
Wo will make further mention of her in the
A western paper says; Nothing will
euro some sick men more quickly, than an
office, properly applied. una 'cure' tuny
be very successful in many cases, but we
would say : If a mm suffers from a cough
or cold, give him Dr. liuils uousn
It now looksas if tho beginning of
1883 would open with another champion
pitted against Sullivan, and no less a man
than Jem Mace, tho champion of the
world. Richard K. Fox recently wroto to
Mace in New Zealand offering tu match
bini agaiDBt Sullivan in a glovo contest of
four ttreo-minuto rounds, or in a fight for
$1,500 a sido for tho championship of the
world. Maco answered that he would sail
from Aucklaud on the 5th of December,
and would bo roady on his arrival bore to
bo matched against any one. There are
those who think Maco too old, but he
fought a glove fight with Goo. Belcher in
Now Zoaland on Nuvembor 29, for $1,000,
and although Bulchor is a good pugilist,
taller and heavier than Maco, the latter
whipped him in four rounds. Belcher is
six feet high and weighs 182 pounds; Mace
stands five fueton and one half inches and
weighs 170 pounds.
DO OUR HOUSEHOLD GODS, NEED
(Extract! from a paper read by Mrs. B. Y. "George
' at meeting of the Library Dee. 6.
IIow distant seems to us, in these nine
teenth century days, the homes of the Ro
man women of long ago. Yet they were
real homes, containing tho essential ideas
of saciedoess, purity and love. Nor was
the louging for some divine presence to
abide within the home, and bless the
beurth, wanting in minds always reaching
after the infinite, and always unsatisfied.
It was not enough that there were public
"gods many and lords many," gods and
goddesses of sea and land, rain and sun
shine, hall, vapor and stormy wind, war,
peace, love, friendship, gods for "all sorts
and conditions of men," merciiantu, sailors,
smiths, even thieves owning a special dei
ty but each family must possess house
hold gods. So, when the Roman maided
put on the serene and graceful dignity ot
tnatronhood, and was brought in triumph
to her home passing through portico and
hall into the innermost chamber, ehe found
above the hearth, her own household gods,
to be hers hereafter, to watch and guard
her, and help her keep sacred and sweet
the trodden paths of home. Beneath these
benignant gods, the fire on the hearth was
kept always burning, never allowed to go
out, as an emblem of love in the heart,
without which gods might brood and watch
in vain over the household. These gods
were always two, the Penates, supposed to
be of divine origin. We can fancy the R
man wife, when fretted with domestic cares,
coming into this room rs a sweet resort,
coaxing the fire an the hearth to burn more
brightly, sottly reunving the dust from the
Penates, putting little gtrlanls'rouad thuir
necks for they were little gods, you know;
and decking afresh the dainty little ehrines
that held them.
We can fancy the Rnman head of the
family after breakfast, which was always a
family meal, passing through tho
room, on his way out to the
busy world. Pertwps they have
been married several years and "little cares
have sprung up like weeds" and play
around the grateful matron's chair. They
cling about her now, as she follows her
husband ; they pause before the Penates,
and salute them with afTectiorate reveren
ce. Even the little ones know these
kindly deities by name. As ho looks, per
haps he says to her: "Delicia," the Latin
word for darling "Delicia, do the House
hold Gods need Regilding? We must not
forget to keep them bright, you know"
A sad day was it for the Roman wife, when
her husband ceased to look at the beloved
'enates; whpn h no longer watched by
her hide the sacred Cre; when other interests
and other charms drew him from his hornet
and his reverence for his household gods
and his love for her, passed together into
the mysterious past, among the many
sweet things that were, and are no longer.
What scattered thoughts have come to
me in scatferea nours, aoout inese mue
gods I have pinned down to paper, not so
much for those whose household gods aro
yet now from the gilder's hand, but more
for those who have moved their gods about,
year by year, from mantle to bracket, from
parlor to kitchen, from the nursery shelf
near tte cough syrup, to the ledge over tho
sewing machine; dusting and garlanding
them sometimes; often neglecting them in
the hurried rush of every day life. We all
know how the weight of things that must
be done, whether we feel able to do them
or not, lies upon the soul, "heavy as frost,
aud deep almost as life." We are familiar
with the incessant demands that domestic
life makes upon a woman's hands and heart
and brain. We often feel that we can
hardly tako a book to rest ourselves, for tho
ever pressing conscience, morbidly acute,
that speak s to us thus: "What right have
you to read and idle ond dream to-day?
Have you mended thoHe stockings? Have
you dusted that parlor? Have you regulated
that closet? Iavo you answerod that let
ter? I know you have left something un
done. I know I have not ground you down
enough." Wo all know tho throo short,
straight lines, between tho brows, that
mark an American woman, who has passed
thirty; those weary littlo lines that mean
thought, anxiety and pain; not so much
physical pain, as that montal ache, that
speaks of duties unperformed, and work ill
done, and precious opportunities unseized,
which will never piss our way again. It
U to women that I sneak, out of a heart
full of tho seuso of thuir dis tbilities, their
needs and their burdens. Burdens which
I can by no uviaus lift, but which I often
fancy might bo lighter if wo only knew
that othors wore beariug just the samo.
Strictly speaking, and this may bo regarded
as a parenthesis, I am tho last woman on
earth to adviso housekeepers, because I
never could learn to be an approved house
koepor of tho orthodox pattorn. But to
return, what are our household gods? I ask
it in serious quest on of you, follow-houso.
keepers, who look at ma with kindly srall
ing eyes. What worothoso an dent Penates?
The fire on the hearth motnt love; and I
can find no bottor meaning for those grave
and gontle little gods than tho virtues that
we cherish and desire moBt to imitate, set
flver before us, in tho warm, rosy light of
love, and guarded tenderly and well. Just
here is where somo of us miss it, to bo
practical. Coming into our house, we set
up over the hearth, two brightlz-gildod
shining Penates, called Industry and Neat
ness, and then we rub and scrub a id scour
and polish, and dust and dust ag iin, and
accomplish marvels in the way of tucks
and embroideries, and cooking ami paint
ing and papering, and begin over and over
again, and dust tho cool collar, and polish
the attic windows, and wipe off the out
side of the house with an extra
length, long-handled broom and nothing
is left undone. Nothing, yo'i say
ah I yes something more important than
many things you have done. Win re is the
early freshness and brightness you brougbt
into the house as a bride. Where is the
readiness to walk and talk aud laugh with
the best loved one. "I am too tired to talk.
I am too tired to say my prayers, let alone
go walking; and as for laughing, my head
aches so and my feet aches so, I can't see
anything funny in existence." And, after a
time, the love-flame once so brilliant, is a
dull, smouldering, ashy fire, and the weari
ness of living becomes an oft-told tale, too
common to be noticed. Look at your gods.
Can you hear the voice that once thrilled
your heart whispering to you, "Delicia, do
the Household Gods need Regilding?" Ah I
they do I They need regilding and renam
ing. There are romance and laughter and
sunshine and love enough in life, ready
waiting for you, if you can but say to your
self: "Myself and my heart, my life and
my happiness are of more value to me than
Economy and thrift sit enthroned over
many hearth stones and they are fine gods
and I respect them much. Many a hand
some sacrifice havo I laid upon their altar,
many a plan and wish havo I put into the
flames raised in their honor. We have all
done so, have we not? But their
place is not in the shrine of the Penates;
they were never meant to take the place of
household gods. Who does not know the
poor dear woman, who cannot take a day's
pleasuring, who cannot have a pretty dress,
a new book, a coveted plant, a concert or a
lecture evening, because economy and
thrift are enthroned on the Penato's seat,
and forbid everything that she longs for.
Every wish for pretty things is crushed as
soon as whispered they cost money ah!
bitter words! What is all the brightness
of a woman's life worth? Nothing in the
It seems to mo, that every wife and oiotn-
er should be the central figure in her home.
Ier husband, her son9 and daughters
should Double to remember her neatly and
daintily dressed, able to entertain their
friends, ready to talk with them over their
lessons, their places, their fancies, and not
as the weary drudge, toiling always; too
tired and busy for anything but faded
wrappers, too unused to social life to do
anything for their entertainments, except to
make the cake, and wrestle with the cream
freezer. Think of yourself and your best
interests poor, frail, worn-out sister, and
see if you ought not in justice to yourself,
find some way for rest and diverson
some time in which to renew your youth
and find pleasure in the sweet andinnocent
joys of life; to see a sunset instead of a
beefsteak, and hear a concert iustead of the
sound of the meat-chopper, as you wearily
prepare the meat which "will bo so nice
for croquettes for breakfast."
But suppose our household gods are
Beauty and Sentiment, and that thoy are
with many women I well know. When
you first camo into your home, how precious
everything was. Lovely little Penates were
those you gilded and set up, and every
thing shared their beauty; even tho rolling
pin was gilded and the gridiron looked at
tractive. Never was a woman so fortunate,
you said; and your homo was like a para
dise, made only for the two whom God had
joined together. Have ten years passed
away land lot the gilding is very much off
indeed. Fortunate are you if the Penates
have not lost their nosos, or their toes and
fingers, and become battered old gods. But
even if they have, you are stiil fortunate
if you can see this because you can still re-
gild them. The spirit ot poetry and senti
ment lives in every woman's heart. How
we like the gentle kindly courtesies; the
slight attentions that mean so much and
cost so little. How we love to receive them
from tho one wo love best. But aro
wo always thoughtful to bestow them
in our turn? Lot us look closely, at our
gods. Is tho cildiniz off? Lot us renew it
to-day, in tho gontlo voice, tho tender man
neronho past; tho dainty dish of by-gono
days bringing back with it sweet memo
rics, the bit of mending perfectly done and
lovingly offerod, tho slight remembrance on
each anniversary day. It 1b hard work to
kocD tho trildinu on. vou say. But
it is so much hardor, when it is all off, and
no beauty or lontimont is left in life,
and the rosy firelight of the hearth hhtnes
no more on the dark nlaccs. We are so
full of work and Iretting cares now, that
wo cannot walk, as in the betrothal days
"through flowing poems, as through mead
ow grass, the dust of golden lilies on our
feet;" but if we must be in thn kitchen can
we not try to be so bright and affectionate,
that even the kitchen will bo a pleasant
place tor the busy husband to snatch a lit
tle visit, that he will remember with plea
sure after he goes back to the busy world.
IIow to make our lives useful and happy
is a great problem, which -we must each
work out iu our own best way. If purity
and faithfulness are our househo'd gods
before all others, surely our horm's will be
sweet places in which to dwell, filled not
perhaps with costly things, but with hearts'
ease and valley lilies.
What matter it some things we have
sighed for have passed ui by, it those who
have lived closest to us can say: "I have
not missed a pure sweet homo to dwell in
a pure heart to lean against; a pure good
woman's memory to hope by when the
world grows dark with sin." But to have
this fragrant name, which will live when
we are oust, wo must watch c osely our
precious gods, so quick to ttrnish, so ready
to lose their lustre. As we stand before
them in our quiet moments, looking after
their beauty and brightness, we can almost
fancy they give U9 this grave and tender ad
"And If In life what all men covet shall be tblne,
Honors and feasts ind gear,
Hold thiss as perfumes on an altar burned ;
The altar stands, the Incoimo fades in imolte.
The three will ask. not were the perlumes tweet?
But, was the altar pure.
Tho biennial report of the superinten
dent of public instruction contain many
items of interest. It appears that thero are
1,037,507 children of school age in Illinois.
There are 11,529 school districts, but 77 of
which are without schools. There ore 11,
948 schools, 1,120 bcinggraded. Last year's
enrollment shows a total ot 713,431 pupils
in the public schools of Illinois, an increase
of 9,390 over 1880. There are 1,003 pri
vate schools with 67,680 pupils. Adding
these to the pupils enrolled in the public
schools, it accounts for all but 250,756 of
the children of school itge in the state.
There are 23,301 teachers in tho public
and 1,789 in the private schools. The ave
ragojnonthly pay of niale teacher is $40.80
and of females 137.76. It is also shown
that the school boards of tho state ex
pended $8,042,430.61 for school purposes
during the past year, not including $74,
841.38 paid county superintendents for
gl LOUIS & CAIRO R. R. '
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
ox ANOAmn xo.tDAr, oorosga 11,
Express and Mall leaves Cairo, everv day except.
Sunday, at 8:15 a. m. Arrives at East St. Louis at
top.m Arrives at Cairo at 4: p. m.
Accommodation arrives at 11:40 a. ra. and da
parts at 1:00 p.m.
HE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
iJt Uiviro. Illinois).
71 OHIO LKVEK.
A General Banking buHiuexs
TIIOS. W. II ALL. I DAY.
JHTERrRISE SAVINO BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. W. IIALL1D AY,
C O A. L
D Stoves D
Cairo. III.. December :h, 1882.
Th mirular annual mHutlnif of the stockholders
of the City National Rank, of Cairo, for ths i nr
pnse ofselectlng seven directors, will bs hold at ths
ofllconf .nld bauk, In this city, ou Tuesday, Janua
ry Mth,1883. Polls opn at 10 o'clock a. m. aud
Close at 4 o clock p. in. of .aid day.
td. THUS. W U A1.L1UAT, CSIhlef.
JJEW FISH AND OYSTER DEPOT.
Ilavlngnow perfected my arrangeme
supply the trade with
OYSTERS AND FISH,
I Can Now Offer as Follows : Oysters
Taken From tho Shell Here Fresh
as From the Gulf.
Baron Conks at M per 100
" Sulnes m... l.sa
Oysters In b ilk "
Oysters standards In can. SO
8heop Head, Ac
Bhrlmrs. Lob.tis, Cra's and Turtles al in snaaoa
LIBERAL DISCOUNT TU TUB TKA1U
That is what a great
many people are doing.
They don't know just what
is the mattervbut 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
toj S. Paca St., Baltimore.
Nov. S. 6Si,
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
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY.
UREKA1 EUREKA II
SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUE-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Julv Uth, 1877, Under the Laws o
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Jul,
0, 1877, L'mler Act of Congress.
JAB. 8. McGAHRY President
J. H. liOlilNHON - l.t vico-fro.uient
M. PUILLU'H xud Vice -President
J. A. UULiiiiTINE .....Treasurer
T'tvwSis Mwlle" Aiy,wt
THOMAS I.KWI8 Secrstary
ED. H. WHITE Assistant bvcretsjf
Wm. F. PITCH KR, I,. 8. THOMAS,
W.C.JOCELYN, K. VINCENT,
WILL T. Hit 1)11 CRN .
nOAHtl Ol'' MANAOEHBi
J. A. r.oldstlnn.of Unltlsilns t Rnsenwaier, wholt
sale and retull orv goon, ere. i tie, n. nruaney,
lumber dealer; Wm. K. Pitcher, general arent
Albert Lewis, dealer in flour and gralui L. 8.
Thomas, bricklayer; Moses Phillip., contractor
and builder; II. A. Chiimhluy, grocer; Tho..
Lewis, secretary and attoruey-at law; vV. II.
Marfan, U.mthto physician; II Ms d.r, of
Bacder Son. grocers; R, H. Hulrd, streoi sopsr
vnori Kd II. While, ass'i see. V. A O. M. A. So
ciety; J. W. Spier, lumber and suw-tnlll; P. L.
Uerulgon, barber: E- ! Dietrich, clerk V.,8t. L.
AP, R. R ( M. Kolnsr. merchant tailor; JelT X.
Clark, dealer In wall-paper and window .hides; J.
E. English, contractor and builder; WiliT. Mad.
burn, of Moras A Rsdburn, cigar manufacturers
T. Vincent, dealer in Mme a .d cement; L A.
Phslps, photographer; W.O, Jocelyn. dentist; i.
H.Tabsr.tnfg. Jeweler;.!. H- Robinson, J. H. a4
nslary public; J. . Petri. phrlclan ; U . W.
Bostwtck. Insurance agent : 8. R. Jarboa. foreman
Bt. Gas mains, aud K K. Walhndge, lumber an
sawmill, of Calrot II- JrfUn'"ft wlJ
Sink, Stuart, lowai Be. F. A. Wllhereon, Pryore.
oTr, y. i.W. Tarry, physldaB.fulton, Ky .