Newspaper Page Text
DAILY, CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. TUESDAY MORNING, FEBIUJA11Y 1, 1371).
NEW SERIES-NO. 103
Treasurer- H. K. Parker.
Clerk-.). 11. Phllll.
i'ouiiclor-Wm. 11. Gilbert,
Marshal-. J. Artrr. . -'
Atlorwy W. IJ. Mrdee. .
Police lit);iHtrnto J. J. Bird.
Ho A HI) or ALltKIINKN.
Flm Ward-ico. Yocinn, Wm. O'Calliihan.
Hifuiirt Ward-Wood Rltteuhoiiac, N.U. Thistle-
Third Wnrd-W. P. Wright. John W ood.
Fourth Ward-Charle O. Puller. 1). .1. Foley.
Fifth Ward-T. W. llulllduy, Cba. Lancaster.
Circuit Jtideo 0. A. Harker.
circuit Clerk-.. A. R.vc.
County JudneR. ri. Vocura.
Comity t'li-rk 8. J. Huiiim.
County Attornv-W. ('. Mulkey.
'ouulv"Treaur'er A. J. Aldcu.
MiiTifi John HoilfH.
County Commisloi:ers-T. H. Halllday. M. V
Ilrown, Samuel llrlli'y.
VFKH'AN M. E. Fourteenth street, between
Walnut and Cedar atrect; service Hablmtb 11
a. in. and 7:'W u. tu.; Huuday School 1 : p. in.
CdlRISTIAN-Elj-hteentli treet; meeting Salj
1 bath hi:' p. in. j preachluK occasionally.
CMU'RCH OK TUB REDEEMER (Episcopal)
J Fourteenth atreet; Morning liraycr iHablialh)
lii:: a. m.; evcnliiK pravers. i. ni.; Sabbath
n bool a. in. Rev. St. J. IjIIIoii-Lci.'. Rector.
tTKST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CIU'RCII.
' Prearhini! at 10:;)iia. m., 3 . in., and 7::l p. n.
Sabbath Kbool at T:: p. ui. Rev. T. J. shores,
T CrilERAN-Thlrteemh street; service S;iV
Ij tmth 11 a. m. and T :-K (j. m.: fcunday sxhuol'Ja.
111. Rev. iJuernhuer. Im-tor.
METHODIST -Cor. El-nth and Walnut ftrect:
I'ri'acliintr Sibbath li::jil a. m. and 7 p.m.:
pn-.ver mutiny. Wednesday p. m.: Kinday
School, 3 p. in. Re. A. P. .Vnrrisoii. pastor.
IJIiESBYTERIAN-KL'lrtb ir.--l : prraehiiii! on
1 Sabbath at HUM a. in. and 7::ip. m.; pruyer
hiwtlBS WrdBrnlav at 7;'lup. 111 ; Sunday School
at H p. m. Rev. II. Y. George, pn-tor.
CECUM) FREEWILL BAPTIST Fiftect th
O street, b.-twc. n Wnimit and Cedar street-; ser
vice Sabbath at 'i and 7:3i p. 111.
ST. JOSEPH'S (Unman Ciitbol.n Comer Crn
and Walnut streets; servin-s Sabbath lo:'1a.
111.: Sunday school at S p. m.; Ycp;f 4 P- "
vice every' day at B p. lu.
ST. PATR!''K'S-H'i':ian Catholic) Comer Ninth
tn-et gnd Wahiiii.f on avenug; n-rvici rb
inlh and 10 a. ni.; Vesper S p. nu; Smidav s hool
2 p. ni. ; x-rviiea every day at e p. m. Rev. r. Zabel,
Arrival and Depart are of Trains.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD.
Kr:.ie !:up.m. l:Mp.ni.
M,,' I 4:ii a.m. 11 4 p.m.
;.-,.lt.;t f:10a. m 4 :mi a.m.
FfeieMt :: p.m. S:'j.ia.
CAIRO AND VINCENNES RAILROAD.
Ift-iM p.m. 44.'ia.m,
ST.' LOUIS, I. M. AND MATH K UN RAILROAD.
r, ,)r,.. 5W.m. :'.wp.Bi.
CAIRO AND ST. LOUS RAILROAD.
! r.rovjh Expr.-M 5:15p.m. lurinu.m,
M::rimvbori Aci-oainnUtI'n.li:p.m. S:lip iu.
tve'ept buiiduy. iKxtepl . Monday.
1 ENEP-L DELIVERY op-n a. m.; dotea
T u::ip 111.; stiudav: Mull a. m.
Mon-y Order Depatinieal open a; 8 . m. ; clofe.
'"rfcronsh Expn- Mail via I'llnoi CVntral and
V.'.piiippl Central K.iilnad i!ue at 12::i p. m.
1 u:ro ami Poplar BI11I Thruiich and Way Mall
) ,,- at l-.' Wp. in. . ..,
w e Mll via Illlno'a Central. Cairo and Mn
i-ntn:H and M!p.Miippl Central Railroad close al
Wj Mail fur Narrow Gauge Railroad close, at S
l aim mid EvunnvHlo River Route doe at 6:w
y. in. dsii) leicep; rnday).
(JAIRO VIXCENNES R. R
i'1 riT THE SHORTEST R01
inrilTO THE SHORTEST TO I.OflS-
hi JIlIiTiO VILLE. CINCINNATI, BAL
TIM ORE AND WASHINGTON.
. 1 iriT Vil THE SHORTEST TO INDIAN
.it 311 lit?) AI'OLIS.PIULADELPHIA.NEW
YORK AND BOSTON
SIX HOURS SAVED
f ivii trail !ia rtf alt other route" makin; the same
1... .lw.i v.inlf fn nnve runner.
t:ou man ride nil nlubt.waltln.II from one to six
lionr at mull country mm '" v""
ville, IndlHiinpoli. Cincinnati and Loulsvilla fame
. ' ... 1 ur I'.itni an fill umn !
(lav. rraini" leae niiu '" " -
-ii 1... 4:4.i a m
Mnil arrive 1(i:uip.m.
' ThroiiL'h ticket and check, to all Important
F. A MILLER ROSWELL MILLER
Gen'l Pii". Agent. General Sup t.
L. It. CHURCH. Paeni;er Anenl.
Flit UY BOAT.
(JAIRO CIT FERRY CO.
THREE jsJ, STATES.
1 AVE 1.KAVKS IEAVIS
Foot Fourth at. MlHottrl Lnnd'g. Kentucky Ld'g.
8 a.m. 8:il0 a.m. U a. m.
10 n. m. 10:ao a. m. 11 i.m.
j p.m. !i :30 p.m. 3 p.m.
4D.m 4:30 B.m. 5 p. ni.
WATCHES. JEWELRY, ETC.
Watchmaker & Jeweler
NO. 10 EIGHTH STREET,
Hctwrt'ti Commi'rWal nnd I Pn y( TI
Wuhliitou avu., f l;rtliu 111
FINE WATCHWORK A SPECIALTY
(TTEiiKravlus and .11 ktndi of repairing neatly
jjr All klndi of Solid Jewrfry mad to order,
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
iXENTII YEA li.
T T T
The Oalro Bulletin enter nnon Ita
IIII .tenth year with a complete new
outfit and A determination to make
It In nil repei-t worthy the nupporl
of lt patron..
K .Published Every Slornia?,
1.' i" Trf T r
It will embimc in III columns daily
of mieh character a w truft hnll
prove iheVqual of the ( beapett and
let of our col temporaries.
The I'OLITICAL CAMPAIGN
now iiendii:2 i nne of irreat Import-
janre cousidiied in both Ita National
iund State aspects: a full Coliirre
! -ion 0 1 delegation will be chosen: a
;U;i'ilature' is to he elected which
'lIIi deternilue the successor to Hon.
H. J. Oylesby in the United State
Senate. Ilellcvini; the success of the
Democratic party to bo essential to
the Maintenance of pood L'overn
ernmeiit. the Kulletlii will aiuu,a liu
YYY YYYifMiid advocating it measures and
.laboring for the uece of It repre
sentative. To promote these desira
hie end every Democrat should erj
ert himself 'in disseminating the
truth of hi party, and In no way
rau till be more etlectually uone
tnnn ny tue circulation ui las liuttie
SUBSCRIBE AT ONCE.
SUBSCRIBE AT ONCE.
SUBSCRIBE AT ONCE.
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The Pailv Bulletin
jrler at TWENTY-FIVE CEN'fs per
Iweek. payable weekly.
) Hy mail U11 udvuuce): one year.
10; six month. f.'; three month,
i.M; one month, jl. Postage free.
First insertion, per scjtiarc...
For one week, per square
For two eek. per square...
IForthrse we' k. per square.
. 7.i m
ror our moinu. per square.
Each additional square 4.U0
Eight line of nonpareil (solid)
Constitute a square.
Displayed advertisement will 110
charged 'according to the space, at
above rates there being twelve Hue
ol solid tvne to the inch.
I To regular advertisers we offer n
perior inducement, both as to rate
ni ciiarge ana manner 01 uispiuyiu
Notiiv in local columns flurried
for twenty cents per line rtrt Inser
tion: ten cenis per line for each sub
Special notices inserted for ten
cent per line fur (list Insi-rllotU ,'
cents lor eacti sulico . inseriion.
Notice "I ueain auu murriiiged
t ueiitv e.nt tier lie;
Al citrrniid ami rommiimcal out
fhould b addressed to
The Cairo Bulletin
N N N
E. A. HURNETT.fiener'l Manager
HOOT AND SHOE MAKER.
ROOT AND SHOE MAKER
Commercial Avenue, befl fni'd Til
Sixth aud Seventh sts. ( , V-Uil Uj Ail.
PAKES pleasure In announcing to hi patron and
J. the public generally that he hud received the
llnet and most select stock of Leather of every
description ever brought tojthl city. All work In
hi line executed promptly and in the het uiiinner.
Entire satisfaction given In every Instance Prices
to suit the time,
NEW MEAT ' MARKET.
Ninof the Buffalo llcnd.
NoW). Ohio I
KOEHLER BROS., Proprietors,
JOE AB'KLL, Agent.
A ftill nd completo ,,,, f
WILL CURE RHEUMATISM.
MR. ALBERT CROOK EH, tho well known drng
glst and apothecary, of Springvnle, Me., always ml
vlse i-verv 0110 troubled with Rheumatism tu try
Read His Statenieiit.
Si'iiinuvale, Me., Oct. 13, 187U.
Mn. II. It. Steves:
Dear Hlr.-FIRopn veara aao last full I was taken
sick with Rheumatism, was unablo tomova until
tin-next April From that time pntil three year
ago thi rail I aiiffered everything with rheumatism.
Sometime there would bo weeka at a time that 1
could not step out step; tbese attack were quite
often. I sutlcred everything that a man could.
Over three yeara age last aprlnu 1 commenced tak
ing Vkoetink, and followed It up until I had taken
even bottle; have haj no rheumatism since that
time. I always advise wry one that 1 troubled
with rheumatism to try Vboktise, and not vufft-r
for year a I have done. Thla atatement 1 gratui
tous aa far aa Mr. Stevens I concerned. Your. etc.
Firm of A. Crookeri Co.,DntggtB&Apolb.ccariei
HAS ENTIRELY CURED ME.
Boston. Oct. li. 1870.
Mn. R. II. Steves :
Dear Sir. My dangler, after having ft aevere at
tack of whooping cough, was left In a feeble state
of health. Being advised by a friend, she tried the
Vkoetink. and after usln' a few bottlea, was fully
restored to health.
1 have beca a great aufferor from rneumatlni. I
have taken aeveral bottle of the Veoetine for till
complaint, and am happy to say it ha entirely cured
me. 1 nave recommended tne v euetine to otuera
with the same good result, ft la a great cleunser
and Durlfyerof the blood: it i nleasaut to take:
and 1 can cheerfully recommend It.
JAMES MORSE, 3M Athens Street.
RHEUMATISM in a DISEASE of the BLOOD.
The blood. In thl diseae. I found to contain au
exce of fibrin. Veoatine act by cob verting the
the blood from It diseased condition to a healthy
circulation. Veoetine regnlatesthc bowels, which
I very Important In thl complaint. One bottle of
Veoetine will irive relief. But to effect s permanent
cure It must in- taken regularly, and may take sev
eral home. epe.-iuiiy in case 01 long Planning.
Veoetine I old hy all druggists. Try It, and your
verdict will be tue same aa mat 01 tnonsanu nc
fore voti, who say. "I never found 10 much relief aa
from'theufe of Veoetine," which la composed ex
clusively of Barks, Root and Herb.
"Veoetine." fays a Boston phvuiclan. '-ha no
equal a a blood purifier. Hearing of It many
wonderful enre. afU-r all other remedie had failed,
I visited the laoralory aud convinced myself of it
genuine merit. It 1 prepared from bark, root
and herb, each of which is highly effective, and
tin-v are compounded in such a manner as to pro.
due'e astonishing rteulta,"
NOTHING EQUAL TO IT.
SotTii Sale..; Mak..'ov. 14, 1S7.
Mn. II. R. Steves:
Dear Sir.-1 havo been troubled with scrofula
canker, and liver eomidaint for three years: noth
lug ever did mc any good until I commenced using
the Veoetine. I consider there Is nothing equal
to it lor such complaint. Can heartily recommend
It to even-body. V ours truly.
MRS. LIZZIE M. PACKARD.
No. 16 Lagrause street, South Salem las.
II. R. STEVENS, BOSTON, MASS.
Ypgi'tiiie is Sold By all PrnffSfists,
JNSURANCE AGENCY OF
Wells & Kertii,
An nn 0 1 (Of Liverpool)
lllCCllS ( Capital $10.iW.0O0.
Tvi-.t1 P.m.nli.iii I (Of Montreal. Can.1
liVj til LdlltHllilIl Capital. $ii.ii0.ofwUold.
British America AaV
AUllvillQ 1 fro 1 Marine (Millvllle, N.J.)
Jllll lllC f Assets, S1.442,!7.o4.
LOlIllIlCUltll f Assets $il5.14.86.
TTiiirm (Of rhllad'lphla; established In 1804.)
L 111U11 f Asset, jra.iw.tio.
RISKS WRITTEN AT FAIR RATES.
OlTW'w in Alexander County Bank.
S it K
3 O K
; a a
( EN ER AL M ERCHAX DI SE.
Wholesale and Retail
Dry Goods and Clothing,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
CARPETS AND OIL CLOTHS,
Commercial Avetmn. I PilM'A Til.
Corner Elhth atrect ( V-ttHUj
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
j LIVERPOOL (.IRAIJf.
Liveipool, Fobrunry 3. 2:!!0 p. m.
Wheat Unchanged Winter, 8s (kli&iJs;
Spring, 6s 1018h; Californiu average, 8s
8il08 lOd; California club. 8s lOdr&Os
4d. Com new, 4s 7di4d 8d. dm
NEW YORK GRAIN.
New York, February 3, 1:20 r. m.-
Wheat-Quitt- No. 2 Chicago, 081 00;
No. 2 Milwaukee, 100102;Red Win
ter, $1 001 09; No. 2 Red Winter,
$1 081 82'; No. 2 Amber, $1 07
1 07?f. Corn Quiet steamer, 4545K
No. 3, 43' No. 2. 4747f.
CHEivCO GRAIN AND PRODUCE.
Ciiicac.o, February 3, 10:00 a. m. Pork
-March, 9 570 00; April,0 72 i
Corn March, 31J4' (2,31 ; April, 32; May,
Wlieat Febmaiy, 83; March,
Ciiicaoo, Fcbiuary 3, 12 M. Pork-
March, if!) Go; April, !9 77i. Corn
February, 31 ; March, 31; April, 31 ;
May, 83. Wheat March, 8CJ88
THE CIPHER INVESTIGATION HOW THE
-'-'TRIIIlNE" GOT THE DlfPATCUES THE
INVESTIGATION PRACTICALLY ENDED THE
NEW YORK CUSTOM HOCBK APPOINTMENTS
NOT YET CON FIRM KD T II E CHINESE MIN
IHTKUS DrPUlMATIC UETICIENCE. CON
GRESS AND THE SWAMP UELEAOCRED CAP
(From our Regular Correspondent .)
Washinciton, January 30, 1879.
The way in which the cipher dispatches
were conveyed to the "New York Tribune
is no longer a mystery, it was disclosed , oa
Tuesday, by the testimony of second assis
tant Postmaster General Brady, that he re
ceived the packetof dispatches which Bullock
while messenger of Senator Morton's com
mittee, took from tho committee room, and
that he gave them to Wm. E. Chandler,
who left some on General Butler's table,
and forwarded copies of others to Mr.
Whitclaw Reid, editer of the Tribune. Mr.
Brady's and Mr. Chandler's testimony show
that all of the 30,000 dispatches were in the
committee room of Senator Morton for sev
eral weeks, open to the inspection of almost
anyone who might call. This is practically
the end of the investigation. Mr. Tildcn
will perhaps appear and testify that he wus
personally privy to the cipher dispatches,
but, since the mystery of the abstraction
has been disclosed, and since it is known
that of the 30,000 only 300 live to tell tales,
the investigation will soon die out for want
In tho earlier part of tho week
the attention of "quid minces'' was aljout
equally devided between the Potter cipher
committee and tne senate wnen it was ex
pected that the great Conklidg versus
Hayes rase, concerning the New York np-
pointmcnts would be debated and settled
in open session. The general impression
now is that the secretary of the treasury
has been completely answered by General
Arthur, and no reply of Secretary Sherman
to the answers of Arthur and Cornwell has
as yet been received. Yesterday a little
after two o'clock, the senate went inro ex
ecutive session to take up and dispose of
the New York custom house mominations,
out. wnen tne uoors were opened, it was
learned that tho business had been deferred
until Friday at one o'clock p. m., iu order
that Secretary Sherman may have an op
portunity to file his reply.
The new Chinese minister has taken a
keen interest ill the bill that has just passed,
repressing Chinese immigration, but like a
true diplomatist of tho old school, ho will
have nothing to say to the mnny represen
tatives of the press who seek to interview
him. It is said that no foreigner is better
acquainted than his excellency Chin Lan
Pin with American politics, and that he
knows and appreciates tho desire for party
ascendency on the Pncillc coast, that was
tho secret of the success of the bill. Tho
Chinese minister was at tho President's re
ception last night, and was the object of
much attention trom members of Congress
who sought to be introduced to him.
Thero are indications that the attention of
Congress will soon bo directed to improving
the sanitary surroundings of this swamp
belcagured capital. Tho startling congres
sioual mortality is believed to be In great
degree due to local causes, nnd there is no
doubt that through the persistent neglect of
lMith Houses to give any attention tho great
river that with its branches and tributaries,
nearly envelope the national capital, tho
channels of that stream have got so choked
up, and the current so scattered over wide
marshes and Hats, that it a wonder the city
has escaped a malarial plague. Tho Annco
tia branch of tho Potomac, cost of tho capi
tal, that used to bo navigated all the way
up to Bladensburgh, is now a swamp
tilled up with rank vegetation, the haunt of
reed birds nnd malaria. The Potomac
on tho front of the city is filled up with
mile wide (fats to such an extent, that tho
sewage lodges on the reedy marshes, form
ing a pestilence breeding nuisance of un
bearable otlV'nsiveness. Lust summer the
ilistrict authorities were obliged to spread
disenfectants over these llats as a palliative
measure, though, of course, it could not
atlbrd any permanent or adequate relict".
The stench from this loathsome stretch of
fecal matter exposed to the direct rays of
the sun at low tide was such that tho wintls
from that quarter sickened people all over
the city, and it was found necessary to
close the windows of the cars cmving the
Long bridge to Alexandria, to keep
out the terrible odor. During the win
ter weather, and while tho river is
covered with ice, this nuisance is not ap
parent to the senso of smell, but it exists
still, and the unpleasant fact must be faced
that the evil is absolutely on tho increase,
from the continuous growth of the deposits
on the river front; the further choking up
of the sewer exists, and the greater slug
gisehess of the more ana more widely dif
fused rive: current, with consequently less
ability to carry off the fecal matter depos
ited by the sewers.
Whether or not the city experiences ma
larial influences from this quarter at this
season, it is quite certain that as
soon as the warm weather sets in,
the sickening orTensiveness of last
summer wilt manitest itselt again
in a yet more aggravated form. Under the
circumstances it would be seen that selfish
considerations, alone, should prompt con
gress to give the river ami harbor of the
capitol city some consideration in the river
and harbor bill, where they have been con
tinually overlooked, while enormous log
rolling appropriations have been inserted
for the benefit of all ocean inlets and in
land creeks of every congressman's dis
trict. THE GRANT MOVEMENT.
AN INTERVIEW WITH EX-(iOV. JOHN M. PAL
MER, OP ILLINOIS.
A Chicago Tribune correspondent recent
lv interviewed Gen. John M. Palmer, com
"What do vou think of the character of
Gen. Grant?'' asked the interviewer, after
some preliminary conversation leading up
to that subiect.
"I regard Gen. Grant," said the General,
"as a man possessing some great qualities.
As a man of resolution lie is seldom equal
ed. He has a remarkable perception of
material things, and has a faculty of calcu
lating results from given causes with won
derful exactness. 1 have known him long
and very well. I have seen him often iu
the camp and field. While the conspicuous
faculties of his mind are not of a high or
der, as compared with some other faculties
of the human intellect, they are so marked
as to make him great. I think I state it all
when I sav that, as a soldier, he has un-
equaled ability, and as a statesman he is
without ability. Ho received tho presi
dency of tho United States as a reward for
his military services, and so regarded it.
It is true he had a sense of duty upon him,
but ho believed he was made president to
have a good time and to enjoy the honors,
rather than to work."
"What do you think of the probability
of Grant's enndidacvin 1880, governor?"
"At present it looks as if Grant would bo
tho nominee of the uepublican party m
1880; but, reasoning from tho tact that tho
country is now in a prosperous condition,
that tho people are secure in their lives and
property, that they are comfortable and con
tented, and that a "strong government is
really not needed, I think thero is a pros
pect that thero may bo a considerable
change in public opinion two years hence
The Republicans have got to sarrafire all
their constitutional traditions, nnd indenti
fy themselves with despotism for the sake
of the mere personal strength of Grant. In
my judgment, before the time for making
tho nomination comes, tho country will be
in such a condition that his nomination
will lie more dangerous than to make the
fight with some other man. It is easy
enough to say that tho constitution con
tains no prohibition against repeated re
elections, and to say that it signifies noth
ing. Yet it is
PRACTICALLY BREAKINO DOWN THE HAR
RIERS That have been supposed to be es
sential for the preservation of tho govern
ment from the foundation. The Republicans
themselves will see the risk, and they will
be driven into the belief, if they nominate
Grant, that they can succeed with no other
man. It will be equivalent to pleading
bankruptcy that they havo but one man
they can elect. If they nominate him they
will unwisely coneludo that they can pay
that price for tho prospect of suecscs."
THE YELLOW FEVER.
THE HOARD OF EXPERTS St'IlMIT A REPORT
The board of experts investigating tho
yellow fever epidemic of 187S have sul
mitted a long report to tho Joint Congres
The report rucommends Jhat necessary
steps bo taken by congress to secure tho co
operation of Spanish and other foreign gov
ernments, through an international commis
sion or otherwise, in an earnest effort to as
certain tho causn or causo which perpet
uate yellow fever from year to year in the
West India Islands, and to devise ways to
remove tho cause or causes, or to lesson tho
changes of trsnsportlng tho poison to the
United States or to other countries. Yel
low fever should be dcalth with man enemy
which imperils lite and cripples commcrco
and industries. : Tho outline of tho eys-
tern of quarantine heretofore published is
is presented. Tho object, is to afford
the greatest attainable degree of protection
against the introduction and spread of in
fectious epidemic diseases, and at the same
time inllict only the minimum of injury and '
IneorA-nienec uponcomnierce. Tho carry
ing into effect of the efficient system of
quarantine contemplates a well-organized
health department. The report takes tho
ground that yellow fever is an imported
disease, and as . the cfflumium which
emanates from tho bodies of the dead may
be associated with the infection it is ic
conimended that the bodies of persons who"
die of yellow tever be promptly buried and
that the assembling of persons at funerals
be discouraged. With tho exception of.
Dr. Loliis A. Falligant, the lxmrd voted for
tho report unanimously; that gentleman
says: "Whilst indorsing fully the necessity
of well regulated quarantine to protect tho
people of tho country against exposure to
the importation of infectious diseases from
abroad, and against the spread of similar
diseases in our own midst, I hold the view
that yellow fever may bo developed by in
digenous as well as by imported poisou."
Quicken the circulation. Don't let
the Wood stagnate in your veins. You can
prevent its doing so by increasing its volume
aud purity, by stimulating tho digestive
organs, and encouraging assimulatiori, with
that vitalizing agent, Ilostetters Stomach
Bitters. People not ntllcted with any or
game or inorganic disease, grow wan and
haggard simply because their blood is thin,
watery, deficient in nourishing properties
and so meager in quanitity that the extrem
ities arc very imperfectly supplied with it,
and tho superficial circulation extremely
feeble. Hence the bloodless appearance of
the countenance. But when tho Bitters are
used to enrich nnd quicken the bhxxl, the
rosy hue of health returns to the cheek, the
frame acquires substance as well as vigor,
the appetite improves, and no digestive
qualms interfere either with its gratfication
or the suusuii tranquillity of the stom
(From the Marlon Press.)
Pay your mechanics a good price if you
desire a good job, aud be sure that you pay
it to your home mechanic. Don't send
abroad for an article that can jvtst as well
lie manufactured by your neighbors au
fellow-townsmen, the iudustrous and worthy
mechanic lie has a right to claim your
nnfrnnim. Iln llnlnu tn timniirt St'Ilflllls
full j ...-n'w w .,..-,.. . -
pays taxes, assists to sustain newspapers
and building churches, and is a live, active
member of "the community. Ho lightens
your burdens, spends the money he cams
by honest industry for tho support of his
family'among those who patronize him.
He has a right it lie is agoouwornman aau
citizen to expect your aid and patronage,
foryounro ench dependent upon the other
as citizens of the same place.
Happiness and prosperity depend to a
very great extent upon good health. AU
those suffering from Hoarseness, Cold or
Cough, should try Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. .
It cures and costs only 25 cents.
Mr. John II. Beeciier has. vacated- the"
Court House Saloon, aiul desires to apprise
the public that he has taken possession oE
his house ou Thirteenth street, wt'crc he
will open a house for tho accommodation
of regular and transient boarders, fur
nishing meals at all hours, and regulating
his prices according to the times. The hun
dreds of citizens and country people who
havo stopped with Mr. Beecherneed not Ik
told that ho always feeds his patrons on the
best that can bo had. Ho is well known
for his good and abundant feeding, and
his acquaintances will be sure to give him
a share of their patronage, and the public
generally are invited to do so, likewise.
Be Ye Like Foolish. "For ten yettrs
my wife was confined to her bed with sucIl
a complication of ailments that no doctor
could tell her what was the matter or cure
her, nnd I used up a small fortune in hum
bug stuff. I saw a U. S. flag with Hop Bit
ters on it, and I thought I would bo a fool
once more. I tried it, but my folly proved
to be wisdom, Two bottles cured her, sho
is now as well and strong as any man's wife,
and it cost 1110 only two dollars, Co yo
likewise foolish." II. W., Detroit, Jlich.
The people- ok Cairo need not bo told
that Mr. AV. M. Davidson is one of tho
most skilled and reliable workers in Un
and sheet-iron that ever located in Cairo.
Ho demonstrated that fact many years ago;
but that he may demonstrate it again, ho
has established himself in tho rear of Mr.
Bristol's family grocery, where, supplied
with nil necessary tools and appliances, ho
hopes to receivo orders from those needing
his services. He is prepared to perform
any kind of work, from the patching of n
pint cup, to the roollng and guttering of a
depot. Ho proposes to do good, honest
work at living prices, and is not without
hope that his fellow-citizens will bestow
upon him a liberal share of their patron
Jlst in and for Sale, at low prices,
V- .....l. t 1 11 ft. ! . .
iiiniiuuui corn, liuckwiui i 0111 a toes, nunc
Cherries, Lima' lk'ans, Marrowfat Teas,
Turkish Prunes, New Figs, Fresh Roasted
Coffee of all grades, and a splendid mill to
grind them for you free of charge. Also a
largo stock of Sugar mi Coffee. Give us
a cull. k We have a full stock of everything
in our lino. , Pettis & Bird.
Chew Jackson's best Bwcet Navy To
bacco, , - ' ' , -:, v'v'.i.-''ViV'