Newspaper Page Text
a I I. AUVRRTISKMRNTH la thin column, ol
f o llnri Kuril IIP loll K ill tlrt IHlM lnllCll iof
uta une tnriion ; S tnuca. Nl ccnu; 1 week. Hl
I Hi. Hii,nll,a will, .Mil ,tiftti,M fit ll) lit'
liunlii. Each additional Hue, prorata. Mluatloua
. . A
To Win the carpenter and joluer'Mradc. Muat
ka amar ana activii, l. lomyoar 01 ayu.
JNO. A. POOllh.
An onkr (rood for turn, it applM on any atyl
flratrla Mi-nillcaahon I'lano. will h aold low
Apfly at till offlco.
. Mr. L. .1. Byrne can .fommaw f day
touer, aio noaru aim rami y, .i,ni
low. Applv at hi-r houi-o next to tho Catholic
cnuraii on w aumi:iou n-uu.
"y II. MARFAN, M. D.,
noinwiiathic Pbysioian and Surgeon.
Offlca 110 U., ametvlal avenue. Reldcn corner
fourteenth St. auti auuiKiu" v ......
R. E. W. WIIITLOCK,
Owic-No. l.Sfi lommerclal Avenue, between
Eighth aud Ninth Street
R. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFIOE-Eisthtli Street, near Commere ial Aveune
NOTARY PI BLIC.
Notary Fublic tintl Conveyancer.
OFFICE:-Wltli the Widows' aud Oorpnaua' Mil
aal Aid Society.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELL
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Car Load a Speoialtv
OPFI C K :
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
yOCUM it BRODEPCK,
STAPLE axd FANCY
Washington Avenue, Cor,
rruiE CITY NATIONAL BANK
V. P. IIAI.I.IIIAV. PrcideM.
VI. I.. HALLIDAY. Yice-Prciclcm.
I1IOS. W. HALLIDAY, Ca.hier.
. aTi ATS TAYLOR. W. P. HAI.UUAV,
HBNI'.T I.. IIAU.OMT. II. II. Ct'NNINIllIAM,
. II. WILLIAMSON, KTKPUEN B1KD,
II. II. C ANIir.K.
Exchange, Coin and United States Raids
RorOHT AND SOLD.
Dopn Itareceivvd and a general liaukinir hueine
LEXANDER COUNTY RANK,
Coniuif rcial Avenue and Eighth Street,
T Bitns. Pri-aidcnt.
P. Ncrr, YiccPrcMdciit.
II. Wp.i.i.n, Caaiiier.
T. J . Kkutii, As-istunt Cashier.
1'. Uro. Cairo; Wllllntn Klnire. Cairo:
Peter NelT. alms William Wolf. Cairo;
C. M. 0tcrloh. Cairo; It. I,. Itillliitrnley.st. Louie;
H. Ruder. Cairo: .1. Y. CIciiimiu.' Caledonia;
A GENERAL BANKINO Rl'SINESS- DUNE.
IJXrllAN(iE fold iind luiutht Intercut pnld lu
J the Salii!!ii Depart nictil Collc'lioiiH made
and all fiitBiuece promptly olteiidcd to.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES,
Maunlucturur of nud Dealer iu Aim
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
tCTA.U. KIND OF ion WOKU BOM TO
NO. 27, EIGHTH (STREET.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Only Morninff Daily in Southern Illiuoia
KNTKHEU AT TDK POST OFFICE IS CAIHO, II
1.1NOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
OFFICIAL fAPKROK ALEXANDER COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
SEE YOURSELF AS OTHERS SEE YOU
It ynu want a perfect, natural and life
like picture of yourself or friend in India
ink and water colors, albumen ink or oil
on canvass, give Lfchtfoot & Shelton, who
represent the celebrated Auburn Company
your order. If not satisfied, ho charges.
Agents wanted. Special terms on applica
tion. Call at Mrs. Stites', Seventh street.
The "Active" cooking stove, the best
ever brou-'ht to this market. Call and see
it, at Davidson's.
Win. Eichhoff announces himself, not as a
candidate, not beinir delivered from all
evils, but being delivered from those un
principled sharks that in vain sought his
ruin, and the gentleman with his untiring
movement has now rest. He has not only
ballled the legal traternity and worked
successfully as agent the last two years,
thereby keeping the wolf at bay, but he
offers a reward of f00 for any bill that he
canuot duplicate at St. Louis, Chicago or
Cincinnati prices. It will be read
with pleasure by his many friends and
patrons that he has secured the ''Hamilton
building," and his immense stock of goods
will be removed from the factory nud dis
played in his new place on first of April,
and sold at rock bottom prices.
Mr. John 'Major is prepared to turuish
all kinds of new wagons and buggies on
credit, on approved paper or very low for
FOR SALE CHEAP,
the following machinery, all in first-class
order: One boiler nearly new, 40 inches
diameter, 24 feet lmig, with smoke stack;
one engine 10 inch bore, 24 inch stroke,
with heater, force and lifting pump; one
Daniel's planer; one 12 inch planer; four rip
saws and frames complete; one cut off saw;
three shaping machines; one routing ma
chine for bed posts and rails; one self-feed
slat teiaaating machine, one boring ina-
hine;one power mortising machine: two
turning lathes; three Emery wheels.mounted
on shafts and frames: sixty feet of 2 inch
line shafting with pulleys. For price en-
quire :tt rumiture ractory.
Mr. John Major has now on hand a
urge lot of farm and spring wagons, log
wagon, one horse, two horse and sulky
plows, Tessier's best, and double and single
harrows. New and second hand buggies
very cheap for cash or approved paper. Go
and see them.
The "Active" cooking stove, the best
ever brought to this market. Call and see
it. at Davidson's.
Jacob Kline desires the public to know
that he has perfected his machinery for the
manufacture of stone in blocks, and is now
ready to receive orders for sidewalk slabs,
foundation stone, building corners, window
sills, caps, etc- Orders will receive prompt
attention, and be tilled without delay.
At A. Halley's on Commercial avenue op
posite Seventh street. The largest and
finest stock to be found in tho city. Tin
and hollowware of all kinds. Fine cut
lery, bird cages, ammunition, etc. A new
supply of the Ilissell carpet sweepers.
Garden and farm implements. Hardware
of all kinds. Cooking stoves, the best in
the market. Examine his stoek and prices
before you buy.
Mr. Chas. Shoeiuueyer, proprietor of the
Gi.iinauia house, situated at the junction
of Poplar and Tenth streets and Wush
intgon avenue. is prepared to
accommodate a few more day
boarders at reasonable rates. The
table is first class, containing always the
best the season affords, and the general ac
commodations afforded are not surpassed
by any private boarding house in the city.
General repairing ot carriages and bug
gies. Go to John Major, Tenth street, Cairo,
Caiiio, Ills., March 2."i, 1SM0.
Public notice is hereby given to deposi
tors and till others that, on and after May
1st, 1880, the rate of interest allowed and
paid by the Enterprise Savings liank will
be four (1 1 per cent, per annum on nil de
posits, under the rules and regulations of
said bank, until further notice.
Ry order of the Hoard of Directors.
Tuos. W. Hau.iday,
Secretary and Treasurer.
Paving shells to decorate your walks,
gardens, etc., by the barrel only, at Samuel
E. Wilson's, s; Ohio Levee, Cairo, Illinois.
The Voltaic Hki.t Co., Maumiai.l,
Mich. Will send their celebrated Electro-
Voltaic Relts to the nlllicted upon HO days
trial. Speedy cures guaranteed. They
mean what they say. Write to them with
Wanted. Two good journeymen tailors.
None but the best need apply,
, II. Lkiinino,
Ohio Levee, between Second and Fourth
GENERAL LOCAL NEWS.
Mr. John Conant, who, for several
days was on the sick list, is again abroad,
Judge Rross, of the firm of Stockfleth
& Co., w ill leave to day on a business tour
through the northeastern part of the State.
Few men in the city arc better acquainted
among strangers than Judge Rross.
The Phantom party at Washington
Hall last night, was well attended in fact
the attendance was only limited by the ac
commodations. It was one of the most
enjoyable occasions of the kindevcr held in
Only four days more in which to pay
taxes without additional cost. Parties who
have not yet paid their personal or realty
taxes would do well to note this fact and
step up promptly to the collector's office to
morrow. Mr. J. C. Huels, formerly of The Hll
i.ktin bindery, is in the city, making him
self at home among, his friends ol other
days. Mr. II. now resides in St. Louis, and
as the proprietor of a family grocery bids
jaunt necessity, avauut."
A little colored girl, the daughter of
Mrs. Hartley, fell from the Walnut street
sidewalk yesterday, and narrowly escaped
drowning. She was caught by Willie
Courtney who, at the risk ot his own life,
plunged in and brought her to the side
walk. Lizzie Moss was one of the offenders
who was called to account yesterday. She
had indulged in a rip-roarious rampage,
was ful aud loud-mouthed, and the "Squire
was moderate, even merciful when he said
ft, and the concomittants. Lizzie, unable
to respond, was sent to the city cooler.
-Mr. Chris Ilanuy, who for several
weeks was oscillating between life and
death, appeared yesterday on the streets,
supporting himself with crutches. Mr.
Hanny has passed through a rough ordeal,
to which men of less determination would
undoubtedly have succumbed. He is, as
we feel inclined to say ot ourselves, "one of
the few men that the doctors can't kill."
Many of our Democratic friends, over-
sanguine, we confess, urge the nomination
of a party ticket next fall. While we feel no
disposition to shrink from such an i.sue, we
do not believe the people desire it. Oithe
contrary, we have reason for believing that
the voters of the county have made up their
minds to vote for the best man let him be a
Democrat or Republican.
The space for "invariable notices" has
restricted our room for local news, to nar
row limits. If, therefore, there is any lack
of industry apparent, the fact may not be
charged wholly to want of effort on the score
of "yours respectfully." The city furnished
an unfruitful field, yesterday, and watching
it closely, as we did, we come before our
readers empty handed, because we "have
Capt. Jim Johnson is again on the
streets. He had rather a "rough siege" of
it, but comes out fresh and vigorous. I)e
iug a farmer by nature as well as by prac
tice, he is much put out, however, because
Rub Calvin, after repeated promises, failed
to ship him those two car loads ot "mullen
seeds." Capt. Jim's whole agricultural
prospects are completely upset by this fail
ure. The police business, yesterday, was
confined to a few cases. Richard Recce
imbibed benzine enough to get in the
tumbling way and 'Squire Robinson fined
him $1 and costs, limiting the penalty to
the right of the offender to leave the city.
lie MAY have left; but the possibility that
the city retains the "tabooed nuisance" is a
pro'tability against which the safest banker
will not "bet a cent."
Wc were pleased to learn, as we did
yesterday, that through the kind ol'ices of
Mr. J. Wugley Hill. Mr. John Hagey (the
party who lor ten months or more has been
confined to his room on account of a cut m
his leg) has shown himself entitled to about
$200, back bounty. He will receive this
money as soon as Mr. Hill can send forward
the proofs, all of which ute at his hand.
We congratulate Mr. Hagey, who is a most
deserving man, and sorely in need of the
help thus promised him.
We were informed yesterday evening
that nine hundred and sixty-eight shares in
the Cairo Loan Association had already
been taken. In dollars and cents, this
amounts to .flnt.Hii!); and as every subscrip
tion means so many dollars, we may reason
ably expect that a large portion of the
money will be expended soon in the erec
tion of cheap tenement houses in the city
of Cairo. There is to-day, a demand for
one hundred cheap homes in the city of
Cairo, and the men of means who don't sec
that demand are iii.ind to their own Inter
ests. This is a fact, and let it be "re
Not a few of our best people have
spoken of the necessity of electing Judge
Rross police magistrate. Should the judge
consent, his election would be a matter of
general acclaim; but he says that he will
not run, and no combination of circumstan
ce can be brought about that will bring him
iu the field. This seems conclusive, and wo
may therefore consider Judge ir,i,s$ out of
the ring. But we are not yet at
a loss for a good man. As
between the candidates Iu the field,
there may be division of opinion; but as to
the grand, controlling idea that, whoever
may run, we must have an incorruptible
man, there can be noesseutinl difference of
purpose or effort. In other words, the next
police magistrate of Cairo must he an Lou
Messrs. I). R. and R. F. Tlustlewood
yesterday received a first shipment of new
buggies for use in their livery stable the
present season. Those received (and others
on the road) were manufactured at Colum
bus, Ohio are strong made, handsomely
finished, and will prove an excellent addi
tion to their stuck. This enterpris
ing firm has determined to
have a livery stable second
to none in this part of the state. They
keep several match teams as well as
good single drivers and saddle horses, all
well broken. Their harness, buggies, etc.,
are all new and will undoubtedly attract
the attention and business that the enter
prise of the firm eutitles them to.
We have on hand, and are undeter
mined whether we shall publish or sup
press it, a lengthy communication, touching
sanitary matters. The writer assumes that
the sipe-water is an invitation to yellow
fever, and that unless extraordinary exer
tions are exercised to keep that terrible
epidemic at bay, it will find its way among
us next summer, and spread death and de
struction as it did in 1878. The writer as
sumes that the sipe-water, diffusing the r x
cretia ot our privies through the stratum of
sand that underlies the city will leave de
posits that can emit only dangerous and
deadly emanations. Aside from this fact,
most of our physicians, contemplating the
mildness of the wiuter, admonish us to
"look out." This warning is vague, but it
tells us. nevertheless, of the necessity of
providing at once against "contingencies,"
aud to remove the "essential conditions" to
a yellow fever epidemic the principal
factor in which is known to be tilthby
Many of our people regard the coifee
colored slpe-water that now covers the de
pressed portions of our city, as a blessing,
because, forsooth, it will carry away the
filth drained by private pipes into our sew
ers. We gainsay this idea solely with the
intention ot inviting discussion. We as
sume that the annual accumulation of sipe
water is one of the most deadly agents with
which we are called upon to contend, that,
permeating the stratum of quicksand that
underlies the city as the sipe-water does, at
diffuses throughout or lodges in that
stratum, the excreta of the thousand privy
vaults of the city, and thus, year after
year, aggravates, instead ef pullisting or
mollifying, the conditions that bring epi
demic and contagious deseases among our
people. The question thus enforced upon
the attentton of the council, is one of great
importance, and we refer to it now in the
hope that our principal tax-payers will give
it the thought it is justly entitled to.
Let us "ventilate the subject."
The contest in the house Thursday last
was a curious example of how little it takes
to get up a big excitement in a diguilied
legislative body. The day before a bill
had been introduced to repeal certain sec
tions ot thKevised Statutes, without des
ignating the subject at nil. Under such
condition naturally there was no opposi
tion to referring it to the committee on the
revision of the laws. Rut it turned out,
upon investigation, that the bill contem
plated sweeping changes in the tariff regu
lations, and therefore should have gone to
the committee of ways and means. Gen
eral Garfield so moved, and then the fight
began. Townsheml. of this state, who in
troduced the bill. very earnestly
defended the just action ot the house and
resisted the new motion. The debate got
pretty hot, and General Garfield accused
Townshend of having deceived the house
because he was afraid to have his bill go to
the proper committee, whereupon Town
shend, always full'of fire, wax"d wroth, and
accused Garfield ot falsehood. Finally the
affair ended just where it began, and is lia
ble to recall at any time. The fact that the
committee on ways and means is hostile to
any radical changes in the tariff, at present,
wus the reason for the reference made of
the bill, and it was apparent, during the
discussion, that upon a square vote the op
ponents to change would prevail.
Through the courtesy of Capt. Roswell
Miller, of the (!. & V. railroad, and "Rob
Forsyth" of the Eastern Illinois roud, we
recently made the trip to Chicago over the
roads those gentlemen, iu their respective
capacities so successfully represent. We
are, accordingly, prepared to testily to the
extreme politeness of the several conduc
tors whom we met, the care manifested by
them for the comfort of the passengers, mid
the willingness with which they acceded to
requests which average human nature
would have grullly refused. Wo were par
ticularly impressed with the sympathetic
nature of the conductor between Terre
Haute and Danville. At the former place,
a widow woman who, with five children
(the ohlest of which had just reached its
eighth year) boarded the train, ut our sug
gestion, on a single ticket, becauso the
purchase of that ticket, exhausted her last
nickel. The conductor accepted the ticket
as a full right of the six to ride, and on ur
rival of the train at Danville, carried two
of the sleeping youngsters in his arms to
the Wa.bu.Hh traiu TJ full hunddrcd yards
or more, aud in securing seats for tho
groupo,was so delayed that ho was com
pelled to jump from tho train
after it had gained a Bpeed of fifteen mile
an hour or more. We had carried a bundle
to tho samo train, and we were afterwards
told that a buby was In it, but whether we
carried the yougster head or heels up, we
don't know. We handed the bundle to tho
good-hearted conductor, aud ho deposited
it in tho arms of its owner. Five minutes
later wo met the noble fellow, and entirely
forgetful of himself, and addressing him
self to us personally, who didn't know
whether tho bundle we had carried had
been delivered with a live baby in it or a
dead one he expressed himself in this
manner: "My dear sir," said he, "you are
a God's blessing to the poor mid helpless.
Of the two hundred passengers on the
train, you are the only one whose sympa
thies were touched for that wretched and
entirely helpless woman." We felt compli
mented, of course, and then and there re
solved that, as soon as we left the newspa
per business, we'd emblazon thu word
"Porter" on our hat, and do nothing else
but carry bundles from one railroad train
AT THE I'LAXTKKs' llul.sK.
G. II. Statner, St. Marys, III.; J. G.
Reves, Cfiitralia; V. F. Il.trton, Viucennes;
H. L. Koren, St. Louis; F. M. Conlan, Viu
cennes; (. M. Harris, Vincennes; D. M.
Rutler, Hollow Rock, Tenn.; Thos. Hails,
Centralia; Jno. R. Huchinson, Peoria; Win.
Hughes, Peoria; ('has. T. Abides,
St. Louis; S. Smith, Caibondale;
A. Lort, PaJucah ; S. (!. Leonard, Spring
field, ().; C. 11. Lee. Dexter, Mo.; W. II
lloyd, Dexter, Mo.: A- Rtteiinn. Vincennes;
II. C. Wheat, St. Louk
From the Pulilk l.edu'cr Philadelphia March t,, lssii.
A few days ago the papers contained an
announcement of the death of Mr. Johu
Rice, at he age o OH years, with an assur
ance on his life in some four or five life in
surance companies amounting in the ag
gregate to some ij.12.0ti0. Iu early life Mr.
Rice was esteemed a rich nun. and, we
suppose, wfis. Reverse of fortune, however,
came before death, but not before he had
taken the precaution to insure his life, for
he leaves children and grandchildren, w ho,
hut for his care in this respect, would be
dependent ou others. Among the several
insurance companies insured iu by Mr.
Rice was the Equitable Life for $it),000.
Day before yesterday the company was
dulv notified of Mr. Rice's death, and yes
terday we were shown the company's
check, in favor of the heiis for the Lull
amount due on the police, namely. $n,.Vt7
the full face of the policy, less dis
count for oil days and balance of year's
premium. This prompt payment is the
thing we desire to call special attention to.
The importance of life insurance is taught
iu the fact.
MISj KATE CLAXToN.
The theatre was crowded la.-t evening
with the finest, largest and most refined
audience we have seen thi si uson, to greet
the first appearance in our city of the cele
brated actress, Miss Kate Chixton, and well
were they repaid for their attendance. The
beautiful play entitled the "Two Orphans"
was presented iu magnificent atyle. Al
though we have had the pleasure of wit
nessing the presentation of this play by
several fine companies, we may say that
never have we more heartily enjoyed it than
on last evening. We found Miss Clavton
iu every respect the accomplished and tal
ented actress she has been represented, and
her company is, und ubtedly, taken as a
whole, one ot the best organized and fine-;
that has accompanied any "star" t.i our
city since the war. Miss Claxton's person
ation of the beautiful character of "Louise"
evinced an earnestness and fidelity to im
turethnt won tho highest admiration of her
audience. In truth it required no stretch
of the imagination to enable one to think
that the veritable "Louise" of the beautiful
and pathetic, story was present. In ap
pearance Miss Claxton is rather petite,
possesses a most intelligent and expressive
countenance, and in action is extremely
graceful. The audience were charmed
with her, and testified their appreciation by
hearty and warm applause. After each
act in which she appeared she was called
before the cuit dn, and was the recipient of
several magnificent lloral tributes. Sa
vanah iGa.) paper.
INTERESTING TO FARMERS.
Farmers and all others in making in vest
ments or purchases are always glad to know
where and how they can do the best. If a
fine buggy or draft harness is wanted,
manufactured from the very best material,
or a good saddle for either man or woman,
or in fact saddlery or harness of any des
cription, the largest, newclt and most com
plete stock, will always be found at Wm.
Ltrowio & Co.'s, 121 Commercial ave
nue, also a full stock and assort
ment ot curry combs, brushes, bridle,
halters, harness oils, whips, collars, hames,
straps, lines, buggy cushions, and nil kinds
of agricultural implements for thinners'
use, sold at very close figures. Remember
the place, No. 121; Coinnieicial avenue,
nnd don't fail to call and examine his fine
stock of goods before making your pur
One Niu:ht Only !
Tuesday Evening March SOth
The Popular Arllfle
Iu tlie roijinntlc (Irnmii
"THE TWO ORPHANS:
Reserved Scats. I.U'I. For cale at lbirtinufc'a
MUTUAL AID 80CTETT.
A SURSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized July 11th, 1877, Under the
Laws of the State of Illinois.
Copprighted July p, 1377, mitr
Act uf Congress.
WILLIAM STHATTuN, Piirsidkm.
Mas A. P. TAYLOR, - . Vic-Piiibkst.
J. A. ODl.DSTINE. - . TllKArtl'ltKK ,
Illi. J J. (luRDi)N
ISO.M'I) OF .MAN.Uil Its:
.I.J. CORDON. PhvKirliiu ("iirc H
Mr. A. P. TAYLOR. Superintendent of
School, Alexander County
I. A l.ol.Dsi INK. of ColiU'ilne .V Ho
eiiuulcr. Vhiilcale und Retail Dealer
lu Sluple anil Fancy Dry Cixil '
N. II TIllsTLKWOOl). ot lllnkle A
TliUlleuoml, l tiimiiii.lcii Merc nil lit,
Lottou and l'lilwn to Fai tur '
S. II. A RES, ot Ayrc Jt Co., Chiiiiiiib
THOMAS LEWIS, Insurance .Manu-er
and Attorney at Law
WM. MTKATTON of Mrattim A ijrj
W hole-ale lirocer. . .
OEo. ,M. ALDEN. Comiuiliu Mer
chant, 7S Ohio l.eyee ..
JAS S. RKARDEN. Atfciit M iliij
itl.cy Tittii-portBliim Company
CHVS R. NT I ART. hiilcfulu and Re
tail Dry CcidU and Notion
EDWARD A. HI HER. .Munuln. turln
JcHicr und Wholesale dealer lu Watch
inakeii Tool and .Material '
CHARLES LANCASTER, Lancu-tcr A
Rice. I.imile r Dealer
C o. PATIER. 1 ti Pali, r Co ,
Whole.al.. ami (( tail Merchant
Rrv. U.Y.cLoRcE, Paior Pro'ntcrlaii
.1. c Will I E. Inurance A.'.-nt
li. W. MiKEAKi, l'o-tnia-irr
S. P. WHEELER. Attorney and i'ouuel
or at I.ht
Mim. I.OI H HsUILU K ' "
O'-i'AR IIAYT1I ITS, hol alf anil
Retail llooif Mine and Dry Cood ... . "
A .1 IIIliD, Merchant and ' Stcaniho.it
WILLIAM Kl.l (IK. Oeocral Men h di.. "
P.O. SCIIIH. Whnleale Hid Relail
.I T R EN N I E. Foundry and Stacliuilt
ALLERT LEW fs
Vuv L. A HOWARD, lioardini; Hoie-e .
W. F. PITC H Eli. Inur:inre A'.'. nt
A. IIALLEY, Dealer in Stoi. Tin and
E. W. Cl'.EEN. Or.cti, Wood 4 Iletinett
H F. POTTER, tditor and I'u M! fi.'-'r
.irk'i..iournai niuini 1
Mn. S A AYElis Villa Hi
A . I. rRENCll, l uimcr llird I
THE WEEKLY RI I.LETIN.
The Weekly Bulletin.
FOUTV Elt.IIT COLUMNS
V A A r T
PUBLISHED ON MONDAY
82.00 For Annum
$1.50 to Clubs of Five aud Upward!
T 1 1