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TIIE DALLY BUILETIK
CNTERKD AT THK POWT OFKICK IS CAIRO, IL
LINOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
OFFICIAL PAPKU OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Ernest I. Thlelecke, City Kditor.
Only Morninsr Dally In Southern Illinois.
Hiokai Ortirn. I
Caio, III.. May tfT.
Time. Bar. Ther. Ham. Wlud. Vel Weather.
ft. in :woi
10 " 30."3
p. m . -juv:
u..i...r. T-miMimiiirH. mo i Minimum Tern-
perntaM. 71 : Rainfall 0.00 incha.
Biter 1 feet S luchc. Full 8 1" RAT
SurK't Signal Corns. U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
, Notion In thl column, five cents per lino, each
COAL OIL STOVES.
A full stock of Westluke non-cxplosivu
wire gauge coal oil stoves, the cheapest,
completest and quickest cooking stove in
the world. Also wire cloth for screens and
a full assortment of hardware, hollow ware,
fishing, tackle, etc., at A. Halley'b.
Commercial ave., opposite Seventh st.
SOLDIERS' RE-UNION ATMILWAU
KEE. JL'NE 7TH TO 12TII INCLl'8IV.
The Illinois Central railroad will sell
excursion tickets, Cairo to Chicago and
return, at $16.43 for round trip.
Sale of tickets will commence June Cth
and continue till the 7th, and will be good
to return until June 13th. .
J. Johnson, 7.P Johnson,
Gen. Agent, Cairo. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Tinted or cleaned by the new liquid pro
cess, at J. Burger's. Old plumes can be
changed bo that no difference can be detect
ed between them and the new; an item of
economy for ladies to make a note of. Or
. ders left at the store will receive immediate
attention. The liquid is also kept by me in
bottles for sale with lull directions for its
use. J. Euro eh.
To my old customers ami as many new
ones who read this, greeting: I am pre
pared to deliver in any part of the city ice
of best quality and at the lowest possible
price. I respectfully solicit your patron
age and guarantee satisfaction. Ice box on
Eighth street, next to Bristol's, oppn at all
hours, day or night. Orders tilled cither
from wagon or at the ice box.
REFORM CLU3 PICNIC.
f FECIAL NOTICE.
Excursion tickets to Glen Fern will be
placed for sale Tuesday morning at Fourth
street depot, Coleman's book store and
O'Hara's drug store. Full regular rates
will be charged on train to those having
no tickets. Stops will be made to take
passengers at Tenth, Fourteenth, Twentieth
and Twenty-eighth streets.
F. A. MlLI.EK,
General Passenger Agent.
The undersigned will, on and after
May 1st, be prepared to furnish our citi
zens a first rate quality of ice cream,
equal in every way to that furnished in
Chicago, made fresh daily, and furnished
in freezer, from one gallon upwards; deliv
ered to any part of the city. This cream is
made by an experienced artist and cannot
tail to give satisfaction on trial. Orders
left at ice house, corner Eighth and Levee,
will receive prompt attention. Will be fur
nished at $1.23 per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. Robert IIewett,
NOTICE OF REMOVAL.
For the accommodation of the public
fenerally, I have removed from the factory
uilding, corner of Seventeenth street and
Washington avenue, to No. 101 Commercial
avenue, where I am better prepared to dis
play my large stock, consisting of household,
parlor and kitchen furniture, which for
quality, neatness and price cannot be sur
passed. CAMP CHAIRS AND CHILDREN'S BL'OOIES
A specialty. Everybody is invited to ex
amine my stock. Remember the place, Sixth
and Commercial, next to Dan Hartmatin's
old stand. Respectfully,
INTERESTING TO FARMERS.
Farmers and all others in making invest
ments or purchases are always glad to know
where and how they can do the best. If a
Hue buggy or draft harness is wanted,
manufactured from the very best material.or
tfpod saddle for either man or woman, or in
fact saddlery or haraess of any description,
the largest, newest and most complete stock
will always be found at Wm. Ludwio &
Oo.'s 121 Commercial avenue; also a full
stock ot curry combs, brushes, bridles, hal
ters, harness oils, whips, collars, hames,
traps, lines, buggy cushions.
(SAUP'S ICE CREAM PARLORS.
The warm weather is here and Phil. II.
tiaup has prepared for it. He has estab
lished himsclt in his new quartets next to
the corner of Eighth street and Washing,
ton avenue, and is prepared to fumUh the
best of ice cream and anything in the con
fectionery lino, in any quantity, on short
notice. His rooms tor the accommodation
of parties wishing to refresh themselves
with a plate of his delicious cream, arc ele
gut and complete in all their appoint
mem. He deserves, and no doubt will re
ceive the liberal patronage of our citizens
for the pains he has taken in furnishing
them with such un excellent establishment.
Give him a call.
ICE! ICE I PURE LAKE ICE1
V. M. Ward Will mit.r tlm 11, .1,1 airnln
thla season, with his Ice waisona. and will
. be prepared, as formerly, to furnish pure
' lake Ice, in any part of the city, every day,
Jo any quaatity desired. The fact that he
wilt give toe business his personal super
vision, furnishes a guarantee tlmt Ills pat
ron win ue promptly, laiuiiuny ami satis
CAIRO AND VINCENNE3 RAILROAD.
EXCLI1810N TRAINS BETWEEN CAIRO AND
MOUND CITY, BATCRDAY, MAY 29, 1880.
Trains will leave Fourth street depot at
0 :00 a. m., 10 :10 a. m., 1 1 :20, a. m., 1 :00
p.m., 1:45 p.m., 2:25 p. in., 3:05 p. m.,
3 :35 p. m. and 5 :0() p. m., stopping for pas
sengers at Tenth, Fourteenth and Twentieth
Returning, will leave Mound City at 9 :40
a. m., 10:50 a.m., 1:45 p.m., 2:25 p. m.,
3 :05 p. m., 4 :20 p. m.. 5 :30 p. m., and 9 :59
Round trip tickets, forty cents. Chil
dren under five years tree.
Tickets for sale at depot, Coleman's book
store and Phoenix drug store.
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN AND
AT CHICAGO, JUNE 2ND AND 9TH.
DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION AT CINCINNATI,
The Illinois Central railroad will sell ex
cursion tickets at reduced rates.
For further information, apply to station
agents. w. P. Johnson,
J. F. Tucker, Gen. Pass. Ag t.
The undersigned will receive bids until
June 5th, 3 p. m.. next, at our office tor the
erection of a building, the plans and speci
fications of which can be examined at our
office. Green, Wood & Bennett.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notices lu these columns, ten cents per line,
Mr. T. B. Ellis of St., Louis, is in the
Mr. B. F. Blake has returned from St.
Mr. Pat Fitzgerald ha returned from
It should be remembered that Prof.
W. II. Campbell, of Charleston, Mo., will
speak in Reform hall to-night.
In another column will be found the
time card, etc., of special trains over the
Cairo and Vincennes railroad on Decoration
Our account of the Social and
Literary society's entertainment, this
morning crowds out some of our smaller
The city council will meet to-night for
the transaction of general business. Police
officers will surely be nominated and con
firmed this meetiug. A faithful report
of the council's action will appear in to
Capt. Joseph Ambrose, whose son was
robbed night before last was telegraphed
to and arrived from Paducah, on the Fisk
yesterday. When he arrived his son was
again about town In a drunken condition
and it was not until a vigorous search had
been instituted that he was found.
William Crouch, the negro who beat
John Thompson with a sledge hammer, at
the box factory about a week ago und who
was confined to the county jail in default of
two hundred dollars bail appeared before
Justice Olmsted yestprday and gave the
necessary security, upon which he was re
An advertisement in another column
this morning announces that the Illinois
Central railroad will sell excursion tickets
at reduced rates to the various national
conventions to be held in the near future.
This is welcome news to the many people of
this city and those rouud about here, who
desire to visit Chicago or Cincinnati.
Commissioner Briley in a communica
tion on this page this morning, unmerciful
ly "goes for" the Elco correspondent of the
Argus. Mr. Briley signs his name to his
communication and speaks like a man who
has justice on his side and who is abun-
luntly capable of backing up his plain
We publish this morning a petition to
the legislature in the interest of tobacco
raisers and dealers, which was received by
Capt. Williams from Hon. John II. Oberly
last night. It bears the signature of all the
state officers, and doubtless will,and should,
be liberally signed before sent to the legis
lature for consideration.
She ambled along like a vision,
On the tooiest side of the street,
And turned up her nose in derision,
As we stole but a glance at her feet,
Which were shod ia number two gait
ers, Made from the finest French kid
Who'd have thought that her father
And who dares to say that he did
Yesterday the sheriff of Mississippi
county visited this city In search of a gen
tleman who had robbed the keeper
t a soda pop stand in the afore
laid county of torty-oue dollars. The
thief having been seen in this city not
many days ago, it was believed that ho was
till in this county and accordingly our
sheriff accompanied the Missourian into the
country In the hope of finding the desired
Tho fellow Reynolds, who robbed
Joseph Ambrose in Nat Prouty's back yard
day before yesterday, was arrested by
Officer Lally at three o'clock yesterday
morning. Ho was at the cross levee when
the officer found him and it was evidently
his intention to catch the Illinois Central
train there and thus bid farewell to Cairo. He
was given & cell In the county jail and was to
have had a hearing before Justice Olmsted
yesterday, but Ambrose was too drunk
TI1K DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
during the entiro day to appear against
him, and thcrfore will not have a heariug
Senator Davis, in a recent letter to a
prominent citizen of Quincy, which we pub
lish on our first page this morning, takes
occasion to define his position on the prin
cipal issues of the day, in a manner which
will delight the heart of every opponent of
the present infamous development of rings
terisiu in politics. The letter throughout is
an earnest, highminded, statesman-like
view of the impending dangers which now
threaten our Republican institutions. In
fact, the key-note of opposition to rings and
ringsters may be said to have been struck
in this manly, straight forward opinion,
which should be read and heeded by all.
Messri. D. B. and B. F. Thistlewood,
yesterday received a fine addition to their
stock of buggies in the shape of a four seat
family carriage. This carriage was manu
factured in Dayton, Ohio and is one of the
best turned out by the noted carriage
makers of that place. Messrs. Thistle
wood have displayed much energy and en
terprise in fulfilling their determination to
have one of the best equipped livery sta
bles in Southern Illinois. In addition to
livery and feed stables these gentlemen do
a large stock business as proprietors of the
city stock yards and make the buyiug and
selling of mules and horses a specialty.
HARTMAN'S NEW HALL.
IT IS ONE WHICH IS EQUALLED BY
FEW IN THE WEST IN SIZE AND
HOW IT WAS OPENED LAST NIGHT
BY A BRILLIANT ENTERTAIN
MENT WHICH WAS UIVEX BY THE CAIRO SOCIAL AND
LITERARY SOCIETY AND WILL AGAIN BE
The opening of Daniel ITartman's new
hall by the Cairo Social and Literary so
ciety, which has been looked forward to
with pleasurable anticipation for some time,
took place yesterday evening and was, in
deed, a memorable event, and one which
deserves a more extended notice than it was
possible to give in the short time allotted
us for the work last night.
The building is a large and handsome
two-story brick structure, built in a sub
stantial manner and artistically finished by
the most competent of workmen. It is cen
trally located on the corner ot Ninth street
and Commercial avenue, and is an adorn
ment to the city and a standing monument
of Mr. Hartman's good judgment, energy
and enterprise. Ia the construction of the
building he did not forget the amusement
loving people of Cairo, to whose
taste he has catered for eighteen year
and.to secure wholesome pleasure ftr whom,
he has worked with commendable energy
sparing no pains or means in securing
the presence of those theatrical companies
which were most celebrated and worthy of
patronage. Being a wide-awake business
man he duly noted the continual increase
of our population and with it the increas
ing number of pleasure loving people, and
with an eye towards accommodating these,
he has furnished them, in the second story
of his building, a hall which in leauty and
capacity is equalled by few ia the west.
As we approached the building.last night,
the light through sixteen immense windows,
from the brilliant chandeliers within.lighted
up the streets and the neighboring build
ings with a mellow light. We mounted
the stairs, which are five feet in width and
are very substantially built and finely fin
ished, and were met at the entrance to the
hall by the genial Mr. Hartman him
self and the usual smiling
and courteous ushers who are
notorious for their accommodating dispo
sition. We were here in full view of the
hall and face to face with an audience
which comprised the wealth, beauty and
refinement ot this city.
We found the hill a marvel of beauty,
fifty by ninety feet square, sixteen feet in
heigth and with a seating capacity of eight
hundred I The floor is constructed of the
very best material and is as smooth and
clean as a table and for dancing purposes
is unequalled by any floor ia our metropo
litan cities that have been built especially
for the tripping of the light fantastic. It
is well supported by twelve iron columns
which makes it entirely secure and enables
it to bear the weight of three times the
number of people who can gain admittance
to it. The walls and ceiling are snowy
white and have been finished ia the
latest style of the plaster's art, un
der the master eye of our fellow-citizen, Mr.
John McEwea. Twelve glittering chand
slier hang suspended from the ceiling
wlilcli, together with eight brackets, fur
nished a flood of light equal to the sun at
noon tide. The base ami the window frames
are grained by a cunning hand and
match well indeed with the white walls
and other arrangements ot the hall, Two
ante-rooms are located at the back of the
hall one on each side of the stair-way
tho size of whioh arc eight by fittecn and
twelve by twenty -two feet. The matter of
furnishing perfect ventilatiou was one of
tho main points kept in view during the
construction of the building, and we freely
challenge even the most exacting critic and
professional fault-finder to suggest an Im
provement which would tend to make it
The doors leading out of the hall have been
so ttrnnjjed as to opeu toward tl.e outside,
VKIDAV MORNING, MAY
thereby preventing their being closed In an
imorgeticy. Wh'lo this precaution was,
perhaps, hardly necessary, yet it furnishes'
a protection that is not to be disparaged.
Another of tho attractions which tho hall
possesses is the spacious balcony, twelve by
seventy feet, which can bo reached with
ease from the windows fronting Commer
cial avenue and from which a full view ot
our business avenue can be obtained.
The hall is, for the present, suppl led with
chairs which are themselves far superior
to the stiff backod benches in use in the
Atheneum, but Mr. Ilartman will shortly
secure the latest improved opera chairs, to
the extent of six or seven hundred, or
more, it occasion demands. We have had
the pleasure of testing the solid comfort of
one of these, and can, without tear of con
tradiction pronounce them fur superior to
any chair in use. Two opera houses in
Cincinnati, we believe, are now furnished
with the samo style of chairs, and they
ate a model of neatness in all respects.
The hall is already a marvel of beauty,
but Mr. Hartman contemplates still further
improvements which will be performed only
by experienced hands and which, he is con
fident, will add much towards beautifying
the already handsome building and also add
ing to the convenience of the audieuce.
But enough. Our lengthy description of
the hall will confine us to but a small space
for a description of the entertainment, but
before entering upn that we will say that
we cm but congratulate our citizens
on the step forward which Mr.
Hartuian has taken and hope
his efforts towards providing for the com
fort of the amusement going people will
not fail to be appreciated. He has provided
for their use and benefit a hall which they
have long felt was a necessity, and this he
has done 3t no trifling expenditure.
At about half-past seven o'clock dark
and heavy clouds had settled over the city
and a quarter of an hour later the rain was
pouring down in torrents and prevented
many from attending who would otherwise
have been present. But nevertheless peo
ple from all parts of the city
braved the rain and darkness, com
ing in hacks, carriages and afoot
until the immense hall was comfortably
filled. In fact, we can safely assert that
never before in the history of Cairo did a
like number of fashionable people assem
ble on so disagreeable a night.
The old silver cornet band, composed of
our leading citizens, and the most accom
plished musicians, played their first tunes,
since their reorganization, on the balcony
ia front of the hall and filled the air with
echoing and re-echoing melody which excit
ed encomiums from every listener. After the
band had ceased playing the entertainment
was begua ; those taking part in it occupy
ing a stage which had been erected in the
rear of the hall.
The first on the programme was an over
ture "Zampa," by Herold, which was ren
dered by the Misses Ella and Daisy Rob
bins who won rounds of applause for their
excellent rendition. The Chorus "Night's
shade no longer," by Rossini received no
less an approbation.
The songs "Robert! Robert! toi qne
j'aime," by Meyerbeer and "Swiss long,"
by Eckert, were then sung by Mrs. J. M.
Laasien and she, too, was made the recipent
of general applause which, she richly de
served. Three groups of living statues, in imi
tation of the heathen deities, were then
shown in succession with remarkable effect.
These could not have been improved upon
under any circumstances and elided raptur
After the applause had subsided, Rev. B.
Y. Geo'ge read a paper on Mythology
which claimed the closest attention of
every person ia the hall from the opening
sentence to the very last. It fairly sparkled
with interesting fact which were clothed in
the choicest of language and which betrayed
a learning tor which the reverend gentle
man is noted ia this community. The
audience being such as could
fully appreciate the effort its approbation
was expressed in no uncertain manner.
The piano duet "From II Trovatore," by
Verdi, a difficult piece, which was pro
duced by the Misses Annie and Rosa Gold
stine was a musical treat to the audience
it being exquisitely rendered. This closed
the first part of the programme and those
wh f heard it were pleased beyond measure
and could not have been coaxed or bought
into leaving the hall until the second part
should have been produced.
Part second opened with the quartette
"Come where the lilies bloom," by Will O.
Thompson. The ladies and gentlemen who
composed the quartette were Mrs. W. P.
Wright, Miss Hattie McKee, Mr. W. F.
McKee and Mr. N. W. Hacker all of
tliein among our very best singers and gen
eral favorites. They acquitted themselves,
as was generally expected, in the most sat
The "Quaker Widow," by Bayard Taylor,
was Impersonated by Miss K. A. Thompson
in an exceedingly natural manner. Her
tone of voice, gestures, etc., showed that
she had a true conception of the character.
"Storm and Sunshine," by Dudley Buck,
was the next on the programme und wassung
by Miss Annie P. Pitcher in that sweet
voice for which she is noted. She, indeed,
contributed her share to the enjoyment of
the audionco and was, as she deserved to be,
"Bob White," an original poem by Mrs,
B. Y. Ocorjro, was generally admired and
was read by her in a clear voice, well under
PALACE CLOTHLNG HOUSE
SPEING STYLES, 1SSO.
Our Stock ot
SPUING CLOTHING SPMNG
AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
For Men, Youth' and Boys' wear, is now Ready for Inspection, Examination and Sale.
We aim to bo Surpassed by none, Equalled by few and Envied by all, in our efforts
to Clothe suitably and Economically, all who will favor us with their patronage.
During the Spring und Summer we propose to offer a lino of goods
SECOND TO NOTNTE
In this part of the country, and we shall at all times endeavor to keep our prices
WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL.
Our working expenses are very light iu comparison with our business needs, there
fore SMALL PROFITS and quick returns will pay u& better than to hold our goo J.s
for fancy figures.
We respectfully solicit your patronage and
Guarantee Satisfaction in Every Transaction !
13 U R G E Li BEOS.,
No. 108 Commercial Avenuo To. 1 OH
control, and with gestures that were ea-y
and appropriate. At the con
clusion of the poem, w hich, we may be per
mitted to say was "short and sweet." Mr.
Paul G. Schuh sung the song entitled
"In diesen heiligen liallen," and at the
close the applause, which showed the ap
probation of the audience was very
"Sancta Maria." by Owens, as sung by
Mrs. Lansden. Miss Pitcher and Mr. Ais
thorpc, was a musical gem. indeed,
and the manner ot its rendition was a cred
itable reflection upon the participants.
With this the audience was dismissed
and we fully agree with a gentleman who
informed us on our way home that the enter
tainment had "filled everybody's heart with
perpetual sunshine and delight." We were
pleased to note that the house was so well
filled, lor the worthiness of the cause, and
entertainment.merited such attendance, and
we feel safe in saying that every one present
passed an evening of unalloyed enjnymcut.
The managers of the affiir are really de
serving of much praise, and we desire to offer
our congratulations tor tiie successful man
ner in which they conducted it.
Upon the request of a number of those
who were present last , night, the enter
tainment will again be repeated
to-night in the sime hall and
we say, without a desire to flatter
those who take part in the entertainment,
that nobody can afford to miss it, even were
the admission twice the amount charged.
TO THE HONOKAULL SENATE AND HOl'sE OP
REPRESENTATIVES IN CONOR ESS ASSEM
BLED, AT WASHINGTON, D. C.
The undersigned, your petitioners, citi
zens of the state of Illinois, would respect
fully represent to your honorable body that
the great staple of tobacco, the product of
the labor of many of the citizens of this
state, and intimately interwoven with the
commerce of our own and many' other
states of the Union, is being injuriously
and even ruinously discriminated against,
as we believe, by four certain great govern
ments ot Europe, to-wit: France, Spain,
Italy and Austria; and we your petitioners,
fully approve the efforts to remedy the evil
complained of, now being made by citizens
of the state of Illinois, producers of, aad
dealer in, leaf tobacco, in memorializing
your honorable body, and would most re
spectfully ask that you take such action tor
the relief prayed for as may, upon due con
sideration, be deemed just and equitable:
S. M. Cullom, Geo. II. Harlow,
Governer. Sec'y of State.
T. B. Needles, James P. Slade,
Auditor. Sup't of Pub. Inst.
J. C Smith, Treasurer.
OUR SCHOOL TEACHERS,
At meeting of the school directors,
held day before yesterday, the following
teachers were elected to serve for the endu
ing term: Prof. A. G. Alvord, superinten
dent; Miss S. N. French, Miss M. E. Patti
son, Miss C. B. Kinbill, Miss E. F. Arm
strong, Miss Etta Foss and Miss L. E.
Hook, in the high school building. As
teachers in the Thirteenth street school, tho
following ladies were elected: Miss K. A.
Thompson, Miss N. J. McKee, Miss
J. II. Risley, Miss E. M. Russell,
and Miss M. E. Riley. Miss M. McKinzie
was elected to her former position of teach
er of the primary school. The fact that
these ladies have been re-elected to their
positions is a compliment to them which
they well deserve they being thoroughly
competent and having shown themselves
faithful and untiring in teaching the young
Mil, ford, Conn., July 25, 1870.
Mi'Hsrn. Mnmmi &, Allen. 50 St. John St..
New York City! Gentlemen Please send
by express one dozen "Constitution Water."
The article is selling wpII. Two young la
dies of out town, who have suffered much
from those complaints which nearly all fe
in ulna urn mrtrn nr liM Rllhieet to. have been
.ntln.lv cured bv It. Their names will be
given to any lady wishing to make Inquiries
ot them in person, dames t . mgoy, arug
jist. Ask your druggist for it.
the Front !
A RED HOT LETTER IN WHICH "HORSE EATS
OATi" AND "J," A CORRESPONDENT OK TUK
AlKitS .lOL'NRAL CATCHES .
Editor ISul etln:
The time has again come when I an
compelled to ask you for a little of your
valuable space I will try to be as brief as
Some time ago one Jim Standard, the
correspondent of the Arus-Journal, who,
sometimes signs his name "J" and at one
time "Horse Eats Oats," over the latter
signature personated mn and would make
it appear that I should have tried
to bribe him to circulate a
certain road , petition I answered
in The Bulletin of April 2'ith, and tin i
one typogtaphical error when speaking of
offering to give a lot t Mr. Chambly. I
was nude to say "sell" in the place of
In the Argus Journal of Mar 2Crd I sen
one of the most false and most base replies
that a depraved t human heart could con
ceive. He still persists that I offered him
a corner lot to circulate a petition to msk
a new road, that he know to be false; but
he svs he will swear to it.
That we do not doubt ia the least, but I
feel very certain that Mr. Chumbley will
not, as I think him too high in principle to
swear any such a tiling. He speaks of
holding no malice towards me, but if you
will just look at the closing of his article,
and ia fact all the war through you will see
at the slightest glance that uothing, but a
malignant heart full ot malice, could
prompt such aa individual to put
such a falsehood into print.
Now we don't want to call him a public
liar because that is contrary to the rules of
our church, but he is worse, as he his
falsely picked a quarrel by stating false
hoods and the Argus Journal sees fit to
publish them, now, iet me sfwp and say,
here and what I say I will back, that he is
known to be one of the worst two-face,
back-bitiug and (but the rules forbid
the other . thing). Now the old fellow
is good at news carrying and raising fusss,
and will stand on one side and
bark like all others of the
canine race of his size. About a year ago the
old thing was reported to be guilty of
crookedness, for which he was glad to ask
me to intercede in his behalf which I did
ithout remuneration. Ue sai 1 that dirty
doctor and that hypocritical preacher had
reported him, yet ha is willing to perpetrate
a , but that rule is yet in the way.
Now I want to know if he knows his own
history; if he does he knows it is too rile
to be written or published. Wnen Ood
created all things he looked on them and
he found that he had not created anything
low enough to manifest his power, and he
wanted to create something that every
thing that he had created would look on
with loathing, and ho created this creeping,
crawling, slimy thing, "J." of the Argus
Journal. S. Brilet.
Elco, May 25, 1880.
Just received at The Bulletin oflico a
stock of paper especially for "Hectograph
"Cincho-Qlinink," as a febrifuge, tonic
and anti-periodic, is declared by physicians
to be superior to Sulphate Quinine, and is
vastly cheaper, the dose being the same. It
can be obtained of all druggists, or will be
sent, postage prepaid, on receipt of price,
1.50 per ounce, by Billings, Clapp A Co.
chemists. Boston. Mass.