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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY- MORNING, AUGUST 13. 1880.
THE DAILY BULLETIN,
KKTKllED AT TUB I'OST OFFICE I.N CAIIIO, Hi"
I.1NOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTKK.
OFFICIAL PAPEK OF ALEXANDER COCNTV.
TCrnet It. Thlelooke, City Kilt tor.
Only Mornlnjr Daily in Southern Illinois.
TABER BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 128 Commercial ave., Cairo, III.
Grand Torchlight Procession
at CAIRO on
Friday Night, August 13th,
The meeting will be addressed by
Hon. William Haitzi'll, Hon. John H.
Obcrly, lion. 31. C Crawford,
Hon. D. T. Linegur.
The friend of the Ciul tuition and the Union
the frienda of fr-n ballot mid a fair to'im re
reqii ruled to Join iu the procession, The ii;i, in
tra of (he Horn of (ieityilnir, tue youui. the old,
nd the middle ued arc ruij nested to l'aii into line
Hy order uf the Democratic Consren-lnu il Com
mittee. WILLIAM II. (iliKEN.
Anjjuet lh. 1SH0.
LOCAL WKATIIElt KKIMKT.
CAIIll), 111.. AU'.'UDt l'.'. ISHll. (
Time. liar. Tlier. Hum Wiud. Vtl Weather.
! 7 " m.M
10 " :w.i
t p. m., 30.17
Maximum Temperature. St) a ; Minimum
peratura. 699 ; llainfall 0.01 Inches.
itm-mi tevtn luetics, rail 1 Inch.
W. H. RAY,
Sere't Signal Corps, U. 8. A
SPECIAL LOUAL ITEMS.
Notices lathis column, five cents per Hue, each
Mr. Fred Koeliler opened his meat
market ou the corner of Nineteenth and
Poplar Saturday last and displayed an im
mense quantity of the choicest meats of all
kinds. Having furnished our citizens with
meats as far back as the memory of man
reaches, ho is acquainted with the their
needs and wishes and has made a practice
of catering to their wants. He buys only
the best and healthiest stock in large num
bers and therefore his patrons arc assured,
when purchasing trom him, that they re
ceive the most wholesome meats at reason
able rates. The place, corner of Nine
teenth and Poplar, should not be forgotten.
, TO THE SICK.
To the invalid public everywhere, whoso
jneans will admit of their securing treat
ment with the Electro Vapor and medicat
ed baths, we In-g leave to bid them hope!
There is no time to waste in despondency!
Health is again within your reach 1 If drug
treatment has failed to benefit you try
something else. Thousands have g'oue to
Hot Springs, Arkansas, with the most dis
tressing maladies and returned cured. Our
system of treatment is positively an im
provement upon those springs, because we
have all their medical advantages, with the
addition of electricity, which
every intelligent physician now
concedes to be a powerful curative
gent in the hands of Science, we here ad
ministered hundreds of these baths in every
form of disease acute and chronic to all
ages and both sexes. And we unhesita
tingly affirm that there is no single or com
bined remedy that has come within the
range of our knowledge during an cxten
ire practice of over twenty-five years stand
ing which carries such speedy and complete
relief to suffering humanity as do these
baths where judiciously administered.
Bathing hours from eight to eleven A. M.
from one to five, and from seven to eicht P.
M. Office of Dr. Win, II. Marcan, No. HO
Commercial avenue between Eighth and
RANGE FOR SALE.
A twelve foot second hand range in two
ecuons oi six leet cacti. Apply to or ad
dress Superintendent Illinois Southern
Hospital for Insane, Anna, Illinois.
BRICK LAYERS WANTED.
Five brick layers are wanted at Carbondalo
tead work, and best wages paid for good
lianas, enquire of James A. Sctrlock Car
, A good girl to do general housework to
0 to Charleston, Mo. Apply at this oflico
w Stratton & Bird's, 57 Ohio levee. White
CARRIAGES AND WAGONS.
' Joseph L. Baker Is prepared to receive
orders for all kinds ot carriages, buggies
wagons etc., sua guarantees satisfaction in
H cases. Shop commercial avenue below
Hancock and English Roosters are here,
by notified to bo at, the coop on I riday
evening. August 13th, at 7 o'clock sharp,
Members will appear in uniform, and all
members who have uniforms that caunot
participate in the parade, are requested to
send them in. N. E. Jacobs, President.
W. L. Perce, Secretary.
Stock and variety of boots and
shoes at C. Koch's, Commercial avenue
shoe store, between Fifth and Sixth streets.
We have just received and now on liana uio
Inrm.st stock of the best St. Louis and Cin
cinnati custom made goods ever brought to
this city, all styles and sizes in men, wo
men and children's shoes. Having recently
refitted and enlarged our store more con
veniently we now carry the largest stock of
hand made work iu the city at the lowest
possible prices. Our motto is large sales
mid small nrotits. Also always on hand a
complete stock ot leather and findings at
the lowest prices, tan arounu wnenm
need of any goods in our line for bargains
Wm, Davidson, Eighth street, is agent
tor Wm. L. Perkins & Co's celebrated Mar
bleized Mantles and Grates. They are ele
gant. MERCHANT TAILORING.
Al. Antrim has opened a tailoring and
general repairing establishment where
scouring, cleauing and renovating clothing,
will be done on short notice. He will carry
a full line of piece goods, and manufacture
suits to order, guaranteeing satisfaction.
Shop in Alba's new building on Commer
The undersigned will, on and after
May 1st, be prepared to turmsh 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 attentiou. Will be fur
nished at $1.25 per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. Robert Hewett,
Just received at The Bulletin office a
stock of paper especially for "Hektograph
QUICK AND RELIABLE.
Go to Joseph L. Bakers, shop commer
cial avenue, below 0th street, if you want
carriage and wagon work of the best mate
rial, good workmanship and done on short
uotice with quick dispatch.
One hundred thousand pounds Concord
grapes for sale, by the pound at Peter
Saup's saloon, on the Levee below Sixth
6treet. They arrive daily direct from his
larm at Caledonia.
to learn the barber's trade ; must be from
15 to 16 years of age. For particulars ap
ply at The Bulletin counting room.
THE BOS& PUMP
Is the best cistern pump ever used. It
purifies the water, carrying several gallons
of air to the bottom ot the cistern at every
turn of the crank, cannot get eut of order,
is noiseless and cheap. Hundreds of them
are in use and in no case would the pur-
hasers do without them. Send tor price
list or call and examine them, at our lum-
ilice. Lancaster tk Rice, Agents.
The Sweepers are requested to meet at
their hall (Kleb's hall) this evening at. 7
clock sharp, to take part in the parade.
The new suits will be in the hands of the
committee Mr. Hewitt and Mr. Towers this
afternoon at the hall. All Democrats of
the Third ward not already members are
earnestly requested to unite with us.
Jas. F. Miller, President.
John Towers, secretary.
HO ! FOR ST. LOUIS.
ONLY $2.50 ROUND TRIP,
Grand Excursion on the
SATURDAY, AUGUST 21ST.
Tickets good to return on any regular
train Monday and Tuesday, allowing two
full days in the city. The excursion tickets
are good for admission to the ball given by
the colored people, at United Brothers hall,
St. Louis. Tickets tor sale at I'.urclay
Bros.', and at L. C. Herbert's. Train leaves
Cairo at 8 :30 a.m. tf
All parties wishing sleeping car accom
modations on excursion train to Chicago on
the 15th inst, must apply for them before
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
'otlees in them columns, ton cuit per line,
each Ibsertloti. Marked
Col. S. 8. Taylor is still quite ill.
Democrats, dou't forget to turn out
force to night.
Job work, all kind, up stairs over
Taber's jewelry st jre.
Posters, Bills, Cards, Bill Heads, Let
ter Heads, Envelops, etc., fiver Tuber's on
Judge Green had not returned from
lis trip up the country yesterday evening,
but will return this evening.
Mr. Michael Sullivan, one of the old
est residents of this county has becu seri
ously ill for several days.
Mr. Ambrose Pyatt, who lately rcmovec
to Kansas City with his family, is about to
open a wall paper storo in that city.
Ono case was tried in Justice Olmsted'i
court yesterday, and ono in Squire Osboru's
Neither were of any great public moment
In to-morrows issue wo will publish a
very Interesting extract from a politica
speech delivered by Col. Roburt A. Lowry
at Luwrenco, Kanuu.
Rev. Whitakcr delivers a lecture in
Reform hall to-night which wo aro satisfied
will bo well worth hearing. Everybody
who can should be present.
Will it ever change? It is always "a
sad accident." Who ever saw a happy
one? Or if a man works his passago across
the Styx, it is "a rash act." Will it ever
This being Friday another meeting of
the Reform club will bo held in the hall on
Tenth street this evening, Strangers as
well as home people are cordially invited
- Charlie Henderson has a tine lance
wood bow, about 25 pound, also some fine
arrows, points, strings, etc,, for sale to any
of the archers who need the implements.
Price very low.
Hon. Wm. Ilartzell, Hon. John II.
Oberly, Hon. M. C. Crawtord and Hon.
D.T. Linegar are the advertised speakers
for to-night. Better talent is not to be
found in the west.
A letter received in this city from Mrs.
Dr. Waldo, conveys the intelligence that
she has been ill all summer. She resides
in Washington city, where she has been
since the death of her husband.
The remains of Geo. W. Richner
whose death we chronicled yesterday, havef
been recovered, and were turned over to his
brother who arrived in this city from Cham
The drum corps will form at the court
house this eveuiug with the North Cairo
club and from there will proceed to the
Third ward headquarters and from there
proceed to the line of march.
If you have symptoms of chills or jaun
dice, or bilious complaints of any kind, go
to Geo. O Hara and buy a Forbes' Liver
Pail, No. 1. It is a sure cure if worn accord
ing to directions. Ask for Forbes' Pud
The Sweepers had a large and enthu
siastic meeting in Kleb's hall last night.
Among other business transacted it was
agreed upon to organize a marshal band and
glee club. The proposition of Mr. Kleb to
let the club have the use of the hall for
five dollars per month was accepted.
Yesterday evening a horse belonging
to a colored man and hitched to a wagon,
being overcome with heat, or from some
other cause, fell down at the corner of
Eight street and Commercial avenue, and
seemed to be in great agony for a while.
The owner tried various means to discover
the ailment and to cure it. How far he
succeeded, we did not learn.
Two carpenters, named respectively
Branklin and Purcell, yesterday evening
met with a slight accident. They were
standing on a scaffold which had been erect,
ed around the tank at Ilalliday Bros', mill
and were driving down the iron hoops
around the tank when the scaffold fell to
the ground. They received a fall of about
sixteen feet and walked off limping.
The newspapers don't treat all the presi
dential candidates with equal courtesy. In
deed, they scarcely notice some of them.
We hear a great deal about Hancock and
Garfield, and now and then some mention
is made of Weaver. But who hears any-
hing of Neal Dow, the temperance candi
date, or of Gen. John W. Phelps, the anti
Masonic candidate? Do candidates stand
Mr. Jas. E. Robertson, who by his
presence for sometime graced the popular
drug store of the genial O'Hara, has re
turned to the home of his childhood, name
ly, Paducah, and there, together with a Mr.
Du Bois, purchased the drug store of Mr.
E. K. Wilson, on the corner of Broadway
and Oak streets. The Cairo friends of Mr.
Robertson will be pleased by the announce
ment that he is prospering.
"Printed thunder" is what the cam
paign documents sent out from the Demo
cratic and Republican headquarters at
Washington are called. That is about
what they arc. They are accompanied with
very little lightning and are therefore not
Hpeciully effective. The congressional idiot
does not Hccm to know that that antiquated
method of electioneering is nothing better
than a corpse.
The Roosters, of down town; the
Sweepers, of the Third ward and the Fourtli
ward club will meet at their respective
meeting places to-night for the purpose of
forming a procession and parading through
our principal streets. The best possible
showing should he made for the Democracy
and in order to do this, every Democrat,
young and old,Hhould fall into line and swell
tho ranks. All those who not having con
nected themselves with a club will be sup
plied w ith torches ut any of the club rooms.
The meeting of the young ladies' tem
perance association, held in the Reform
hall hist night, was one of considerable in
terest. The committee which had been an
pointed to take into consideration the ad
visabihty of giving an excursion on tho
Idlewild reported, nud was discharged and
a committee was appointed iu its Btead to
in uko arrangements for an entertainment of
some kind to begin shortly, A number ol
signers were obtained before the meeting
Tho other night some one, a stranger,
or strangers, visited Hodges Vnrk in the ca
pacity of mid-night robbers, and after ran
sacking several 'residences there passed on
to Elco where ho or they robbed tho agcut
of Durham & Caublo of eighty-four dollars
irom tnenco Aim croon was taKeu in am
Mat. Anderson victimized to tho tune of one
dollar and his watch. The suspect
ed party is a young fellow
who was lounging around Hodges' Park for
several days, wearing a blue suit and not
seeming to havo any particular business. A
number of men are after tho rascal, nud
having an idea where lie has gone to, ihey
may bring him to justico within the next
Chief of Police Robinson and several
other of our citizens, being stone blind to
tho peculiarly sweet aud innocent expression
of our countenance, question the truthful
ness of our statement in yesterday's issue to
the effect that wo had been mistaken, by a
traveling man, for a minister of the gospel
of Christ. This is a slur upon our charac
ter which our manhood compels us to re
sent and wo have accordingly adopted the
plan of Squire Comings and instituted
criminal proceedings against our chiet of
police and the citizens aforesaid. The' pa
pers are now in tho hands of Sheriff Hodges
and we havo his word for it that they will
be served forthwith.
The shooting affray which occurred at
Olive Branch ft day or two ago, and of
which we spoke yesterday, was a very cold
blooded affair. The parties, it is said, met
at a colored barbecue a few days before
and got into a dispute there
which engendered a grudge, and meeting
again at Olive Branch, the bad blood again
showed itself, but no words wero passed.
Henry Trupp, the victim, is said to have
been a gentleman of a most peaceful nature
and generally considered one of the best
citizens iu that part of the country. Jake
Greggs. the murderer, ' is . known
as a ruffian and feared by all who
are not of his own stripe. We were in
formed last night by Will Smyth, that
Greggs. after tiring the fatal shot.lay down
behind a log with his weapon cocked,
ready for use upon any one who might
dare to attempt his arrest. Knowing the
desperate character of the man, no one
would venture to attempt an arrest and the
villain escaped into Missouri and it is sup
posed, is now with his relatives in that
The double wedding at the German
Lutheran church last night was a highly in
teresting event. Owing to the prominence
of some of the parties to the contracts, our
best people, both Germans aud Americans,
turned out in large crowds early in the
evening and wended their way to the
church ou Thirteenth street between
Washington aveuue and Walnut
street. Every available space in the good
sized room was taken, and large numbers
were compelled to depart for the want even
of standing room. The church was hand
somely decorated with greens, flowers, and
other contrivances, and the couples, espec
ially the brides, wiio were the t hief attrac
tion of the occasion, were, as is customary,
handsomely attired and looked well. The
parties were Mr. Andrew Lohr and Miss
Amanda Hahn, and Mr. Jean ClarKson and
Miss Anuie Grindler all of this city, ex
cept Mr. Clarkson. who is a worthy citizen
ol Charleston, Mo. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. E. Knappe, the pastor of
the church, and was very expressive. After
the wedding, the happy couples repaired to
the residence of Mr. Harry Schulze. where
a sumptuous wedding repast and an even
ing's glorious entertainment awaited all who
attended. We wish the parties concerned
all the joys that this short life can furnish.
On every hand in this city the car
penter and painter are at work. Private
residences and business houses are alike
undergoing transformation. Many mer
chants are. evidently, preparing for ajvery
considerable enlargement of their business.
There could be no better evidence of re
viving prosperity. It is remarked on every
hand that this has been the
jest midsummer business since
the war. The remarkably favorable
state of the city's health is alone
sufficient to inspire confidence; and, in ad
dition to that, we have almost the certainty
of abundant crops which will bring pros
purity, and give a new impetus to the
march of improvement. We sincerly hope
that during tho prosperous years now upon
us, the people will use a part of their in
creased wealth to beautify their surrouud-
ings. Although much has already been
done in this regard still more remains to be
done. This city is terribly disfigured by
wretched shanties standing where
they should least be seen, and
while . this state of affairs exist
there is certainly room for improvement.
Tho assessor by placing tho highest value
on all property that is a standing disgrace
to its surroundings could do much to per
manently improve the general appearance
of tho city. Ho should not assess such
houses unjustly high, but at such a rate as
would force tho owner to erect such build
ings In their stead as would bring him an
Wo have noticed of late that quite a
large quantity of stock came into tho city
almost daily from various parts of tho
country around us. As a rule theso ani
mals, especially tho cattle, aro driven for
many miles before they arrive hero and,
the progress of tho wilder ones made
tortursomu by great blocks ot wood, which
are so attached to their necks with a rope
as to strike their knees at every step.
This manner of hampering an
animal that is naturally un
manageable, may bo justifiable if,
when so hampered, it Is not
forced to run at a break-neck rate, and
brutally beaten if it docs not act quito as
intelligently as tho crazy driver, on a still
more crazy horso, may think itought to. But
when wo see, as was seen yesterday, a young
hot-headed ruffian on horseback chasing a
large fat steer, intended for our markets,
back and forth upon the streets, and around
squaro aftor squaro at a reckless rate for
fully an hour, and all the while keeping
close beside the animal and lashing him
with ono of those iiumeuso whips, until
finally completely exhausted, ho sinks
panting and groaning with pain to the
ground aud when, not satisfied with one
victim, tho fellow proceeds to carry out the
samo programme with regard to one after
another of the herd when such instances are
brought to our notice we feel compelled to
oiler a protest in the interest af the consum
ers of fresh meat. It is understood, of course,
that our butchers do not countenance
this manner of handling their stock and
will, when informed that any of their em
ployes arc guilty of such inhumanity,
promptly do what they can to avoid any
repetition of such treatment.
HE WAS 11U0UGHT TO THIS CITY YESTERDAY
IN THE CUSTODY OK A DEPUTY SHERIFF.
In yesterday's issue we stated that Jack
Brein, who had twice been elected treas
urer of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians. had some time ajjo
left the city for Kansas City, with all
tho money of the treasury in his pocket, and j
that Mr. Mike O'Dounell, being empowered i
so to do, had gone to that city after him. ;
Yesterday afternoon, on the four o'clock
train Mr. O'Donuel arrived iu tins city hav
iug in charge the prisoner, and as he pro
ceeded up 'Commercial avenue with him he
was followed bv a large crowd of curious !
people, men and boys, both black and
white. Arriving at his place of busiucss
on the corner of Twentieth an I Commer
cial, Mr. O'Dounel entered w'th Brein and
bid the crowd, which had gathered, dis
perse, which they were loth to do.
In conversation with Mr. O'Donncl we
learned that hi hid taken Breiu from the
Kansas City prison in which, on an order
from this city. ho has been
confined for a short time.
Ou his way here Breiu had offered no excuse
for his action but maintained a reserved
silence during the entire trip, only saying
that he could settle his difficulty in live
minutes after his arrival here. In conver
sation with a prominent member of the Or
der we learned the following facts:
Reporter: ''How much money did Mr.
Brein take with him':"
Answer: "About three hundred dol
lars." R. "Did he have the money in
his posession when he left here or had he
squandered rbefore leaving?"
A. "That is unknown, since he has re
fused to give any explanation whatever
concerning the matter, several or tnc
members of the Order wrote to him and
asked for an explanation, but he not only
refused to give the information civilly asked
for, but was very insulting in his replies.
He is a bulldog sort of a fellow who be
lieves he has a right to do as he pleases and
acts upon his impulses regardless of the
dictates of reason or conscience."
R. "If he is known to be such a man
why was he elected to such a responsible
A. "Well, sir; notwithstanding the fact
that this is the general opinion entertained
of the'man by those who know him best,
his honesty was never doubted. He was
personally known to every member of the
Order and was hightly respected by every
body without exception. He is an illit
erate man and is hardiy able to write his
name, but for all that the confidence we
had in his honesty was boundless."
R. "How long has he served as a treas
urer of your Order."
A. "When he left here he had just been
re-elected to his second term. At the ex
piration of his first term he failed to make
a report, but this fact did not arouse any
suspicion because it was known that he
was unable to write."
R. "Did he take all the money iu the
A. "Every 'cent didn't leave a nickle.''
R. "Is he a married man?"
A. "No; he is not. But notwithstand
ing, we would have been very lenient with
him if he hud shown any disposition to re
turn the money he took. If lie had paid
us a small sum and promised to givo us a
certain amount every month, no matter how
small, we would havo been satisfied and
would not have thought of prosecuting
him, but lie has now shown himself to be a
hog and a rascal and deserves punish'
R "Messrs. C. O. Patier and Capt
McKinney ore his securities?"
A. "They are."
R. "Did he gamble or did lie indulge
in other expensive habits?"
A. "Re was generally looked upon as a
model of morality and if ho lost tho money
at tho card table or in similar pleasures it
is unknown and apparently ho has deter
mined that it shall remain uukuown, Hi
will not talk on tho subject."
It. "Tho grand jury, I believe, fouud
the indictment against him?"
A.-" It did."
, It. "What was his occupation while in
A. "For twelve or fourteen years he
was an employe of tho Illinois Central
railroad company, but has of lato been
driving a dray."
Having learned this much we proceedod
to Mr. O'Donnel's salooa whore wo were iu
formed tho prisoner was to be found. Upon
arriving there wo found quito a crowd of
men, whito and black congregated about
the building as auxious to get a glance at
the prisoner as though he wero old Bender
or Jesse James. Entering, wo found him
sitting on a card table in the back room,
surrounded by acquaintances. Ho is a
man of medium heighth, with large bones
and but little flesh thereon. He has a sallow
complexion, sunken cheeks, and sports
a mustache. Owing to his rido he had a
tired and decidedly dusty appearance, but
conversed freely with those about
Approaching him wc informed him that
we had obtained statements concerning
him from proniiucnt members of the An
cient Order and that we would publish them
and would not object to hearing his Bide
of the story for the same purpose.
Brein: "I have nothing to eay on the
subject, and I do not believe that it will
make your paper any more popular to pnb
lish what is said about mo."
Reporter. "Possi bly not."
Brein. "I heard of the Slieehan affair in
Kansas City, and I hope that another such
affair will not grow out of this."
It "It is a matter of indifference to mo
whether such an affair grows out of it or
not. I obtained statements from prominent
members of the Ancient Order which I will
publish not to injure you but to satisfy
public curiosity, and I offer you this oppor
tunity to present your side ot the matter
aud thereby set yourself aright before the
people. If you avail yourself of the oppor
tunity now extended, all right: if not, all
Brein. "I guess I have nothing to say."
At this moment two of his old acquaint
ances entered the room ami shaking him
by the hand said, "How do you do."
"First rate," was Urdu's reply. "I did
not khow that people would shake hands
with me after I came back."
No reply was made to this, when Le
commenced speaking of the west, advising
the ycung men present to go to that region
md conceding with the remark that the
people of Kansas City were humane that
they treated man and beast in a commend
able manner, etc., etc.
We left him while in conversion with
his friends, fully convinced that he was in
corrigible. ORDER OF MARCH.
The Sweepers wik form on Sixth street,
right resting on Washington avenue. The
Roosters will form on Sixth street, right
resting on Commercial avenue.
The Fourth ward club will form on Ohio
evec, right resting on Sixth street.
Citizens cot in uniform and bearing
torches will form on Ohio levee in rear of
the Fourth ward club.
The line of march will be up Washing
ton avenue to Eighteenth street, out Eight
eenth to Commercial avenue, down Com
mercial avenue to Eighth street, out Eighth
street to Washington avenue, up Washing
ton avenue to Tenth street music 6tand, and
attend the speaking. Capt. William M.
Williams will command the procession and
direct its movements, assisted by Capt,
Thos. W. Shields, Geo. W. Schellet and
The Comlque band will march in spate
between the Roosters and Fourth ward
The campaign drum corps will march at
the head of the column.
All clubs aud citizens joining the proces
sion must be in ranks anil position prompt
ly at eight o'clock sharp. The signal tor
beginning the march will be firing of rock
ets along the line, beginning at the head of
Parties desiring to join the line of march
can procure torches at headquarters of
Hancock and English Roosters club, 77
Ohio levee. All citizens who wish to illu
minate along tho line of march are request
ed to do so. Jah. S. Rearden,
Chairman Co. Ceutral Com.
Argus please copy Friday evening.
For The Dally Cairo Bulletin.
"RING OUT, ETC."
King nut ye hells
From steeple and tower,
Hlnu out thy Hweetnefs,
Evry day and hour
And by thv loud volet)
Cause millions to flork
Kound tho pride of 'America"
limit out thy chimes
As In days of old,
Of how many victories
Thy niUKlc told,
(live us promUu
From ahoro to shore,
Tbut Itudkal rule
SIikII rule no more.
Kluat out nh I ring out.
Throughout this broad land.
Victory, oh I victory,
On orery hand.
Cull forth li'iilons j
With hearts that rojolco.
To vote for hruvo Hancock,
The man of our choice.
J, Waulxt Him..
Calrs, III., Auaimtllth, ltd),
The bono and muscle producing malt,
tho nervo-quietitig hop, tho superb mala
rial antidote quinine and other precious
ingredients, combino without fermentation,
nrotho ingredients of "Mult Bitters, pre
prred by the Malt Bitter company
By tho uso of Follows' Compound Syrup
of Hypophosplutes tho blood is speedily
vitnlizod and puiltlod, aud so mado capable
of producing a sound mind and a sound