Newspaper Page Text
THE -DAILY BULLETIN.
Els'TEHKD AT TnE l08T OXFlCK IN CAIIIO, IL
LINOIS, AS SECOND-CLASS HATTER.
OFFICIAL 1'APKROF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
TCrnettf II. ThleliK-ke, Cttv Kctitor.
Only Morning Daily in Southern Illinois.
- - -
TABER BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 128 Commercial ave., Cairo, 111.
LOCAL WEATHER REPORT.
Caibo, XII.. tsi.t. ,
Time. Bar. Thtr. Hum. Wind. Vtl Weather.
a . id no or
7 " 30.08
a p. m., fw.iu
Maximum Temperature. 0S; Ulntmom Tem
perature, Tl- ; Rainfall u.Ml Inches,
River 13 feet 1 luetics Fall 12 Inch
W. H. RAT.
Scrc't SUT.al Corns. U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticed lu thle column, live ceuts per lino, eaih
REDUCED RATES !
APPLY TO TICKET AGENTS
CAIRO AND VINCENNES RAILWAY.
A oihl was told to put thyme in the soup,
so she put in her mistress' watch, that was
the wrong time, if she had had dyspepsia
or indigestion and taken Spring Blossom
that would have been the right thing and
the right time.
Wasted. A first class boot and shoe
maker, immediately. Apply to W. M. C.
Heath, opposite the court house.
It is hereby announced that Miss Flora
Clay is no longer a member of the Free
Benevolent Order of America. Lodge No. 1.
Jane Wim, President. .
Avis Romnson, Secretary.
TO THE MERCHANTS OF CAIRO.
A young man of industrious habits and
good moral character desires a situation ns
an apprentice to some good mercantile
business. Drill's or dry goods preferred.
Certificate ot character, etc.. furnished.
Address W. R. Williams,
New Columbus, Ills.
September 7th to October Oth.
The Illinois Central railroad will sell ex
cursion tickets at greatly reduced rates.
This is the only route running two daily
trains. The only line that runs sleepers
through from Cairo to Cincinnati without
change. J. Johnson, Gen'l Agent.
J. H. Jones, Passenger Agent.
How to Get Sick. Expose yourself day
and night, eat too much without exercise;
work too hard without rest; doctor nil the
time; take all the vile nostrums advertised ;
and then you will want to know
How to Get Well. Which is answered
in three words Take Hop Bitters! See
other column. Express.
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 aud 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 $1.2 ) per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. Robert Hewett,
Mrs. E. H. Perkin. Creek Centre, War
Ten Co., N. Y., writes: She litis been
troubled with Asthma for four years, h id
to 6it up uight after night with it. she lias
taken two bottles of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil, aud is perfectly curi. She strongly
recommends it. and wishes to act as sgeut
among Ler neighbors.
Mr. Fred Koehler opened his meat
market on tho 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, he is acquainted with tho their
needs and wishes and has made a practice
of catering to their wants. He buys only
tbe best and healthiest stock in large num
bers and therefore his patrons are assured,
when purchasing from him, that they re
ceive the moot wholesome meats at reason,
able rates. The place, corner of Nine
teenth and Poplar, should not be forgotten.
THE BOSrs PUMP
Is the best cistern pump ever used. It
purities Hie water, carrying several gallons
of air to the bottom of the cistern at every
turn of the crank, cannot get out of order,
is noiseless and cheap. Hundreds of them
are iu use and iu no case would the pur
chasers do without them. Send tor price
list or call mid ex uiiiiiu them, ut our luru
like. Lanc.ver& Rice. Agents.
The War amono Boot and Fuoe Deal
ers is raging, but it is generally conceded
that the best tuace to buy is nt C. Koch's
shoe store, where always will be found the
largest and best stock of custom hand-niado
loot and shoes lor tho lowo t prices. We
re daily receiving new goods, and doubt
less carry the largest stock of custom-made
goods in tins city, nt the iost manuiaeturers
For bargains call at C. Koch, No. HO Conv
gncrcial avenue, between 5th and Ctu streets
Just received at The Bulletin office a
stock of paper especially for "Ucktograph
ATTENTION, HANCOCK CADETS.
You are requested to meet at tho armory
Monday evening at 7 o'clock, prepared for
drill. Capt. Thos. W. Shields.
A GRAND BALL.
A Grand Cane ball will be given by the
Delta Fire company, in their hall, on Thurs
day evening, September 10th, 1880. The
public is respectfully invited.
Madame Floyd has opened a day school
at Turner hall, where she hope to be pat
ronized. Special success assured in mathe
matics, Latin, French ana music
Wanted good cook, washer and irouer;
wages $ 3 per week. Apply immediately
at 184 Commercial avenue, Miss Kittle
A 6Utn of money which the loser can have
by describing the same, and paying for
this notice. Apply to John W. Epperson,
at Mrs. Martin 'i boarding house, near
court house. 2t
September 7th, 18S0.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice!" in these column , ten ctcts per line,
each Insertion. Marked
The city council meets to-night.
-Mr. Harmaa Black ha! returned from
pleasure trip to the west.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wardner re
turned from Vienna yesterday evening.
--'Between the Acts" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsnieyer's.
Miss Nannie'Olmsted returned from a
visit to relatives in Olmsted, yesterday
Job work, all kinds, up stairs over
Taber's jewelry store. Alden's job office.
By a notice elsewhere it will be seen
that a good cook is wanted at No. 191 Com
Mr. Jacob Walter is the father of a
new boy and Mr. Bob Nash the father of a
Mr. Geo. Wichert leaves for Cincinnati
this morning to purchase a stock of tobacco.
He will return Saturday.
The men who were caught in Axley's
Gambling house Saturday night will have
their hearing before JuJge Olmsted to
day. Mrs. A. B. Safford will leave for this
country September 30th. S says a cable
received from her by her brother, Mr. H. II.
The county commissioners met in the
court house yesterday and allowed a few
bills, but spent the greater portion of the
day in deciding on the next grand jury.
Prot. Will Emery, the leader of orches
tra of the new opera house at Paducah, was
in the city, day before yesterday, on busi
ness, and returned in the following evening.
Messrs. Metcalf. Jenkin3, Walker and
Frasicr, all of whom are good singers and
know, how to handle an instrument,lavored
us with a serenade last night. You missed
our pocket, boys, but struck our heart.
Mr. Harry Walker's little child, which
has been ill for quite a time, died at 5
o'clock Sunday morning and was interred
at Villa Ridge. The bereaved parents
have the sympathy of many friends.
If you have symptoms of chills or jaun
dice, or bilious cotupWir.ts of any kind, go
to Geo. O Hara and buy a Forbes' Liver
Pad, No. 1. It is a sure cure if worn accord
ing to directions. Ask for Forbes' Pad
All the snare drummers of the Rasters
martial band are requested to meet at Mr.'
Henry Heck's residence on Fourth street,
between Washington and Walnut, to-night.
The object ol the meeting is to organize a
fine drum corps.
Dr. W. R. Smith, Sr., returned from
Dixon Springs yesterday evening. Tho fol
lowing Cairoities are still there: Mrs.
Judge Green, Capt. W. P. Wright und lady,
Alderman llowley, J. W. Stewart, Mrs.
-Marr.el, W. R. Smith, Jr., Gus H.
Smith. Bertie G. Smith and Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Burnett.
The Jewish New Year, "Cosh Has
honoh," 5041, commenced on Sunday last
and was ushered in by the co-religionists of
the city with appropriate services. Yester
day, the second day or the new year, there
was a general closing of business houses.
On tho 15th ten days from New Year's day,
tho feast of atonement will be duly cele
brated. , The Vienna Times says : "It is strange
that every man that gets killed in Johnson
county is a Democrat, and that thy are
killed by Republicans and more strange
that they make good their escape from He-
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 7, 1880.
vublican officials. Sheriff Allen is the man
that lets them go. As a matter of course
the Republican party can retain power in
this county, by killing off the Democrats."
Owing to wetness of tho weather tho
attendance at the Reform hall Sunday
afternoon was not very large; yet, quite a
number of the "army" and their trieuds
were there. After Scripture reading by
the president, Mr. M. Easterday,
Mr. Kiug lead in prayer and
thereafter the usual exercises wcro
gone through with. The teachers of tho
"army" are Dr. Petrie, Mrs. Wood Ritten
house, Mrs. G. M. Alden, Miss Jennie Wil
son, Miss Maud Rittenhouse, Miss Leland,
Mrs. Batty and Mrs. Haskell.
"Between tne m.is" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeyer'a.
The "5th Ward Regulators" moved in
procession through the principal streets
last night. They were headed by the
'Roosters" martial band and made a good
display. The club numbers about seventy
five. They all carried their new torches
and wore their new uniforms, consisting of
tri-colored caps and capes, the latter bear
ing tlu name of the club. They
marched down Commercial avenue to
Eighth street, then up Washington avenue
to their rooms. Much enthusiasm pre
vailed among them, and many spectators
were out to admire them as they passed.
TnE Bulletin office received three hearty
cheers, which are gratefully acknowledged.
The funeral of Mr. Geo. Christian
took place yesterday afternoon. The ser
vices were conducted by Rev. B. Y. George
in the Presbyterian church at 1 o'clock,
and the procession then moved up to the
tram at the foot of Eighth street, bound
for Villa Ridge, where the remains were
interred. Mr. Christman is. a brother of
Mrs. C. R. Woodward. He was born near
St. Louis in this state; was left an orphan :
at an early age; was cared for by Ms uncle,
Geo. Christman, near Louisville, Ky., un
til he was seventeen years old, when he
went to St. Louis, Mo. Here he married
and resided several years. Leaving St.
Louis, he came here and has been a uni
versally respected citizen of Cairo for
eighteen years. A wife and five children
four boys and one girl and numerous sin
cere friends, mourn his sudden death.
The ferry boat Three States will make
extra trips to Kentucky and Missouri to
morrow evening, in order to give all who
may desire to take part in the procession
to-morrow night an opportunity to do so.
She will also go to Mound City, leaving
there at 6:30 o'clock p.m., and will return
all she brings to their respective landings.
It is to be hoped that a great number of
strangers will be in the city to take part in
the procession and that it will be the
largest gathering of its kind in this city
during the present campaign. Our own
Democrats should not stand back on
this occasion as they have heretofore
done. There is no reason why Cairo
should not turn but one thou
sand Democratic voters. It is expected
that every Democratic voter, be he mer
chant, tailor, baker, mechanic, laborer,
artist, or anything else, will muster up suf
ficient patriotism to take part in the de
monstration. A number of our best Demo
crats, who are engaged in the various
avocations, have not manifested the proper
interest in these public gatherings, and it
is to be hoped that these will now make up
for past neglect and show themselves to be
worthy of their share ot the people's sover
eignty by using their influence in the inter
est of good constitutional government.
Let every Democrat in the city carry a
torch to-morrow night.
Last Sunday Pink McAllister hired a
horse and buggy from Mr. David Thistle
wood for the purpose of going to Mound
City, promising to be back at a certain
hour. Not returning at the time agreed
upon, Mr. Thistlewood became suspicious
and taking another rig 6tartcd in search of
Pink. He hail proceeded as far as Dick
Fitzgerald s saloon, when the though struck
him that he ought to have a pistol. He
jumped off and asked Mr. Fitzgerald to
loan him one, but not having one in his
possession, he borrowed one from Sheriff
Hodges and gave it to Mr. Thistlewood,
who laid it on the buggy seat and pro
ceeded on his way. He had gotten just out
side of the cross leveo when lie met
the object of his search coming into town.
He stopped him and told him that if lie
wished to ride into town he must pay the
additional sum of of one dollar. McAllis
ter agreed to pay the sum and both parties
came into town together and stopping
again atJMr.Fitzg. raid's saloon.Mr.Thistlo
wood returned the pistol and treated McAl
lister. All seemed to have been amicably
settled but yesterday Mr. Thistlewood was
summoned to appear before Judge Olmsted
and answer to the charge of carrying con
cealed weapons, preferred by McAllister.
The trial came off in the afternoon and the
evidence failing to substantiate that Mr.
Thistlewood had carried concealed weapons
within the city limits, ho was dis
charged. We have received a copy of the cam
paign text book for 1880, issued by tho
National Democratic committee. It lias
been prepared with scrupulous regard to
accuracy in every detail, under the super
vision of Gen. Duncan S. Walker, Ameri
can secretary of thu National Democratic
convention. It contains the platform of
the Cincinnati convention and tho letters
of acceptance of Gen. Hancock and Hon
W. II. English, the Democratic candidates
for president and vljo-picsldcnt,
and their biographies. It also
embraces a complete- record of
tho maladministration of tho government
by the Republican party, and tho complete
record of James A. Garfield, embracing
his connection with tho Credit Mobilier
swindle, the DeGolyer bribe, the Sanborn
frauds, tho back pay ami salary grab, his
record on partisan election laws, troops at
tho polls and partisan jury laws, tho
Pacific Mail robbery, and a variety of
other matters ot public concern not gener
ally known. In the text book will be
found a careful aud accurate review of the
record of Chester A. Arthur, tho Republi
can candidate for vice-president, and his
suspension trom office as collector of the
port of New York, tor incompetency and
maladministration in office. It presents,
also, a full an complete history of the
electoral frauds of 1870 and 1877, iu which
James A. GarBeld was counsel, congress
man and judge. The Campaign Text Book
has been prepared with great care, and
will be found to embrace everything needed
by public speakers and journalists in
properly presenting arguments in favor of a
change in the national administration. It
maybe had by addressing Hon. W. II.
Harnum, 13$ Fifth avenue, New York City.
It is a work of 000 pages, and the price is
fixed at one dollar per copy.
The Democratic journals throughout
the country don't seem to enthuse much
over the accession of Butler to the pat .y.
Ben is a slippery individual, and no over
whelming amount of confidence is placed
in him by the representatives of any
party. In his recent speech at Faneuil
Hall he presented his reasons for deserting
the Republicans and joining the Democrat
ic ranks. These were, principally, that the
Republicans had proven recreant in their
administration of the platform of 1S76, and
that they had deserted the southern negro
after promising to protect him. Following
these statements.he very truthfully observed :
"They (the Democrats) at least can pro
tect him, and, I believe, will do so. The
industrial condition of the South shows that
the negro is necessary as a laborer, and
must be protected, and will be as soon as
political antagonism dies out." Whenever
the negro begins to realize the fact that the
southern man is his best friend and his
willing protector, then will his enlighten
ment and prosperity as a race begin.
Northern politicians and office-seekers
have, by holding up to their eyes delusive
promises of power and protection, brought
much injury and suffering upon this class,
but it was only temporary, and we are
pleased to know that they are at last begin
ning to recognize their true friends.
LETTER FROM "SPIRIT LAND."
Alwut three weeks ago Capt. Henry
Lourey, the manager of the St. Louis and
New Orleans Transportation company,
called on Capt. Bill Hamilton with whom
le had a contract fur the building of a
boat, and asked him when it would be
finished, to which Capt. Bill replied that if
the boat was not in the river in two weeks,
he would jump into the river and drown
himself. But the two weeks expired and
the boat was not launched, whereupon
-,... T ,.lrw.ir.tiM.l t.i L-nr.iv when
he (Cant. b'.U) could take the steamer j
Andy Johnson out and caulk her, but the j
Captain being busy elsewhere when he re
ceived the dispatch, failed to reply to it.
Capt. Lourey being very anxious tor a re
ply waited patiently tor it for some time,
but not receiving it, he called to mind
Capt. Bill's promise to the effect that la-
would have the new boat launched in two
weeks or drown himse.f, and at once con
cluded that since the boat had not been
launched he ha I kept his word and ended
his life as per agreement. Accordingly he
wired the following to Capt. Bill's brother.
St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 10.
At what roint of Hie Ohio river did
your brother Wmyump in? Does his disap
pearance stop an ousiness :u your jura, uu
our new hull be finished without him and
where can you take out the Andy Johnson
and when. Console his family lor mc and
tell them he is better off in his new ele
ment as change will do him good. Answer
quick. H. LOUREY.
In reply to the above dispatch Ins
brother sent the following:
"Cannot take the Johnson out without de
laying your other work. Poor Bill is
dead he now lies engulfed in the turbid
water of the Miss a sip. He died, as has
long been expected, a martyr to his word.
Particulars of Ids whereabouts by to
morrow's mail." S.T. II
,, t .,,,. ,,4 n n,,. f.i M'as visited many cities aud towns and ac
Capt. Bill Hambleton then sent thotol-i ,. , , , ,
. . ,. . , ... ct.'iiin ished more or less good since thev set
lowing letter to Capt. Lourey, which is
post marked in on exceedingly warm re
gion, and which shows the Captain to be
a poet of no mean order. Considering
that it is a message from tho "spirit land"
it will be read with much interest by the
Captain's many friends who are still iu the
land of the living:
Ciipl. Unary I.oerey:
Iu pcnnlve mood, wlthjin-u In Und,
I write you from tUuirlt Intnl.
Where taosowlio full to do A'lmt's rlM,
Are tilunifetlln nuvnr cudlnit nlUt
I've uM you. at you tlilulc, qulta bard,
And now I'm Kcitim; luv reward,
Thin place Is hot, und uettlnnlioUer;
There seomi to boadertu of water,
Not aliiulediop hui paiod ruvlip
Since I came from the Mil Ik sip,
I've tesu old Nick nud had a tiilk,
Ho swears bo'll muku mu "walk tte chalk."
For rny mlvlueiln aud treat deceiving,
For rirntikeu preus and maiuiuolb tkelvlug.
No (lot p st mit or rest of dliy.
All on account of tho Itilurnul u sy,
That I li ve run to such dlcadvnuUiie,
Tbo d I not uie, and the poreuutSitu,
Comment can add nothing to tho tidi
ness of the above.
This Space is Reserved for
A. MARX, the Clothier,
Whose Advertisement will Appear
in a few days.
A PLEASANT GATHERING.
THE CELEBRATION OF MR. AND. MRS. OEoKOl
LKNTZ'B SILVER WEDDINU AT TIIEIll RESI
DENCE. ON FIFTEENTH STREET. SATURDAY
The silver wedding of Mr. and Mrs.
George Lentz took place last Saturday. As
was stated in Sunday's Bulletin, it was a
highly interesting affair. The numeious
guests were handsomely entertained and
will liuve reason to remember the wedding
for years. The rooms in 'which the cele
bration took place were beautifully decor
ated with evergreens, which, togeth
er with the brilliant assemblage
and the general merriment that pre
vailed, gave the occasion a charm
which none could resist and which filled
every one present with the i lea that the
4th of September was indeed a gala day to
ail present. The time was passed in
pleasant conversation, general nierry-iuak-ing.
congratulations and the partaking of
refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. Lentz were
married in Zinesville, Ohio, in l5-. on
September 4th. They came to Cairo soon
after and have resided here ever since.
Mr. Lentz has for years held a prominent
position in the flouring mills f Mr. Charles
Galigher and has enjoyed tar confidence
and esteem of his employer and of all
who know him. The presents were numer
ous, varied and valuable, as will be seen
from the following list:
A solid silver tea set, 0 pieces, from
brothers and sisters.
A silver and glass berry dish. from Mrs.
Wood Rittenhouse and Mrs. Charles Hen
derson. Syrup cup in stand, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Johnson. Piqua, Ohio.
Silver butter, Mrs. Reed.
Glass and silver fruit dish, Mrs. Wood,
J Mrs. Stratun and Mrs. Fisher.
Silver and gold porteruonniie, Mrs. Dr.
Jewel case, silver and gold, lined with
crimson satin, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, New
Set jewelry, silver filigree and coral, Mrs.
Geo. Keen, ( bridesmaid i, New York City.
Silver and glass preserve dish, Dr. and
Mrs.Warduer, Anna, Illinois.
Dozen silver fruit knives, Mrs. William
Silver syrup can, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Large silver salver, Mr. Harry Lentz.
Silver cake basket, Mr. and Mrs. B. C.
Alvord. St. Louis, Mo.
Silver spoon holder, lined with gold, Mr.
and Mrs. Chet Bradley.
Silver and glass bouquet holder, Mr. Geo.
Handsome bouquet, Mrs. Herbert Spauld
ing. Silver spoon holder, Mrs. J. D. llogp,
THE SALVATION ARMY.
Most of our readers are doubtless already
aware that the English evangelist,Jouathan
S. Haskell, has made his appearance In our
midst with his "salvation nrmy," which
landed on this continent, at the port of New
York, ten or eleven months ago, and which
foot on this continent.
The nrmy is composed or ladies and
gentlemen who sing, pray mid preach,
und judging from the accounts we have
read iu our exchanges and from what wo
heard last night, the religious services, its
they conduct them, are at least interesting
if not instructive. The nrmy includes iu
its number several snare drummers, a
bass drummer und several fife players
who take tho lead in tho procession as tho
army marches through tho streets.
Yesterduy evening tho nrmy paid its re
spects to The Bulletin office. Mr. Has
kell introduced himself tons and then in
troduced us to each of tho six ladies, who
arc quite preposessing und with whom,
upon his bidding, wo shook hands while
wu blushed llko a school boy and hung our
head to lildo tho crimson of our velvety
cheeks. After forming tho acquaintance of
tho entire "army." Mr. Haskell, who is
a tuati ot medium height and build nud of
smooth nhaved face, Informed us that lus
p-.::iiy had been kindly und respectfully
ti .ated by almost every community it had
c-UiC in contact with, and that Le expected
I a respectful hearing in Cairo. He bad, at
! present, only a portion of the army with
lain: several of the best lady singers
were ill, but would won again be
able to join the army. The
army had at present secured ten rooms
in Dr. Clark's building on Ohio levee, near
the corner of Fourteenth street, but, as
soon as the ground was sufficiently dry, a
large tent would be erected back of this
office in which the army would make its
home and preach the gopel of Christ.
Each of the ladies was a good cook, but the
fuol on which the army subsisted was of
the plainest such as potatoes, bread,
While it was the main object of the
army to induce the people to accept the,
gospel of Christ, it taught abstinence
from all vices, such as smoking and drink
ing. He was opposed to the denuncia
tion of saioooa keepers many of w horn
were good men, true husbands aud kind
fathers. Why should they 1 denounced !
Some people Lad only denunciation in
store for them, and it.is because they, were
supposed to be nearer hell than any
other business men. But if they
really were uearer hell than anyone else
that was the best reason why they stood in
need of being rescued more than anyone
else and denunciation would not be very
apt t ) secure their salvation.
The army then sang three religious songs,
after which, Mr. Ilaskall prayed for us
while we stood by his side with uncovered
head, feeling that our long and intimate
acquaintance with the powers a'xve, and
our daily religious walk, did not justify
such proceedings on his part. But to his
credit, be it said, he did not for
get the absent publisher of this
journal, Mr. Burnett, who has for some
days, and is even now, reveling in pleasure
ut Dixon Springs. He prayed for him in
terms that did our heart good as we
! listened and caused our bosom to heave
with joy, for we say it with confidence
never before was a petition more touching
sent on high f r one who. needed it mote .
The foreman of our office and
ull our hands were remembered,
and judging from the fact that they have
been humming religious songs ever since,
they doubtless appreciate the services.
After tho benedictiou by Mr. Haskell the
army marched down town, singing as they
went, "Oh, you must be a lover of the
Lord, etc." After concluding this song
the drums and fifes were again brought
into play and, reaching the corner of Sixth
street and Commecial, the "army" came to
a stand-still. Mr. Haskell commenced his
discourse here und was at once surrounded
by a large crowd of curious people who
blocked the sidewalk to the great annoy
ance of the business men of tho neighbor
hoodbut to tho epecial annoyance of Mr.
Kimbrough, of tho Waverly house,
who finally decided to try tho giving away
of his beer free of charge, as a means of
getting rid of them. But, ufter having
made tho necessary preparations ho was
prevented by the chief of police from
carrying his liberal idea into
effect. Tho army then proceeded to
its rooms and, if the weather will permit,
will probably be heard in tho "big tent"
As a general thing tho "army's'' manner
of making converts Is not approved by
thoughtful Christian people who do not
believe in noiso and show and prefer pray
ing in their closet to tho street corner?
A CARD. IT
Cairo, Ills., September Cth, 1880.
Mrs. and Mrs. Walker are said to bo of
fended at my remarks at tho funeral this
afternoon. It I liavo said anything un
truenot iu strict accordanco with tho gos
pel of Jesus Christ I will pubicly re
tract it. Patheu O'IIarh.
Ukeo, haled in effectiveness, unapproach
cd In chotipncsfl, and unrivalled iu popular
ity is Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. S3 eta. per