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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
EKTERED AT TUB l'W"I OFFICB 15 CAIRO, IL
LINOIS AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
OFFICIAL PAPKROF ALBXANDKR COUHTT.
Krnt IC.Thtrteeko, Citv Kdltor.
Only Morninj Dally in Soutliera lllfnolfl.
Offlrlal I'njwr dI tlw City of Culm.
TABER BRO'S Manufacturing Jewelers,
No. 123 Commercial ave., Cairo, III.
LOCAL WEATHER REPORT.
Sional Orrini, i
Cairo, III,. Oct. 1, 1880.
Time. Bar. Ther. II am.
Wind. Vel Weather.
( i.n .'10 27
7 " SV.ti
10 ' .m.45
i p. m., Srt.ia
Maximum Temperature. 71 s ; Mlulmum Tem
perature, 51 o ; Rainfall O.oo inches.
River 8 feet 0 Inches. Rise 1 inch.
W. H. RAT,
Sere't Signal Cores. U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice. In this column, Ave cents per Hue, each
The undersigned will, on and after
May 1st, lo prepared to turnish our citi
aous a first rate quality of ice cream,
equal in every way to that furnished in
Chicago, mado 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 1.2.1 per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. Robert IIewett,
SEPTEMBER 7T1I TO OCTOBER 9TU.
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. II. Jones, Ticket Agent.
Madame Floyd has opened a day school
&t Turner hall, where she hopes to be pat
ronized. Spocial success assured in mathe
matics, Latin, French and music. Terms
The War among Boot and Suoe Deal
ers is raging, but it is generally conceded
that the best place to buy is at C. Koch's
shoe store, where always will be found the
largest and best stock of custom hand-made
boots and shoes tor the lowest prices. We
n daily receiving new goods, and doubt
less carry the largest stock of custom-made
goods in this city, of the best manufacturers.
For bargains call at C. Koch, No. 00 Com
mercial avenue, between Oth and 6th streets.
GARLAND BASE BURNER.
The heaviest and handsomest heating
Atove ever offered in this market, for soft
coal, also, same pattern for hard coal, a
favorite with all who have tried thein. New
arrivals of every variety ot stoves for the
fall trade are rolling in every day. Last
but not least the celebrated Charter Oak
Cook Stoves. C. W. Henderson,
104 Commercial Avenue.
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve m the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsers, salt rheum, tcver sores,
tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of Bkin eruptions. This salvo is
1 guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Trice, 23
. cents per box. For sale by Geo. E. O'Hara
The "Burnside property" on corner south
east corner scventii ana jelierson avenue.
House has eight rooms and kitchen. Good
. cellar, wood-shed and cistern. Four lots.
Jerms reasonable. M. J. Howley,
Real Estate Agent
Near Concordia, Bolivar couuty, Missis
. aiooi. I have 1.1500 acres of land in cotton
and corn to be nicked and housed. To ac
commodate white and colored lalnirers
havo laree frame-houses with brick, fire
places in each, with berths and mattresses
in each houso. sufficient to accommodate a
Uro-a nujiber of lalwrers. The house for
$ whites will be separated irom those for
colored laborers. The highest price will be
paid for good hands. Wm. M. Sledor.
r ' Fan Rent. Furnished rooms in a gooU
locality, with or without board. Apply
aoutheaat corner Eleventh and Walnut
atreets, second door.
For the finest roasts, the juciest stea s
tha tenderest chops, the incut delicious
cutlets, the best saus.iizct, you must k to
Frml Koehler's aamolo room on Eighth
rreetwhere the very crem of the market is
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, . OCTOBER 2, 1880.
Five lots on on Levee street, above Reed's
foundry. Will be sold cheap. Titlo per
fect. M. J. Howlev, Real Estate Agent.
Mr. J. Foster, assisted by J. Nelson Jef
ferson and Miss May Edwards, will give a
public seance, at the Athenoum, Sunday
evening, October 3rd. Mr. Foster comes
under the auspices ot the National Lyceum
bureau of Boston. A small admission will
be made to defray the expenses.
A perfect Smoke Burner for steam boil
ers. Borden, Sclleck & Co., St. Louis,
GENERAL LOCAL NEWS.
Notices In these columns, ten cents per line,
each Insertion. Marked
Circuit court adjourns to-day.
Fresh oysters at A. T. DeBauu's, 50
The Illinois Central road is putting
down new rails on their incline.
"Between the acts" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeyer's.
We regret to hear of the serious ill
ness of Mrs. Lallue. She is very low.
Fresh oysters at A. T. DeBaun's, 50
John Tyler, the policeman, is preven
ted from being on duty by sickness.
Mr Robt. Smyth returned from Hot
Springs yesterday, in splendid health, and
as gay as a cricket.
"Between the acts" cigarettes, whole
sale and retail, at F. Korsmeyer's.
Mrs. II. J. Gerould is expected homo
to-day trora her visit to friends in Michi
gan. Judge Bross, after being confined to
his home by illness for several weeks, is
Judge Baker has taken posesssion of
the residence up town known as the "Mor
gan property." .
Fresh oysters at A. T. DeBaun's, 50
Mr. Tony Cella is suffering with
quito a severe attack of rheumatism, which
confines him to his bed.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hasenjager are
happy over the sudden apperance of a boy
baby in their home yesterday.
The family of Hon. S. P. Wheeler, after
spending a portion of tho heated term
north, returned to this city yesterday.
Mr. C. R. Woodward is home again
from Hot Springs. He left the rheumatism,
with which he was afilicted, in that burg.
Mr. Louis Herbert sport3 a handsome
new wagon, which bears his name and the
number of his Ohio Levee business house.
Mr. Thomas Lewis who has been ab
sent from the city, and during that absence
visited some ot tho principal cities in the
east and west, is home again.
Mr. Walton Wright has procured a
most handsome drum major's Buit. When
we mention that it was procured at a cost
of seventy-five dollars some idea of its
beauty can be formed.
Walter, son of H. V. Thompson, a boy
about fifteen years of age, has been sick
with typhoid-intermittent fever for about
five week. He was out about a week ago but
took a relapse and was not expected to live
through last night.
The children of our former fellow-
citizen, Mr. Jas. . Morns, Miss iuary
and Master Robert Morris, who, since the
death of their mother about three years
ago, have made their home with their aunt
in Springfield, are in the city, visiting the
amily of Mr. W. F. Schuckers.
It .is tho duty of the judges of election
to be at their respective voting places in
each precinct, on the morning of tho 12th
inst., to register voters, and again on the
29th to reviso same. This matter is of im
portance, and the judges should not fail to
discharge their duties well and faithfully,
so that no one, entitled to vote, shall be de
The Cincinnati Gazette warns all its
readers not to trade with Democrats, as
they will certainly be taken in badly.
Nearly one hundred merchants of Cincin:
noti met to protest against the course of
the Gazette in relation to the south, and
the Gazette denounces them as dough-faces
and their customers as greenhorns who are
certainly to be cheated. The Republicans
seem to be desperate.
-At last night's meeting of the reform
club Mr. M. Easterday was elected president
and Mr. George S. Fisher, secretary of the
club. The other ofllcers of tho club are
equally irood men. and a certain revival of
interest in the affairs of tho organization
may be looked for. It is to be hoped that
under tho new administration tho c'.ub will
prosper and command tho respect and
lii.rtv simnort of all. And we ooubt not
but that it will.
The Cairo & Vincenncs railroad com
pany is making very extensive additions to
their road in tho lower portion of tho city
by extending their track from Second street
to tho Ohio river, for the purposo ot run
ning their cars down an incline on to a
transfer boat, and thus connecting with the
Iron Mountain and Mobile & Ohio rail
roads. Forty-eight teams havo been at
work for over a week with plows, scrapers
and wagons from Second street to tho river
bank, and tho track has already been laid
down half tho distance. This work Is be
ing done by Messrs. H.J. Deal it Co.; tho
Co. being Captain Kaiser, of this city, who
ii iunerintendinir it. The incline is to bo
built immediately, tho necessary piles and
a twenty-six hundred pound weight to drivo
them, has already arrived, and the transfer
steamer is in course of construction' at the
Howard ship yard in Indiana. The scene
along tho lino of tho company's opperations
is one of unusual activity, and gives evi
dence that tjie completion of tho undertak
ing is a question of but a very short time.
All of Grant's satellites are now in tho
midst of tho battle, but their efforts thus
far seem to havo tended rather to tho de
feat than to tho victory of the Republican
cause. Logan and Raum have failed to ac
complish any substantial results in Maine,
and the more candid of the Republican
journals are displeased with Senator Con
kling's first speech, and are casting some
severe criticisms upon it.
John Kelly, the well-known Tammany
chief, oflers to bet $10,000 that Hancock
will carry New York by 10,000 majority,
$10,000 that he will carry New Jersey,
$10,000 that he will carry Connecticut,
$10,000 that he will carry Indiana, and
$10,000 that he will carry Pennsylvania, or
$00,000 in all the states, and $50,000 moro
that he will be elected, makiug a grand
total of $100,000. No takers so far.
Francis Smith, a negro woman, yes
terday caused tho arrest of one Maggie Cot
fee, also colored, charging her with having
used threatening and abusive language to
wards her. The trial occurred before
Judge Olmsted and quito a number of
witnesses were examined, but it appearing
from the eyidence that Maggie Coffee was
"not guilty," the Judge so decided.
The arrest was made by Officer Shcehan.
On to-morrow evening (Sunday) Mr.
J. Foster, the celebrated medium, will give
one of his impressive seances at the athe
nuem, producing some of those incompre
hensible tests that have made him famous.
Among the many tests given may be men
tioned materlizition of faces and forms,
claravoyancy or supernatural vision. Slate
writing, Spirit Bride Levee and many other
acts. A small admission is charged at the
door to defray expenses.
A collision occurred on the Illinois
Central railroad near the Elevator last
night which resulted in the destruction of
the tender to a switch engine and one
freight car. It appears that the engine
had, by comirrg up the incline, attained a
considerable speed and as it reached a
point opposite the elevator came in contact
with a freight car, which had been switch
ed down by an engine above. The fireman,
John Bambrick, had his arm sprained, but
the engineer was unhurt.
A scientific paper states that "the
learned scientist, Von Heerin, proposes a
method of cooling hot journals by a mix-'
turc of sulphur and oil." It's a bright
ilea, and we hasten to suggest to Von
Heerin the propriety of getting in a little
of his work before the present campaign is
over. We have in mind a number of hot
journals that are just aching to be cooled.
Go ahead, Von Heerin, and the reading
public will hail you as a first-class bene
factor. Health Officer Orr has, in compliance
with his notice published in yesterday's
issue, concerned himself about the condi
tion of the cattle in the city and finds that,
since the appearance of the plauge here,
forty milk cows have died, and that
some arc yet sick, but that the disease has
dimininished considerably. Several carcases
have been dissected to ascertain the true
character of the disease, and though a gen
eral state of internal disorder was discov
ered, it has not been conclusively decided
what the name of the disease is.
One of our substantial business men
yesterday handed us a letter which he re
ceived from an intimate friend of his who re
sides in Cincinnati, and from
which we are permitted to publish the fol
lowing: "I must say that I am quito appre
hensive of Democratic victory in this state.
Something like a crazy fit is seizing many
sound Republicans who are leaving the old
party ot the union and safety to join the
"untried and untcrrified Democracy," ami
unless something turns up between now
and November it is probable we will lose the
6tate. Garfield is not as strong as his party,
but it should be born in mind that this Is a
fight for principle and not for men."
The Republicans are beaten in Maine
and that state will choose three Hancock
electors in November, they give up Indiana
and New York is Democratic by at least
;J0,000 majority. It the Republicans cany
Ohio next month it will be by a scratch,
and Connecticut and New Jersey are ours
beyond question. In Pennsylvania are
five thousand cx-soldiers who having
formerly voted the Republican ticket now
write that they will support Hancock and
English. At Pittsburg the other day seven
clubs composed of colored voters
waited on General Bulter to
say they would vote for Hancock, there
were four thousand Hoppers in tho Demo
cratic procession when Butler and Forney
spoke in the evening, unci more than thirty
five thousand voters were in the line at the
great Democratic demonstration in Philadel
phia, so that wo shall carry that state also.
Tho election of Hancock and English are
already assured, but it is ths duty of the
Democrats of Illinois, to see that tho sucker
state falls this year into tho Democratic
column. It will bo a nbaine if we fail to
carry Illinois and wo shall not fail if the
individual Democrats do their duty. Wo
need a reform in state af
fairs as well as in National affuiis, and
thoso who havo read the figures which
havo bocn published, showing the wasto
and extravagance of tho Republican admin
istration aro aware that reform can only bo
established by beating the Republican par
ty at the polls. We can carty tho state if
we will, and if wo fail to do it Illinois will
be found lagging and halting while other
states and the nation aro progressing. Now
for Illinois! Let the Democrats make a
rally in every township, school district,
fence corner and cross roads of the state for
the next thirty days and the state is won.
Mr. D. A. Norris, of New Haven, Con
necticut, connected with the Standard Man
ufacturing Company, Pittsburg, Pennsylva
nia, is in tho city on a tew days' visit to
relatives. Ho has lately traveled through
the eastern and western states, and is just
returning home from a trip through the
south. He reports business as booming in
every section of tho country; says the pros
perity is unmistakably real, and that he
finds the volume of business transacted
greater than at any timo since 1872. lie is
apparently a shrewd business man, a close
observer, and a Republican who has one
hundred dollars to bet that well, it don't
make a bit of difference what he is willing
The meeting of the Reform club last
night called out a fair crowd of both sexes,
both young and old. Mr. Wood Ritten
house, who had been elected president of
the club, and Rev. W. H. Whitaker, who
had been elected second vice-president,
declined to serve. Mr. M. Easterday was
then elected president and Mr. Fred Smith
1st vice-president. The other oll
cers are: Second vice-president, Mr. N. B.
Thistlewood; third vice-president, Mr. M.
Kilburn; secretary, Mr. Geo. S. Fisher;
chaplain, Rev. W. II. Whitaker; treasurer,
Mr. C. R. Stuart; financial secretary, Mr. G.
M. Alden. The finance and executive com
mittees will be appointed some timo before
the next meeting and the names of tho gen
tlemen composing them will appear in our
next issue. Rev. B. Y. George will address
the club next Friday.
On last Wednesday the steamer Gus
Fowler, having been delayed, started out
from the Cairo and Vinctnnes railroad
wharf after dark, and when. about three
miles above tho city, collided with a skiff
containing two colored men and one white
man, cutting it in two,and precipitating the
occupants into the water. The men had
been at work on the Champion at Mound
City, and were on their way to Cairo in one
of the Champion's life-boats. It was quite
dark and they were talking and laughing
so that they neither heard nor saw the
steam boat until it was too late to avoid
the cutastrophe. The negroes were sitting
one in each end of the boat and the white
man was in the middle, rowing. When
their boat was struck it severed in the
center and the negroes clung each to one
half of it, and were saved, but the white
man, whose name is Edwin Woods, went
under with a cry of pain, which gives
ground fur the belief that he was injured
by the collision. Search was made for his
body, but in vain. Mr. Woods is a step
son of Mr. L. P. Wilcox, of Anna, Illinois,
who was last last night informed ot the dis
aster by a letter from Mr. Walton Wright.
The Lord's Supper will be celebrated in
the Presbyterian church to-morrow (Sun
day) morning. A preparatory service will
be held this evening at a quarter before 8.
CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER.
Owing to tho absence of the Rev. D. A.
Bouuar,in attendance upon the general con
vention meeting in New York City during
this month, there will be no services until
LIST OK LETTERS KEMA1NINO UNCALLED
KIR IN THE I'OSToKKICfc AT CAIRO, ILL.,
OCTOHER 1, 1880.
Anderson Kittie, Andrews Josie, Birr
Addie, Brown Louisa, Brasen Louisa, Bad
ger Cornelia. Burst Ada, Cameron Laura,
Callahan Mary, Clements Molhe, Carson
S L, Carter Caralinc, Duucan Mrs C H,
Emery Jane, Etr Emma, Fisher Mary,
Garratte Rosa Ann, Hardin Lucy, Hundly
Sarah, Hayes Maliuda, Hackstoff Kattie,
Hodges Violitte, Hall Mollie, Keen Bar
bara, Linahiin Katie, Lwcll Edith, Lowell
Ririlcy, Martin Anna, Morris Lizzie, Robin
son Elizabeth, Robinson Mrs S C, Shaw
Minnio S, Stephenson Emma, Sampson
Anna, Smith Mary, Smith Hallie, Wilson
Jennie, Wilkerson Luella.
Alexander Job, Barry John, Barton II C,
Buggs & Co, Casey Bill, Cochran John L,
Deardoif Win E, Daltou E P, Fields W,
Faunt Store, French John T. Froy Johnie,
Fisher Alex,Griffen Jas, Holdm R A, Har
ris J W, Haffey Jas, Haniion Henry, Health,
more Geo E, Hobbs Alexauder J, Harrlnrh
ton J W, Jones Stephen, Jones James,
Jorph John, Johnson J II, Johnson Henry,
Jackson Henry, Meats Wm. Mitchell Rioh'd,
McCoy R W.Mulvihill Lawrence, Mitchell
II C, More Henry, Quinn Win, Rivers Tom,
Redman Sandy, Rehm Jake, Russell James,
Roscoe Frank, St John James M, Stopleton
John W, Smith John, Scales John, Scott
Frank, Turner Lewis, Twine J W, Willard
M, Warter 11 T, Williams Sanders, White
Neson, Whelan Martin, Williams I, White
head C F, Williams Andy.
Persons calling for any of tho above
named letters, will pleoso say advoitis.d.
Geo. W. McKbaio, postmaster.
This Space is Reserved for
A. MARX, the Clothier,
Whose Advertisement will Appear
in a few days.
THE GRAVEL QUESTION AGAIN.
A few days ago, on the authority of tin
mayor and street committee, a number ot
men, superintended by Mr. Robert Beard,
boarded a barge and left for Island No. 1,
with a view of bringing it back loaded with
gravel for our streets. These men have now
delivered two barge loads of gravel at this
pott, which was yesterday being placed on
Commercial avenue below Sixth street,
and proves to be of a very
unsatisfactory quality. Ia fact the
entire mass -as any one can satisfy himself
by looking at it is chiefly composed of
sand with an occasional pebble, and is cer
tainly unfit even tor a temporary improve
ment of the street. Of course this gravel
if gravel it may be called may be re
garded as better than nothing, but it by no
means approaches, in quality, the gravel to
be had at Metropolis. This is not denied
by a single soul in the city, and all express
the wish that the Metropolis gravel might
have been obtained. And why wasn't it
This is a question for the gods to answer
and is entirely beyond our comprehension.
The barges, at present used in the delivery
of the island gravel draw two feet and a
half of water when loaded, and since, even
at this low stage of water, there are four
feet of water over the chain, it becomes a
riddle, indeed, vhy our authorities did not
take the samo barges and run them up to
the Metropolis beds. Possibly they were
afraid that the river would, in a few days,
fall to such a degree as to make the return
of the barges impossible, but this fear, if
it was ever cutcrtained and we do not be
lieve it was was certainly unfounded,
since 'there is not the slighest prob
ability of the river fair
ing over a few inches during the next two
weeks. But even admitting that it would
fall several feet, there would even then be
sufficient water over the chain to admit of
the passage of the loaded barges over it.
The cause of these gentlemen's action must
then be sought elsewhere.
It may be that they thought that too
great an expense would be incurred by the
use ot barges which drew only two and a
half feet of water, since they could carry no
very great amount at a time, and we are
free to admit that an extra expense would
have been incurred by their use, but they
might have obtained barges drawing three
or three and a half feet, and used them with
perfect safety. The gravel from the Island ,
in order to do the service of Metropolis
gravel, must be screened, and this, and the
work of placing it on our streets, can not bo
done at a cost less than three dollars per
cubic yard. Hence it will be seen that the
authorities could not have been influenced
in their action either by a desire to obtain
the best gravel or to economize, and this
would naturally lead one to ask, by what
were they influenced? We don't know, and
arc inclined to believe that they don't know
But there is another consideration. It is
this: The citizens who own property be
low Sixth stieet are as much entitled to
a good and substantial street in front ot
their premises as are the property owners
above that street. The avenue below Sixth
is nearly as much used now as that portion
between Eighth and Sixth, and since the
freight depots are now all located in the
lower portion of the city, will soon bo sub
jected to as severe a test as any street we
have. This being so, it should have re
ceived jjravel fully as good as that placed
But enouu'h. We havo but a few moro
word to say, and they are, that although
Mr. Chas. Nellis did not give bond for the
fulfillment of his contract he, being a prop
erty holder in this city, can
bo held personally responsible, and.
tho best interests of the city demand that he
should be forced to do that which ho
agreed to do. Uy so doing the city will
obtain splendid gravel for one dollar and a
quarter per cubic yard, delivered on our
street?, but, of course, although there are
liow four feet of water over the chain, tho
authorities will not oven ask Mr. Nellis to
do this. They would rather obtain poor
gravel from the island; screen it and havo
it placed on the streets at a cost of three
dollars per yard. That their intentions are
good no one doubts but, like all great men,
tl ey work in a mysterious way their won 1
e:s to perform.
Summer's Heat relaxes the system auJ
renders us liable to attacks of diarrbo-a,
dysentery, blood-flux, cholera-morbus,
cramps in stomach, colic and other painful
and dangerous affections toi which Dr.
Pierce's Compound Extract of Smart
Weed compounded from the best French
brandy, Jamaica ginger, smart-weed or
water-peeper, anodyne, soothing and heal
ings gums and balsams, is a most potent
specific. Ii is equally cflicitious in break
ing up colds, fevers and inflammatory at
tacks. Every household should be sup
plied with it. Fifty cents by druggists.
CAIRO AND ST. LOUIS R. R.
GREATLY REDUCED RATES TO THE ST. LOUIS
Tickets will be placed an sale October
2nd good to return until October 11th.
This js the only road running an all day
light train between airo and St. Louis.
Train leaves corner Second street and
Ohio Levee 8:45 a. in., arrives S:.
Louis 5:20 p. m. Our omnibuses deliver
passengers and baggage in St. Louis, tree
J. A. Nau.le, L. M. JonsoN,
Agent. Gen'l Manager.
ST. LOL'IS FAIR AND EXPOSITION,
OCTOBER IT II TO !TH, 1 !'..
The Illinois Central R. R. will sell ex
cursion tickets Cairo to St. Louis and return
at $7.20 (one and one-third fare for round
trip.) Will commence sale of ticket-,
Saturday, October 2d. Good to return until
October 11th, inclusive. This is the only
line running three daily trains through to
the union depot in St. Louis.
J. H. Jonei, J. Johnson,
Ticket A aent. Gen'l Agent.
IN. THE DARK.
When in the dark her hand I pressed, what
rapture I endured,
But when tho candle entered, all was cured,
For her face was covered with blotches
and pimples, I made her a present of a
bottle of Spring Blossom, and now she's
cured. Wedding next week no cards
only testimonials. Prices: 50c, trial bot
To all who are suffering from the error.
and indiscretions of youth.nervous weakness,
early decay, loss of manhood, etc., I will
send a recipe that will cure you, free ot
charge. This great remedy was discovered
by a Missionary in South America. Send
a self-addressed envelope to the Rev. Joseph
T. Iuiuan, Station I), New York City.
Cases in which the heart is weak and ir
regular in action, are Boon restored to health
and regularity by Fellow's Syrup of Hypo
phosphites. As persons whose heart's ac
tion is feeble are most susceptible to the in
fluence of cold, it is in the advent of the
cold season its use is especially advised.
John Bacon, La-porte, led., writes:
"Hurrah for Spring Blossom" it's all you
cracked it up to lie. My Dyspepsia has all
vanished, why don't you advertise it, what
allowauce will you make it I take a dozen
lxttles,so that I could obligo my friends
occasionally. Price, 50c; trial bottles 10c.
cor CM SYRUP.
I. lOR SALE. A new Job office, complete In every
A' tiHrt culur, ana jimt wuai is wnmcu ior ma
iif job. numplilot Rtid other work In
Tl.ti mstcrUI was all cimtfully suleetecl at th rouu-
dry by a Job printer ol W years cxneriunco. lypun,
burdttri, etc. . are of the hurst styles, otitl lu per
foct ordiir. The press Is l(jUtli medium. Vor
particulars, tddres "A," euro of Uulletlu offlue,
Always to be found.