Newspaper Page Text
a DAILY BULLETIN
.iffic: BaJIetii BvOdlas, Vuhtoftot Arena
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. LINOI8, At rtCOKD-CLAM MATTB.
OPFKilAL PAPER OF CITT AND OOCNTT
LOCAL WEATHf ?I KKPORT
Oaiao, 111.. July
Time. Bar. Th.r. Bon. Wind. Vel Weather.
a.m 30.12 TO W N 8
11 1.M 1 1 NS
i n.m 30.0H 85 M N
p.m 3D.IO 4 HI NR 5
Mailman Temperatore. 85; Minimum Tern
pratureo;6? Rain 0. inches.
River, 18 feel J Inches, fall, liMnches.
W. B. RAY.
Seig't Signal Corpi, U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In tbli column, eight cent per line Tor
4rt end ttve cents per line ach subsequent lnser
lion. For, one month, 50 cent! per line.
The Great Triple X.
iYYV' thn fin pat mult nrftdllR-
tion cvejr brought to this city, has iuBt been
receiveil in Urge quantities by Mr. Louis
"""CVbert, near the corner of Eighth
8treetand Commercial avenue. The
'trippHf-,!'' is superior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool and healthy bcavorage,
which, once known, will bo preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
aud try the "XXX."
Thk Howe Scale Co. enlarged their
works twice last year to meet the demand.
Borden, Selleck & Co., General Agents,
Chicago, I1U i (5)
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ice by the car
load, or by the pound ' at prices beyond
' competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice to customers in quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co.,Ksnkakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 92. P. M. Ward.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 931 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Don't Forget The Place
Where you can get hot meal at all times,
at any hour of the night as well as in the
day time, at Avinger's European Hotel,
next door to the City National Bank, 72
The next of the series of Dime Concerts,
given under the aupices of the Methodist
Ladies' Aid Society will be given at the
Methodist church Tuesday evening, Aug.
2d 1881, Chicago ice cream and cake
served to all who may wish in the lecture
room after the concert. Give us a full
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulsera, salt rheum, lever sores,
etter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and
all kinds of skin eruptions. This salve is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction in
very case or money, refunded. Price, 25
cents per box. For sale by Gxo. E. O'Hara
Notice to Contractors.
Proposals will be received by the under
signed until 2 o'clock p. m. Monday August
1st, 1881 for furnishmg and delivering on
the county road, leading trom the city
limits of Cairo, at termination of Sycamore
street, to the new iron bridge over Cache
river, sufficient gravel to cover said road 16
foet wide, and 12 inches deep in conter,
sloping to a depth at the sides of six inches.
Parties must state In their bids the price
per cubic yard, the kind of gravel, whether
washed or conglomerate, and also the por
tion of the road they propose to gravel. The
gravel must be of good quality for the pur
pose and satisfactory to the undersigned or
such person as he may designate tc receive
the same. Contractors will be required to
commence at the southerly end of their
contract and complete aa they work north
ward. The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids. Thos. W. Ualliday,
Chairman of the County Board Alexander
Cairo, III., July 21, 1881.
Inflamed eyes and eyolida promptly
cured by Roman Eye Balsam. E. Ferret,
Agt., 373 Pearl St., N. Y. City. (2)
Notice to Ice Consumers.
Owing to the advance of ice all over the
country, we the undersigned, ice deal
en of Cairo, have found it necessary to ad'
vance the price of ice to the toll wing fig
utes : Ice by the block or ton, 50 cents per
100. Ice by the block,packed, 73 cents per
100. Ice by the nity pound ana upward
75 cents per 100. Ice iu less quantities
11.00. Said prices to take effect on August
1st, 1881. V. M. WARD.
G. D. Williamson & Co.
G. W. Spenck.
fF Argus please copy.
A second-hand piano, in good order and
a first-class instrument Price f 150. Ap
ply to Mrs. E. A. Burnett, No. 33 Tenth
The Annual Meeting
Of the Widows and Orphans Mutual Aid
Society will be held on Tuesday, the 2d
day of August next, at 2 o'clock p, m. in
the Reform Club room. All members are
earnestly requested , to be present. Others
are respectfully invited to attend. Respect
fully and fraternally,
Thomas Lewis, Sec.
An entire set of parlor, bedroom and
kitchen furniture, new, having been used
only six months, will be sold at auction
Monday, August 1st, at two p. m on Sev
enth stroct, between Walnut and Cedar
streets. Sol A. Silver,
Use Tax Cairo Bulletin scratch books,
tor iJe at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or $1.00 per dozen.
Notice To Contractor!..
Sealed proposals will be received until
six o'clock p. m. Monday, August 1st for
the delivery on the ground of the Cairo
Opera House Co. of 400 to 500 yards of
good sharp sand. T. W. Shields,
Notice, Liquor Dealers.
You are hereby notified that I will pro
secute all who sell my wife, Sarah Ander
son, any intoxicating liquors.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Nntleae In these coinmni. ten cents per line,
tcb Insertion. Marked
-Smoke Schuh's "Gilt Edgo." ,
There will be no evening service at the
Methodist church to-day.
Blank chattel mortgages for sale
single or by the quire at The Bulletin
The governor of Minnesota has abso
lutely refused to pardon the Younger
Large invoice, full pocket cut, XX en
velopesall colors, sizes 5, 6, S and 10
just received at The Bulletin office.
Get samples and prices.
There will not be the usual services
at the Episcopal church to-day, because
of the repairs that are in progress upon the
Vennor predicts "wsrui weather, high
winds and rain storms" for to-day, and
'probably warm and oppressive" weather
Check books, order books, receipt
books, etc., done on short notice at The
Bulletin office. Stock and work guar
anteed. Prices "rock bottom."
The ladies ot the Methodist church
will give another of their dime concerts at
the church on Tuesday evening. Ice cream
and cake will be served after the exercises.
For fine shoes, go to Haythorn's.
A cargo of wheat from St. Paul by
way of the Mississippi river has arrived in
good condition in Glasgow, thus demon
strating the direct water-route a success.
Do not forget that Haythorn is the
leading shoe dealer. ,,
The Ohio river was seventeen and a half
feet above low water mark yesterday morn
ing at eight o'clock and seventeen feet in
the evening at six o'clock, showing a fall ot
half a foot during the day.
The usual services will be held in the
Presbyterian church to-day. There will
be no services in the church for some time
hereafter, as Rev. B. Y. George will leave
this week to take his regular summer vaca
tion. For a first-class shoe, you can save
money by dealing at Haythorn's.
No house in the city has ever shown a
line of fine boots and shoes to compare with
the stock kept at Haythorn's. Fitteen years
experience as the leading shoe dealer.
Should convince you that Haythorn's is
the place to buy.
The first number of the Eastern Illinois
Enterprise, published at Danville, IU., has
reached us. It is a twelve-column iolio,
full of good reading matter interesting to
farmers, and is well printed and clean.
The Madison 8quare Theatre company,
in the play of "Hazel Kirke," has con
cluded a season ot unusual importance in
California, and is now making eastward
through the territories. This play has al
ready been booked for Cairo next season.
Mrs. Lincoln, widow ol President Lin
coln, has forwarded to Mrs. Garfield a long
letter, expressive of her sympathy at the
terrible ordeal through which the latter is
passing, and congratulatory of the latest
news concerning the president's condition.
The city council of Mound City has been
requested to appear before the supreme
court of Illinois, to show cause why it
should not be compelled to grant a license
to John B. Zanone, to keep a dramshop in
a wooden building within the fire limits
in Monnd city.
Secretary Windom has directed the col
lector of customs at Boston and New York
to take every precaution against the ex
portation of such dangerous machines as
are alleged to havo been shipped from this
country to England. They is no doubt
that our government will take all needful
steps in the premises.
France and England are engaging in a
polite talk over African affairs. France is
eating into the continent from the north
and England from the south, and each
thinks the other really oughtn't to do such
a thing. War between the two nationals
most unlikely, though, in the opinion of
diplomats. England is in no condition for
war and France awaits Germany.
A special order from the adjutant gen
eral of Illinois to Major Stinson is to the
effect that the Cairo Military Company be
mustered in, and the major will be here on
next Friday to perform the ceremony. The
company is already for muster. It has
found the council chamber too small for
exercises nd will therefore meet at Bcheel's
hall hereafter, commencing to-morrow
The ordinance committee mot
at the office of Messrs. Linogar & Lansikn
a few days ago and took under considcra.
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, JULY
t'on the ordinance requiring that the Cairo
fc Vincenocs railroad shall use coke for
heating their engines, shall
run trains through the city
at a less rate than ten miles an hour; run
no trains through the city by day, etc.
After hearing the arguments of attorneys
both for and against the ordinance, the
committee decided unanimously to report
against its passage by the council.
The maximum- temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p.m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tcnn., 87; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 83; Davenport, Iowa,' 85; Dubuque,
Iowa, 83 ; Keokuk, Iowa, 85; LaCrosse,
Wis., 83; Leavenworth, Kas., 83; Louis
ville, Ky., 80 ; Memphis, Tenn., 87; Nash
villo, Tenn., 90; Omaha, Neb., 85; Pitts
burg, Ta., 81; Shreveport, La., 95; St.
Louis, Mo., 88 ; St. Paul, Minn., 85 ; Vicks
burg, Misa., 92; North Platte, Neb., 82;
Yankton, Dak., 87; Dodge City, Kan., 71;
Bismarck, Dak., 94.
Reform hall was the scene of an inter
esting meeting of the temperance people
Friday evening. Tbe president was absent,
so was the first vice-president, but the
second vice-president was present and pre
sided over the meeting. It was decided,
among other matters, that hereafter one of
tho features of the regular Friday meetings
shall bo fine music. It was also decided
that next meeting should be a sort of "ex
perience meeting," at which those present
will tell what they know about temperance
and intemperance and total abstinence from
The neat sum of $5,000 is offered for
the apprehension of each of the Winston
train robbers, and an extra $5,000 each is
added for tho James boys. The mere
announcement of such a reward will
redound to the credit of Missouri whether
the robbers are taken or not. But why has
such action in this state been so long
delayed? The loud mouthed, serai chivalric
style of stump speakers who have of late
years taken the lead in Missouri politics
heve proved poor office-holders, and by
their management of her affairs have cost
the state millions. The immigration boom
"Three of the great drinkers of Cairo,
111., are to attempt the feat of drinking 100
glasses of beer apiece in four hours;" Rut
ledge's Monthly. Who are they? We hope
the editor of The Bulletin has more sense
than to indulge in such a tournament.
Pulaski Patriot. The editor of The Bul
letin IU8 more sense, although, had he
the corporial immensity and the peculiar
propensity of the gormand,, Roberts, he
might just be foolish enough to enter the
ring. Rutledge's Monthly is right. Such
a contest is to come off in Cairo, and Messrs.
Ronecker, Jno. Koehler, Nich. Moncc,
Herbert, Gates and others, at a meeting
recently held, have determined that Mr.
Charles Pfifferling shall win the stakes,
and have been training him for the contest
for a week past.
The Washington correspondent of the
New York Tribune says it is understood
that Fince the shooting of the president
several members of the cabinet have re
ceived threatening letters from persons who
are evidently imbued with the belief that
the government owes them a living, and
that where importunities have failed threats
may succeed. One member of the cabinet,
in his mail last Sunday moraine found a
letter which in substance was as follows-
"You retain in your department that
This is to warn you that unless
he is dismissed before August 1, 1881, you
will bo shot down the first chance, unless
you remove him before the first day of
August. Good by, for wo mean business."
There were certain circumstances connected
with this letter which appeared to render it
possible that the writer might be discover
ed, and steps have been taken in that direc
tion. Expressions of regret at the dissolu
tion" Mr. Harry Walker's Comique band
aro general, becauso tho band, under the
leadership of Mr. Al. Goss, had attained to
a degree of perfection that has been equal
ed by few and excelled by no cornet
bands in the city. The dissolution waB
not so much a necessity with Mr. Walker
as some suppose In fact it was Mr. Walker's
intention to keep tho band together and the
principle reason why he went to tbe ex
pense of preparing the garden in Elm
Grove, was to furnish employment to the
baud and at the sumo time entertainment
to the public during the warm and dull
season of the year. But it seems that the
arrangement was destined to miscarry. A
few days ago Mr. Walker discovered that
negotiations were being carriedon between
the band and the manager of a St.
Louis troupe, with a view to perfecting
arrangements by which the band was to
join troupe in a tourof the different states as
soon as the amusement season opens. Mr.
Walker did not like tho idea of keeping
the band during the dull season at a loss to
himself that (hey might the better serve a
rival company when he expected to bo re
imbursed for the loss thus sustained. He
therefore on Friday' drew up
contract by the terms of which
the band should remain with him a certain
length of time, and asked each member of
the band to sign it. This the men refused
to do, and thereupon Mr. Walker discharg
ed them. It appears, therefore, that the
band did not troat Mr. Walker fairly.
Some owners of dogs, who have been
in the habit of avoiding the payment of
dog taxes by sending their dog or dogs out
of the city at the beginning of the "dog
season," which usually did . not
last . longer than a couple
of months, and bringing them back again
when the much-abused "dog-catcher" with
biBwire nooso had vanished from tho
streets and allies, are locomiug impatient
at the persistency shown by Marshal Myers
in the pursuit of tagless dogs. Tbey were
in high glee when the marshal first began
the work of extermination among the
canines of the city, and winked at one an
other aud smiled triumphantly whenever
they thought of how beautifully they had
hoodwinked the dog-catchers and cheated
the city, by allowing their pets to spend the
warm and, to them, dangerous days of tho
year, at some summer resort. It was hard
to part with the snapping, barking, howl
ing, biting and foaming broode,of course,
but then it wouldn't be for long; only a
month or two, and then the loved ones
would be again at home. But the marshal
has determined to spoil this little game.
The "dog season" will last nearly all tho
year 'round. In reply to a question
asked him a few days ago by the owner of
dogs, alLof thorn high toned dogs, spend
ing the dog days "at tbe springs," as to
when it would be healthy for the absentees
to return to their city homes, the marshal
replied, about tho 1st of next January; but
added, that it would be safe only for a
month; that he would again commenco
the warfare against dead-head
dogs on the first of February,
and continue it until January again rolls
around if he continues in a position to do
so. Thus it will be seen that owners of
dogs must choose between paying their
dog's taxes, maintain them "at the springs, '
or allow them to becoruo a part of tho
ellemental wealth of the world through the
instrumentality of powder and ball.
Of the demise of the Cairo News, the
FrcnPress, of Carbondale, published by J.
H.Barton.reflccting to some extent The Bul
letin's view as 'previously expressed, says:
"Tbe News, in its dying grasps, rails at the
Cairo public, especially at the Cairo Re
publicans, becauso it was not well sup
ported ! It claims that Cairo, and especi
ally the Republicans of Cairo, are dis
graced! And why? Because the spark of
life which appeared iu the News at its
homing was not fanned into a flamo. We
do not so regard it. The time is past for
psying bonuses to newspapers. A newspa
per man must put his wares into the market
upon the same terms as any other trades
man. If his work is good and cheap, tho
public will buy. It not, then not so. Mr.
Joy clipped three or four columns of stale
news from his exchanges, wrote up one or
two more, set it up in long primer type,
and called it a newpapcr. It was not,
in any sense of tbe word. Tho
public demand skilled brain labor,
skilled mechanical labor, push, industry
and independence in the conduct of a news
paper. Mr. Joy employed none of these.
The public demand the worthy of their
money every time. Mr. Joy did not give
it or anything like it. A newspaper (un
less it is a most powerful one) cannot lead,
but it can reflect the necessities of the
people. As a political machine, it can
greatly assist in uniting a party, can con
centrate the labors of the rank and file, and
promote harmony inside the party tents.
The News attempted nothing of this. It
set itself up as a political god, aud invited
republicans to do it homage and bring of
ferings of gold and silver. And the queer
part of the story is that even yet, Mr. Joy
has not discovered that his News was a
burlesque. He seems to think that he real
ly published a newspaper, and that tho
public were mean and niggardly because
they paid no attention to his fraudulent
claims to consideration."
Mr. Fred S. Smith left for Chicago yes
City Clerk Foley has been suffering with
a slight attack of chills and fever.
Mr. Lcm Malvern is improving and, it is
thought, will be alright again soon.
Mr. Ed. L. Jenkins, of the . firm of Pad
dock, Hawley Iron Company, ot St. Louis,
Mo., is in the city to spend Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J, B. Phillis returned from
Cobdcn yesterday afternoon.
The family ot Mr. I). F. King left last
Thursday, in company with Mrs. Dr. Pctrie,
on a visit of a month or more to friends in
the southern part of Ballard county, Ken
tucky. Mrs. Dora Warder, of Cairo, has been at
her father's, sick since Sunday night,
though we understand she is not danger
ously ill. Mr. Warder arrived Thursday
moruing. Johnson County Journal.
Esquire O. A. Osborn arrived safe at home
6a Friday last from his visit to the north
and east. During his absence he visited
all his relatives, who live on farms in cIobo
proximity to each other, near Hillsdale,
Messrs. Mitcholl and Vantiro, the two
young New York machinists, who came
here with the massive machinory for the
new elevator to superintend the work of
putting it in place, have finished
and returned to their homes yestcrdcy af
"THE CAIRO BOOM."
Thus rcasoneth the Jackson County Era:
"The Cairo people are all up on their
ears. One cannot approach a Cairo man
aty more without getting a full dose of the
"Cairo Boom." It used to come in broken
doses, sugar-coated, but now it comes in
bulk without solution or mixture of any
kind. Their hotel, the old St. Charlei,now
the Halliday House, is the finest south of
Chicago, tbe Singer Manufacturing Co.
have bought 140 lots' to erect thereon mam
moth buildings for manufacturing pur
poses and the Nashville Oil Co. are to lo
cate there, etc:, etc. These and similar
stories are borne to our ears by the breezes
that come from tho south. From these
variod reports it would appear that they
propose to rival even Murphysboro; seri
ously, however, we are rejoiced over the
prospect ot Cairo's prosperity. We can
see abundance of future good to our town
and surrounding country from its advance
ment, it will become a market for our coal
and other native products will find a readier
sale, it will bo another inducement to
ward the erection of iron works on tho
banks of the Big Muddy, a lx:ation which
nature seems to have originally intended
for just such purposes. Let Cairo boom.
Let her more than boom and Murphysboro
will respond as she hears the shouts of
Cairoites, "Me, too." "Me, too."
REAL ESTATE CHANG ES.
Cairo Opera-house Company to Win.
Alba; deed, dated July 21st, 1881, for sixty
feet from westerly end of lot three, in block
fourteen, in the city of Cairo.
Sarah J. Denton to Joseph B.Denton;
warranty deed, dated July ICtb, 1881, for
southeast quarter of southwest quarter and
southwest of southeast quarter, in section
thirty-three, township fourteen, range two.
John 8hanncsscy was arrested by Officer
Warren Wiras yesterday under the vagrant
act. Magistrate Comings fined him fifty
dollars and costs, in all sixty dollars and
ten cents. Having no money with which
to pay the fine, the prisoner would be enti
tled to Iward and lodging at the city jail
lor fifty-eight days; but the judge gave
him a stay of twenty-four hours in which
to leave the city. John is not a desirable
citizen and should leave.
A' man named E. P. Sturgis assaulted
and struck young Willie Feith yesterday.
An officer arrested Sturgis for the offence,
and Justice J. n. Robinson fined the pris
oner five dollars.
Mr. George O. Farrls:
I challenge you to a square heel and toe
walking match, for a distance of from one
to three miles, and for a stake of from
twenty-five to fifty dollars. Let me hear
from you. Andrew Williams.
Sitting one evening watching the comet,
I fell into musing over the many different
theories advanced in regard to this strange
celestial visitor. From tbe comet my
thoughts got to rambling among the differ
ent stars, and planets, speculating upon
their relation to one another and to this
earth of oure, whether the matter of which
they are composed is similar or different,
and above all, whether they are inhabited
by creatures, who are in form, shape and
intelligence like tho people here. Is there
not some way of finding out? The genius
and inventive power of the present age is
certainly ' such, that it wouldn't be too
much to expect an early solution of this
problem. There is the beautiful art of
photography brought to such perfection
that pictures are taken in an instant, then
also, the art of enlarging them. I have it ;
let me put to practice my theory and see
what comes of it. Shall I try it on Jupitor
or Saturn? Jupitor is the larger, but Sat
urn has more light. I'll try Saturn. Here
is my uew instrument, one of the best for
taking instantaneous impressions, now it's
in position !
Oh, sec what a beautiful picture of that
brilliant planet ! Here about 35 degree,
northeast of the equator is a peculiar spot,
we'll take that for the initial point; it is
about the size of the head of a pin; wc will
now cover the picture with the white paper,
except this spot. As for the present, hav
ing no more use for this instrument, we
will go into the other hall, where the
camera for the enlargement of pictures is;
everything now being ready, let us at once
begin the work of enlarging. See! here
we havo a picture of the spot enlarged to
about eight inches iu diameter. Wo will
now use a point the same size as before
from the centre of every picture for an ob
ject until something definite Bhows itself,
and in our examinations we must not for
get the magnifying glass. Ah I what have
we here. Look at this picture through the
glass. Toward the north a chain ot moun
tains tending northeast and southwest, in
the south a body of water like an ocean.
Our object being to discover inhabitants,
we will take that indentation in the south
east for our next picture, it looks like a
gulf or bay, and if this magnificent planet
is inhabited by intelligences Bimilartous,
they will most likely be found in cities,
and cities are more apt to be near a gulf
or bay than anywhere else.
Our conjecture was correct. What a
magnificent scence this picture presents!
There is a most wonderfully laid-out city,
it is in the form of a circle; in the centre
is an enormous circular structure shaped
like a sugar loaf; around this a large space
from which lead like the spokes from the
hub of a wheel, twelve broad avenues,
crossing these avenues are streets making j
complete circles, giving the city the ap
pearance of the web of the geometrical
spicier. This picture, though being too
small for us to see clearly what kind of
animated beings inhabit this city. We
will try once more. Here it is: Oh, how
wonderful I how remarkably alike in form
to ourselves I how beautiful their features!
Oh! and the addition of wings, see how
gracefully those two are floating through
the air. How affectionate they appear!
Are they lovers! Menschenfrednd,
Thebes, July 27th, 1881.
Washington, D. C, July 20. There are
no new developments at tho White House
to-day. The president continues to improvo
slowly but unmistakably. The usual
breakfast of tea, beet juice and milk toast
is being administered, and tho stomach
shows a marked improvement. Ho had
been "removed to his old room without
annoyance. INb quartts, in the meantime,
had been thoroughly renovated and purified
and everything that could be done to insure
safety and a rapid recovery has been done.
The cooling machine was again brought
into requisition. In addition to the diet
above mentioned, he has been given in
small quantities a Russian dish called
koumiss, much esteemed by the Calmucks
as a nutritious and stimulating drink. This,
as prepared by the Tartars, is a thin, whit
ish fluid, with a milky tuste and slightly
pungent flavor, and is made by distilling
mare's milk while it is undergoing the
process of fermentation.
Yesterday's dispatch received here is as
Washington, July 30, 8:30 a. m. The
president enjoyed a refreshing sleep during
the greater part of tho night. The slight
febrile rise had suicided by midnight.
This morning his temperature is sgain
normal. A general improvement of his
general condition in all particulars is ob
servable and recognized by himself. Pulse
92, temperature 08 5-10, respiration 18.
Hundreds of men, women and children
rescued from beds of pain, sickness and
almost death and made strong and hearty
by Parker's Ginger Tonic are the best cvi
deuces in the world of its sterling worth.
You can find these in every community.
Post. See advertisement.
My patent adjustable HARROW is be
lieved to be the best, aa well as the cheap
est harrow that has ever been offered to the
farmer. I sell a first class standard two
hoipe harrow that will easily harrow 20
acres in a day, for ten dollars, all complete.
They can be ordered by letter and shipped
according to directions warranted to give
satisfaction. Or, if a farmer wishes to
make it at home and save freight, and give
is just the size and weight he wants, I will
tell the plan with instructions aud right
to make one, and send it by mail for one
dollar. If village mechanics wish to make
il :to supply their customers, I will give
thjm very favorable terms, and they will
have in addition the advantage gained by
saving freight. It is very simple and easy
to make. Send for circular and price
tlis. 8. Hutchinson, Griggsville, Pike Co.,
ACOOMNO 8TOVK for. Hie. with tolrm pot.
two bake pane end twe griddlea: will be sold
for ten dollar.. Apply at Bulletin office
UOR HALK-A (rood fmlt farm mtien went
LZ,?0? "yn J C. H, R. and M rode
from the Cairo and Ht. Loula railroad. About 80
wniKln k'?d" of ,nilt ,nd tfi cr,' timber,
win oe aold on long time and low interen. Apulr
for further particular to John Llmhert, Cairo,
OPENED JUNE FIRST.
HUeituatcdtn Pope County. Illinois. In a spar
of tbe Ozark Moantains, half way between Vienna
and Golconds. It
Surroundings are Delightful
AIR COOL AND BRACING,
ICK IN ABUNDANCE. Tho tithl In upread
with all the doliracies of (ho aeaon. The
water are mineral, appetizing and health cIvibr,
and their beneficial effect are felt Immediately.
J. R. BKOWN, Proprietor.
VENNOR'S PREDICTIONS !
For the Montb'i Werfther, prepared expressly for
Sample copy mailod for 3c. stamp
). M. Stoddart, Pnb. New York, Phila,, or Chicago
ft W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
constantly on band
At Seventy-five cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trimmings" are coane shavings and make
the beat eummer wood for cooking purposes as well
m the cheapest ever sold In Cairo. For black
smith's use to setting tires, they are unequalled
Leave vour order tthe Tenth stroet wood yard-
Morgan Park Military Accaderay.
The beet Boys' Hoarding School in tho West.
ness. Location attractive and olevatod, Session
uoKiunosu. in, ifwi. oena ior taiamguu lovapi.
KD. N. KIRK TALCOTT, l'rin., Morgan Park,
Pnillr fin. Ill
VVVl VVi till