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THE DAILY BULLETIN
Oflie: Bulletin Building, WMhtnttoi AvenM
NTKHKD AT THE POST OITICi 111 CAIRO, IL
LI1COIB, Ai 1COKD-CLAM MATTll.
OmuiAL FAPIROF CITT AND OOCKTT
LOCAL WKATUIR REPORT.
Bkimai Orttfli, i
Caiao, III.. Aug. 6, 1M1. (
Time. Har. That. Horn. Wind. Vel
Wind. Vel Weather.
It em S)03
6 p to 8a.iW
- Mailmura Temperature, trio; Minimum Tem
perature 77 i RainO Inchee.
hnt, 18 feat. 8 Incbe Fill, 4 lne B fLAy
Serg't Signal CorM. U. 8. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice! tn this column, sight cent per line for
Urol aud five cent! per Una each aubeequent Ineer-
Kor one mown, ou cenie pet uuo.
The Great TripleX.
"XXX Boer," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to this city, has just been
received in large quantities by Mr. Louis
C. Herbert, near the corner of Eighth
street and Commercial avenuo. The
"tripplo X" is superior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool aud healthy bcavorage,
which, once known, wilt be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and try the "XXX."
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ico by the car-,
load, or by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
Darts of the city during summer, serving
ica 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.,KanKanee, in. iei
ephone No. 92. F. M. Ward.
Bu tho Improved Howe Scales ac
knowledged the best made. Borden, Scl
leek & Co., Geueral Agents, Chicago, 111.
Saddle Rock Oysters,
in kegs, at DeBoun's, 50 Ohio levee.
A second-hand piano, in good order and
a first-class instrument. Price $150. Ap
ply to Mrs. E. A. Burnett, No. 82 Tenth
Use The Caibo Bulletin scratch books,
lor sale at the office, 1200 No. 8 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or $1.00 per dozen.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve . Diseases,
All fits "stopped free. Send to 031 Arch
street, Philadelphia Penn.
A stationary saw-mill, with capacity of
20,000 feet per day, on river and railroads,
in Southeast Misssouri; also 180 acres fine
timber land. M.J.Howlky,
Real Estate Agent.
Counter Scales far Sale.
Three pain of counter scales, is good
order. Apply to No. 78 Ohio Levee.
The Great Oil Stove.
The "Aigand" is the boas coal oil cook
stove for summer work . Over two hundred
sold in Cairo, and all give satisfaction. For
heavv cookimr. tho Charter Oak Stove, dis
counts all others. These stoves are for
sale by C. W. Henderson,
Commercial Ave., Cor. Twelfth.
at DeBaun's, 58 Ohio levco.
Dybi'EI'hu, diarrhea, and dysentery can
be cured by using Wright's Indian Vegeta
ble Pills which give healthy activity to the
entire system. (3)
Two houses and lots, on south Bide of
Nineteenth street, near Commercial avenuo.
M. J. Howlkv, Real Estate Agent.
The First of the Season.
Saddle Bock Oysters, at DeBuun's CO
The "Bluo" property west of tho Park.
House is in first-class condition. Five
rooms and basement. Four lots.
M. J. Howley, Real Estato Agent
New Store, New Goods.
Mr. Sadler has opened tor the present at
144 Commercial avenue, where all in quest
of good and desirable clothing furnishing
goods, hats and boots at low prices are re
quested to call. A lot of ladies' notions,
such as buttons, gloves, children's hosiery,
Corticelli Spool Silk, etc., etc., having been
bought at a bankrupt sale will bo offered
at half price. Call and he convinced.
Saturday night, at John A. Reovo's auc
tion house, corner Tenth street and Wash
ington avenue, large assortment of Crock
ery and Glassware, Furniture, Stoves, Dress
Goods, Ladies' Ware and Notions.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notice! Id theee columns, ten cent per Its,
acb Insertion. Marked
Smoke Schuh'i "Gilt Edge.
"Fair and pleasant" is Vennor's ad
vance discriptlon of to-day'i weather.
A barb wire fence ii being constructed
along the south tide of the llalliday om
' We are selling Gents' Low Shoes, at
actual first cost. Black.
The railroad strip sewer has been laid
through Eighth atreet and the gap closed.
-A stationary saw mill is advertised for
sale in special locals.
The Young People's Temperance So
ciety will meet at Reform hall to morrow
St. Louisans have raised a beer and
bread cry. Full sized loaves and four
cents a glass.
Messrs. Swoboda & Schultze expect to
move their stock into their new store, on
the 15th inat.
Sixteen dogs were attended to by
Marshal Myers yesterday. Eight were
killed, and eight were furnished with tags.
Two firemen on the transfer steamer
Duncan were dissatisfied with their wages
and struck on Friday for more. Two other
men were found to take their places.
-The death of W.G. Fargo, at Boston a
few days ago, has caused tho express office
here to be draped in mourning. Mr. Fargo
was presidont of the American Union com
pany. Check books, order books, receipt
books, etc., done on short notice at The
Bulletin office. Stock and work guar
anteed. Prices "rock lottom."
The Governor of Illinois has offered a
reward of $200 for tho arrest of Aaron
Nois, alias Aaron Norris, who murdered
Howard Turner, at Coultervillo, Randolph
county, April 24, 1881.
Largo invoice, full pocket cut, XX en
velopes all colors, siy.es 5,0, 0and 10
just received at The Bulletin
Gut samples and prices.
County Clerk Samuel Humra has
bought tho Pitcher property on Eghtoeuth
street Irom a Mr. Marshall for two thou
sand dollars. He will repair it generally
and occupy it as a residence.
In his rounds in Bearch of taglcBs dogs
Marshal Mvers found twentv-threo on
Twenty-fifth Btreet; nineteen on Poplar
street and seven on Twenty-seventh street
All wore spotted and their owners invited
to call at police headquarters for tags
Ladies' 5-strap Sandals at $2.50, at
The hull of a new steam ferryboat was
brought down from Metropolis by tho Gus
Fowler a few days ago, and is lying
near tho shore between Twelfth and Four
teenth streets. It ib intended for Leaven
Rev. A.J. Hess will preach this morn
... t-. ... i i.
ing and evening at me Baptist cnurcn,
corner of Tenth and Poplar streets, at the
usual hours. The Sabbath school meets as
usual t half-past nino o'clock in the morn
ing. The public are cordially invited.
The prohibitory constitutional amend
ment was defeated in North Carolina Fri
day by an overwhelming majority. The
Prohibitionists did not carry a single county
in the State. The vote was very light. The
colored voters voted against prohibition al
most to a man.
The Harrisburg Chronicle and Senti
nel have been consolidated under the name
of "The Harrisburg Chroaiclo-Sentinel"
and under the management of Mr. Clinton
Otis, former publisher of the Sentinel. Mr.
Francis M.Pickett, publisher ot the Chron
icle, retires from the newspaper business.
Mrs. 8. Williamson has removed
Btock of millinery goods over Mr. A. Ral
ly's hardware store, next to the Arab engine
house, where she will be pleased to meet
all her customers, as she is selling goods
very low to make room for a new fall stock
that will be opened out soon in her new
store on Seventh street.
At a meeting of the newly elected
boat d of managers of tho Widows' and Or
phans' Aid society held at the secretary's
office last night, the following officers
were elected tor tho ensuing year:
P. G. Schuh, president; C. T. Bund, treas
urer; Dr. J. J. Gordon, medical adviser,
and Thomas Lewis, secretary.
A few days ago Mrs. Charles Arter
went to Villa Ridge and selected a lot
in tho cemetery with the intention of hav
ing tho remains of her husband removed to
it from where they now lie at some
future time. It is also the intention to
have the remaius of Charley 8aup dituntcr-
red and sent to Zinesville, Ohio, where his
Our fall and winter stock of Boots and
Shoes will commence to arrive on August
The work of filliug and repairing, if
necessary, all the public cisterns in the
city, as recommended by Alderman Patier
in the council at the last meeting, was yes
terday commenced under tho direction of
the mayor. The action is timely and commcn
dable in so far as it supplier ot waterin the
parts of the city, where it is now scarco in
caso of firo. Charles Faro has the contract
for filling tho Fourteenth street cistorn.
The brewers of St. Louis have re
duced the price of beer per barrell and it
is thought that the retailers of that city
will soon follow suit by selling beer at four
cents per glass. Beer may or may not bo
a good thing for the health. Every ono is
eutitledto his opinion on that point. But,
since people will drink beer anyhow, there
is no good reason why it should not be
made as cheap as possible.
We will, on and after Monday, August
8th, commence to close out our suminor
stock ot Ladles' Boots, Shoes and Sandals.
The republican school Iward of Salino
county has boon guilty of threatening doni
J ocratic teachers with dismissal if they
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST
voted the democratic ticket and the
Harrisburg Democrat has found it out. A
discussion, in which tho "Democrat" has
much the better side, has been in progress
between it and Prof. Marsh, of the school
for some time. The Democrat claims to
have the most positive proof of the truth of
its assertions; but, shucks, its charges can
not be true; republicans, immaculate dar
lings, that they all are, cannot bulldoze. '
Fitzgerald's Horse Mansion is the ne
plus ultra of livery stables. He has recent
ly added to his fine stock of vehicles several
from a Cincinnati manutactory, among
them a fine double seated family carriage.
Another thing that he has gone to great
trouble to Bccure, and will add to the popu
larity of his stable, is gentle, well broken
horses. He has but one horse amonc his
stock that he would hesitate to let a lady
drive, and yet his horses are all as fult of
life and "go" as any person would wish to
In MagiBtruto Comings' court yeatcr
dav Hcnrv Howard, arrested by Chief
Myers lor drunkenness, was fined one dol
lar and costs; Archie Robinson, arrested
by Myers and Tyler for vagrancy,
was lined fifty dollars and
costs; T. E. Grace, arrested by Officer
Dunkcr for drunkenness, was also fined one
dollar and costs, and the case of John Mc
Nulty, who was arrested by Officer Ma
honey upon a warrant sworn out agaioBt
him by one of the rioters at' tho point,
charging him with assaultfwas continued
Tho maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding threo o'clock p. m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tcnn., 88; Cincinnati
Ohio, 03; Davenport, Iowa, 86; Dubuque,
Iowa, 84; Keokuk, Iowa, 88; LaCrosse,
Wis., 73; Leavenworth, Kaa., 01; Louis
ville, Ky., 02; Memphis, Term., 00; Nash
ville, Tenn., 87; Omaha, Neb., 82; Pitts
burtr. Pa.. 100: Shreveoort. La.. 00; St.
Urns, Mo., 08; St. Paul, Minn., 78;Vicks
burg, Miss., 82; North Platte, Neb., 85;
Yankton. Dak., 80; Dodge City, Kan., 85;
Bismarck, Dak., 76; New Orleans, 81.
J. II. Barton, in the last number of his
Free Press, says : "Th e Ca i no Bulletin a
few days since announced that the publish
er of the Freo Press would remove to Cairo
and print a daily paper. Tho announce
ment was rather positive, though made
after a short conversation between the pub
lisher of The Bulletin and ourself. For
a number of years past wo have desired to
widen our field of labor, and have steadily
kept an eye on the now prosperous city of
Cairo, but we have ever been, and are now,
without the capital requisite to open an es
tablishment that would be a credit to that
city or supply the demands of the public.
We have, however, as agent of the owner of
materials composing the Free Press print
ing office, been negotiating for the necessary
capital, with fair prospects for securing it.
We hope to succeed. Should success crown
the efforts made and making, we shall go
to Cairo; otherwise, not."
The Memphis, Paducah & Northern
railroad was, under foreclosure decrees,
sold on the 30th of July ult. in New York
i to Mr. C. P. Huntington and associates, and
the sale was confirmed Friday by the
United States circuit courts at Louisville
and Memphis. The new organization, to
complete and operate the road, will be
formed within a few days, and will be
known as the Chesapeake. Ohio & South
western railroad company, which company
will immediately buy the Paducah & Eliza-
both town road, and as fast as can be done
the gap between Covington and Trimble,
Tcnn., will be completed and connection
made between Elizabethtown and Lcxiug
town, Ky., so as to place the Chesapeake
and Ohio with its Lexington and Big Handy
line in connection with this Chesapeake,
Ohio & Southwestern road. The work on
these gaps will be undertaken at once, and
vigorously prosecuted to completion. The
company has secured largo grounds just
north of tho city of Memphis for various
shop!!, and promises to be the most impor
tant line to the place. Mr. C. P. Hunting
ton, of tho Chesapeake & Ohio and the Cen
tral Pacific roads, will bo tho president of
this new company.
Some excitement was created in ti e city
yesterday afternoon by tho report that a
riot among the railroad hands and team
sters employed ou tho embankment of the
Mobile and Ohio railroad at the point be
low tho city, was in progress. Marshall
Myers was notified and, hurrying to
the scene, found aboutjtwenty-flvo men di
vided into two parties nearly equal in num
bers, engaged in a disgraceful fight,
lie, with tho assistannce of Mr. John Mc
Nulty, soon succeeded in stopping the row
and arresting tho ring leaders, Thomas
Meehan, R. Coleman and Wesley
Hardin. These were taken bo'
foro Magistrate Comings, who discharged
the last named aud fined the others five
dollars and costs each, which was paid.
The difficulty followed from a dispute be
tween the teaniBters working for Mr. David
This tie wood and those ' in the employ of
Captain Kaiser, as to which party had the
I right to use a certain crossing.lt appears that
each claimed to have the sole right to use it
and that the othor had no right at all.
Tho dispute had been going on in words
for some timo and finally broke out iu a
riot, as aforesaid. Although about two
dozen men were engaged in the row with
shovels, picks and plants, no oos was seri
-It is the opinion of Mr. David Clark,
of Henderson county, Kentucky, one of the
heaviest buyers ot tobacco in tho state,
that "there is no redemption even now, for
fully one-fourth ot tho crop out in Hender
son, Union, and Hopkins counties, and if
the dry weather continues it will yield con
siderably shorter. I understand that in
the section of the state known as the Jack
son Purchaso, or that west of Cumberland
river, is suffering more than we are. Early
planted tobacco cannot make a heavy yield,
and that planted lato will have to be topped
down to about six leaves to the stalk to
make it ripen. Planters generally are bo
ginning to look bluo over tho prospects,
and unless we have rain within the next
few days they will have cause to make
them feel bluer." Mr. Clark explained that
by topping tho lato plants the substance
from tho stalk was carried into tho remain
ing leaves earlier, and consequently forced
tho tobacco to ripen jnuch sooner than it
would if all tho top leaves were left to roach
maturity, and that tho quicker tho leaves
left reached their maturity the better for
tho planter. The part of tho crop that was
planted earliest is now in condition to need
rain most, and consequently will suffer, or
at least is likely to suffer more within tho
next fifteen days for want of rain than to
bacco planted later.
Friday night was an interesting one at
Shoel'slittll, for it was the occasion of the
organization by a representative of the state,
of the Cairo Military company, numbering
dlty-three men. Major W. R. Stinson,of
Anna, who is brigado inspector
ot the Illinois National Guards, was ap
pointed by the adjutant general of tho stato
to perform tho ceremony. Ho arrived on
the Friday afternoon train and was met by
a committee of tho company consisting of
Messrs. W. P. June, John E.English, Rich
ard E. English and Peter Ronan. In the
evening ho was escorted to the hall where
all the member of the 'company were gath
ered. An examination of the papers of the
company proved satisfactory and tho roll
was called. Every member answered to his
nanu! and moved over to ono side of the
hall. Tho mayor then addressed the com
pany for a short time, giving them some
good advice upon the subject of drilling.
An election of officers was next held and
resulted in choosing John E. English
as captain, Richard E. English,
first lieutenant, and Peter Ronan, second
lieutenant. Major Stinson made out the
certificates of elecison and sent them on to
Springfield. The non-commissioned officers
will be elected by the company at its next
regula; meeting. Major Stinson will en
deavor to get the adjutant general' consent
to a company numbering seventy-five or
eighty in this city, and if he succeeds, ad
ditional members will be admitted until
that number is full.
Marshal Myers received two dispatches
one from Belmont, Missouri, asking him
to keep a lookout for a negro, about fifty-
six years old, stoop shouldered, and about
six feet high ; who is charged with murder.
Another dispatch from Marshal George
Musgrove, of Metropolis, 111., asks him to
look out for a lot of pistol
and pocket-knives, which were
stolen from that town on Friday. In
obedience to the latter the marshal kept an
eye on the river and yesterday afternoon
espied a skiff with a Bail, coming down tho
Ohio. When ho first caught sight of
the bark she was crosaing the river from
the new elevator to the Kentucky shore;
she came down along that shore to a point
nearly opposite tho llalliday house, and then
made for tho point below the city.
This maneuver seemed suspicious to the
Marshal and summoning Officer Tyler to
his aid, he made for the river bank, tollow
ed by a crowd of people from the levee,who
were full of curiosity to know what was
up. Being unable to procure a skiff and
the suspicous craft having already gone too
far to he caught up with in that way
anyhow, tho marshal hired the
little steamer "Octavia" and pursued
what he felt sure were the men ho wanted.
The chase was watched by hundreds of peo
ple on the levee and wharf-boats, many of
whom made for a point below llalliday
Bros' warehouse, where it was evident, the
men intended to land. They did land there
just as tho "Octavia" Blowod up
and came within hailing distance.
An examination of tho contents of the
skiff and a few minutes conversation with
the men satisfied tho marshal the he had
bagged the wrong game, lor the men
were merely pleasure seekers, who were
going down tho river in this way camping
nut wherever they happened to bo when
night CBino. ' Their boat was well stocked
with tenting outfits and eatables; but
no pistols and pocket knives. The
marshal apologized to thorn, stood the
treat for tho crowd, paid the "Octava" man
fivo dollars for the littlo trip, aud is now
looking out some more for tho Metropolis
Tho Now Orleans Times contains an
article against bringing national politics
into city and county elections that it would
be well for all who have contended for
party action in this county to study. Tho
following is an extract: "This good city
of New Orleans is a corporation doing busi
ness moro or less wisely, moro or less, (for
somo time past decidedly Icbs) successfully.
Sho has made tho grave error of admitting
to tho management of her affairs tboso
who are not members of the corporation
they own no stock. They have no stako
in her welfare. They are waifs and stray.
And they have made politics where
there aro no politics, nothing in the
world but pure business. The business
is very plain. It is to make New Orleans
go. To increaso the value of her assets, to
appreciate her capital, to give her a cheer
ful balance sheet at every year's end. There
is no sort of question here on which par
ties can be formed politically. There may
bo difference of opinion as to how best to
make the corporation prosperous. Just as
there may be differences of opinion among
the directors ot a bank or a railroad com
pany as to its policy and measures. But
in neither case is it at all a question of
who shall bo president, or of republican or
democrat. Every American city is to-day
a manifesttaion of corruption, speculation,
ignoranco and imbecility. And the reason
is they are managed politically. The men
that run them are politicians, trained to
manipulato votes, tho growth of caucuses
ami primaries. The city government of no
American city represents the wealth or tho
intelligence or virtue of tho city. The
hoodlum element, tho bummer element,
tho ignorant element, the penniless element
aro represented abundantly. It is almost a
wonder when a leading citizen, a capitalist
a large manufacturer, banker or merchant
can bo persuaded to bo mayor of a great
American city. Civic honors are passed
over to men whom no gentleman in the city
would invito to liin house. Tho politican,
and the most offensive and malodorous of
that bad breed, tears the carcass of our
great cities as a buzzard tears at a dead
horse. The remedy, and the only remedy,
is that tho business men of New Orleans,
and every other city, take matters into
their own hands (and they can if they will)
and manage tho city on strict business
principles. It is not at all rash to say that
there are business men in New Orleans
who could take the city revenues, collect
them, disburse them, police the city, pay
the chool teachers, take care of the streets,
clean them, pay tho interest on the debt
and do all thoroughly, and make a splendid
income out of the savings ! And it is a
self-evident truth to say that, put our ad
ministrators, with their methods, their in
telligence, and their business skill at the
management of the richest railroad, bank,
insurance or manufacturing corporation in
tho country, and they would wreck it in six
months! Are methods and men, which
would bo mad ruin to any other corpora
tion, safe for this one exception, the city t
Tho editor of the Metropolis Democrat,
F. A. Trousdale, was in the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lentz have gone to
housekeeping in No. 8 Winter's row.
Mr. Charles Slack went to Anna on the
afternoon train yesterday to visit his family.
He will return to-morrow.
Captain John S. Hacker, of the ferry
boat Three States, has been too ill for a week
or so to attend the duties of bis office, and
laid off. The cause of his disability was
Messrs. R. S. Kell, of Cobden; J. K.
Witherington, of Columbus, Ky.; W. H.
Roach, of Fulton, Ky.; C. W. Call, of Bel
knap; Wm. Friganza, of Mound City, and
D. L. Craig, of Paducah, Ky., were guests
at the Planters house yesterday.
Mr. Thomas Morgan left yesterday
for Anna; from there he goes to
Chicago, thence to New York
and then to Scotland to visit his parents.
He will remain away about three months
when he will return to Cairo.
Miss Ida Williams daughter of Mr.
Williams who is employed in the dry
goods establishment ot Mr. II. Elliott, is
in the city on a visit. She is from St
Louis, where she is connected with the
music house Balmer & Webber and will
leave to-day for Jonesboro.
SADDLE ROCK OYSTERS.
Owing to unavoidable circumstances, it
will bo impossible for me to complete the
repairs anil open my oyster saloon before
tho 20th of this month, but to accommodate
my friends and palrons, I will keep on and
after Sunday, August 7th, a stock of Saddle
Rock Oyster in quart and half gallon kegs.
A. T. DkBaun,
50 Ohio Levee.
MRS. GREEN'S GOSSIP.
Dear Bulletin: Isn't this the "out
doin'csf' spell of weather you ever saw? The
question, "to he or not to be," comes very
near to us just now, and will bo astillmore
portinentone later on, unless "Comet C"
brings rain. Tho gardens are parched and
dry, the vegetables withered spectres, pas
tures are brown, barren wastes, and the
springs are getting distressingly low.
Good wells are valuable property just now,
and are being cleaned out and fitted up
generally a single one often supplying
water for a wholo neighborhood.
Every road and cow-path is shoo deep with
dust, the trees are grey with it, and the
air is so full of it that to breathe is no
longer a pleasure.
Wo have little to eat now and expect to
have less next year. The yiold ot wheat
was poor only halt a crop, the farmers
gay, and now the fields are so hard and dry
that not a furrow can bo turned until after
a long soaking rain. Should this state of
affairs continue much longer the number
of acres to be seodod must necessarily fall
far short of that sown last year.
Corn will hardly yield a quarter of a
crop; for, as was aptly said the othor day,
"it's going both ways, firing at the top and
burning at the root." Some of our old
citizens say there has boon nothing like it
since the summer of 1854, when the very
highest corn laid right down flat on the
ground in the day timo, but niz right
straight up during the night, being re
freshed by tho uncommon heavy dew.
To mo the likeness js
not very apparent sinco oUr
nights bring no dew.
Another neighbor Bees a very decided re
semblance to one season somew'eres during
the war, near the middle or mebbe the closo
of it, if 'twasn't at 'the beginning, when
he wont to Cairo in August and it turned
so cold that she had to borrow a blauket
shawl to wear over hor wluto organdis
dress. She makes sure we shall have the
very same cold spoil before this month is
After all, this would not be 'disgreeablo
weather if wo wero not so anxious for rain.
These hazy mornings aro charmingly
like Indian summer. The rural sounds of
crowing chickens, wood chopping, and of
lowing cows, reluctant to obey the milk
maids' musical call, como to us mellowed
ami softened as in October, while through
the day the trees rustle in a breeze that
would be delightful did wo not know that
it hourly adds to the dryness and dustiness
of the fields and meadows over which it
Clouds of all sizes, shapes and colors,
como from all points of the compass and
blow, away, carrying their showery bur
thens to more favored lands.
Miih. J). Green.
Cache, Aug. 4th, 1881.
For the Sunday Bulletin.
RUNNING THE RAPIDS.
Running the ruplda, O bo! O hot
Down glanny glulcen, we alng at we go,
I'at mnontain icacbea, and whlp'rlng wood,
Our cranaboet down with the rotblng flood,
Heedlen of danger, we lng a we go,
Running the rapid, 0 bo! O ho!
The wavea with their tinted beauty glow,
On the glenclDgoara of oor brave bateau;
The bird' tweet long on the reeky ulion-i
Are keeping time with tbe bny oar,
Under beetling crag, we ihout we go.
Kooning the rapid, O ho! O bo!
The tourist may real In the mountain pun,
Or roam In the meadow' delated gnu,
Or furl bla eall In a tranquil bay ;
Hut Ibid la dclieht for a tropic day
Whore gray cliff nhelti-r Ihe itrvam below,
Running Ihe rapid. O he! O ho!
I'aat many a column of glinting pine,
And many a gioumtng pillared (brine;
Taut many a glimpae of meadow land,
iircTchlng away upon either hand-
Wbere rude vine awing, and wild flowers blow.
Running the rapid, O ho! O ho!
(tunning the rtpidsor Time, O bo!
Hteenog mldit dungeroni rocka aa we go,
Now with a elgh, and then with a onj.
Ihe runhing watera bearing ne u,
While wlnda are ilghlng, or flerct ctlea blow,
Running the rapid, O ho! O ho!
And when at latt our voyage la or,
Onr bonny boat will return ne more.
Diamantld, broken Iu timber w!U blech,
Alone and forgotten, on Deathte white beach.
While dark cloud lower, or unbeam glow,
Rnnniiig the rspld of Time, O ho!
Auguit lt. 1881. Kat W-.
A COOKING 6TO VE for aaJe. with two Iron poU
two bake pan and two griddle: will b o!d
for tn dollar. Apply at Hulletin office.
3 A 2
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUK. GRAIN AND HAY
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
INSTANT PAIJN RELIEF
la a wonderful and immediate cure for all acbei
tyCheumatljm, Neuralgia, Headache; Ear
ache, Cut), firuiics, BpralDS, etc.
Bold at all Druggist.
Wholesale depot S3 John St. N. Y.
Bond for circular.
Ant week In yonr own town, $5 outfit free. No
Xhhrtak. Roader.lfyoo want a buslnoai at
V " vwhlch peraone of either ex can make great
Say all tbe time tber work, write for particulars 19
I. HALLKTT CO.. Portland.