Newspaper Page Text
THE DtLY BULLETIN
Office BnllDttB Bulldint, Wkltagtoa Atm
f CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
HTBBBD AT THE TOTt DfriOl I CAttO,
; IJMOIt, A4 MOOHO-CLAH XATTU.
6FHoiJlL PAPIBOF CITT AND OOTJKTT
; SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice la tbU column, eight centt par line fur
Brit and flv cnti per Hue etch tubieqaent tuier
tlon. For on mouth, 50 cents per line.
The Great TripleX.
'XXX Bepri'Mhe finost malt produc
tion ever brought to this city, has just been
received in largo quantities by Mr. Louis
C. Herbert, near tho corner of Eighth
street and Commercial avenue. The
'tripple X" it Bupcrior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool and healthy beaverage,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr.' Herbert a
and try the "XXX."
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ice by the car
load, or by tho pound at prices beyond
competition, My wajjona 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 Ico Co., Kankakee, III. Tel
ephone No. 03. P. M. WARD.
1 L I
Cairo City Water Works Company.
The books for subscription to the capital
stock of the above named company are now
open at the following places: Geo. O'Hara'a
drug store, G. D. Williamson & Go's store,
F. Korsmeycr'e, Cor. Sixth and Ohio Levee,
I. Farnbaker 4"; Co's, Cor. Seventh and
Commercial, Barclay Bro's, Cot. Eighth
and Washington avenue And will remain
open for subscription until Wednesday 17th
at 12 o'clock, noon; ,
' i . Walton W. Weight,
Secretary ot Commissioners.
August 10th, 1881.
. FOR SALE. .,
Ten desirable building lots, N.W. cor.
18th and Walnut streets. '
. M.J. Howlev, Real Estate Agent.
Worms, that universal disease in child,
hood, can be thoroughly cared by the use
of Dr. Perry's Dead Shot Vermifuge. E
Ferret, Agt., 873 Pearl St,' N. Y. City. (4)
To All Whom it May Concern.
Notice is hereby given that we, the un
dersigned, will make application' to the
Board of Commissioners of Alexander coun
ty, at its next regular meeting, for license
to run a ferry between Cairo and Greenfield
Landing. J. B. Bibb.
, For Sale.
A second-hand piano, in good order and
a first-class instrument Price $150. Ap
ply to Mrs. E. A. Burnett, No. 32 Tenth
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the age for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 01 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Use The Caibo Bcixetix scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1200 No. 8 book
leaves to tho dozen books. 10 cents each
or fl.OO per dozen.
Eight new cottages on Fifth street and
M. J. Howlet, Real Estate Agent.
The Great Oil Stove.
The "Argand" is the boss coal oil cook
stove for summer work. Over two hundred
sold in Cairo, and all give satisfaction. For
heavy cooking, the Charter Oak Stove, dis
counts all others. These stoves are for
sale by C. W. Henderson,
; Commercial Ave., Cor. Twelfth.
t Howe Scales are guaranteed in every
particular, to be tho best made. Borden,
SellecU & Co., General Agents, Chicago,
Received daily at Peter Saup's store, on
Ohio Levee near Sixth street, fresh from
bis farm, and sold at low figures.
Two houses and lota, on south side of
Nineteenth street, near Commercial avenue
M. J. IIowlky, Real Estate Agent.
Saturday night, at John A. Reeve's auc
tion bouse, corner Tenth street and Wash'
jngton avenue, large assortment of Crock-
cry And Glassware, Furniture, Stoves, Dress
, Goods, Ladies' Ware and Notions. .
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notlcei In thria coinmni, tea cents per line,
etch Insertion, Harked
'HattioS. an elegant small
cigar, at Schuh's.
Mr. M. J. Howley advertises some val
uable property for sale in special locals.
The sand for the opera house has al
ready arrived. The bricks, four hundred
thousand In number, will begin to come in
The new frame house which Mr.
Thomas Keane will erect on the west side
ot Washington avenue, between Eleventh
and Twelfth streets, from the lumber of the
Atheneum, will b occupied In part by Mr.
Georgo Wichert, with his cigar factory.
The following doed was recorded by
Circuit Clerk, Irvin yesterday: .Toab.ua E.
Davidson to Helen M. Hooker -ad Alice
M. Arnutoad; warranty, deed, tilted An
iruat 8th. 1881. for west half of northeast
"' 'ouarter an J north half of northwest quar
ter in section twenty-one, township four
teen, range one.
Changes with newspaper men seem to
be in iashion. ' Following the suspension
ui the Cairo News comes the consolidation
of the Harrisburg Chronicle and Sentinel,
under the management of Clinton Otey;
and John A. Wall steps down and out ot
the Benton Chroniclo and turns it over to
Petor Phillips. Wall has gone on a trip to
New Mexico. Major Pickett, late of tho
Chronicle, will confine his attention to the
real estate business and his office of police
Magistrate of the town of Harrisburg.
; "Heroes of tho Plains" is the titlo ot a
charming new book just published by the
Historical Publishing Co., of St. Louis,
Mo. II embraces tho lives and adventures
of Wild Bill, Buffalo Bill, Kit Carson, Capt.
Payne, Capt. Jack, Texas Jack, California
Joe, and other celebrated Indian fighters,
scouts, hunters, and guidos, and is doubt
less a book well worth having. There are
not many people in this great land of ours
who do not feel an interest in the romantic
deeds of the gallant plainsmen. See ad
101 degrees was what the thermometer
reached at tho office of Sergeant W. II.
Ray yesterday evening at five o'clock. This
is equal to abont 110 degrees in other parts
of the city. It was hot and dry at every
station in the country, no rain anywhore,
except at Chicago, and that was so slight
that it could not be measured. A falling
barometer in the northwest indicates the
existence of a storm center there, and is
likely to bring rain at Chicago and other
places, within a day, but as storms 6cldom
or never travel south, it is not at all likely
that this part of the country will feel any ef
fect of it
: The maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) wero as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 87; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 87; Davenport, Iowa, 05 ; Dubuque,
Iowa, 05; Keokuk, Iowa, 100 ; LaCroBse,
Wis., 00; Leavenworth, Kaa., 00; Louis
ville, Ky., 03; Memphis, Tenn.; 101; Nash
ville, Tenn., 00; Omaha, Neb., 100; Pitts
burg, Pa., 82; Shreveport, La., 00; St.
Louis, Mo., 103; St. Paul, Minn., 83; Vicks
burg, Miss., 09; North Platte, Neb., 01;
Yankton, Dak., 05; Dodge City, Kan., 04;
Bismarck, Dak., .
g On Monday Mr. Stephen Bradley
bought a mule from a teamster who was
hauling earth on the railroad embankment
below the city and Mr. Bradley in turn sold
the mule to Mr Charles Gayer. The mule
was the property of Mr. G. M. Wyatt, of
Missouri, who had hired the teamster to
drive the mule for him and who,it appeared,
had not authorized the teamster to sell the
mule lor the amount that he received for
him, sixty-five dollars. Mr. Wyatt there
upon sued Mr. Gayer to regain possession
ot the mule and the case took up all day
Wednesday and the greater part of yester
day befors Judge Robinson. A jury had
been called in the case
which found a verdict in favor of Mr.
Wyatt yesterday evening.
A new order of Mormon Missionarie is
to appoar on the scone. About the 20th
last., two women Dlna J. Young and Dr.
Elleu B. Ferguson are to be dispatched
from Salt Lake through the Eastern States
on a lecturing tour. They are under the
sanction of the Church authorities, and are
coming "to present the women's side ot the
Mormon problem" to explain to the de
luded females of tho older statcs.how much
happier they would be as the hall, or fifth,
or tenth of a wife than as a whole one.
These women are represented to be intelli
gent and talented, and it is useless to dcuy
the fact that they will be ahlo to do much
toward disorganizing the present social
structure,if they are permitted to go through
the land preaching their pernicious doc
trines. Tho correspondents of the Illinois Du
partment of Agriculture for this county, re
port August lBt as follows: The quality of
fall wheat is good and the average yield per
acre something over ten bushels. Rye prom
ises to make an average yield. Oats are light
in ! weight and will not average twenty
bushels per acre. Hay crop saved in good
condition and will make about two tonB per
acre. The drouth has seriously affected the
corn and the. prospects are not encouraging
tor over naif an average yield per acre.
Broom corn will make about two-thirds ol
an average yield per acre, and two-thirds
of an average yiold of sorghum. Tobacco
is nearly up to an average in condition,
Pastures are short and need rain badly
There will be about two-thirds ot an aver
age crop of Irish potatoes and over three
fourths of a crop of sweet potatoes. Farm
animals are thin in flesh, but generally
healthy. Fruit prospects indicate about
two thirds of an average crop of apples and
peaches, halt a crop 'of blackberries, and
three-fourths of a crop of pears, plums and
1 All the newly filled streets 1 have the
defect that, tor about two feet on either
side, they are not solid and give way, even
to the slightest touch of the toot of a child.
Some of them.in tact nearly all of tbem,are
ust wide enough to permit two teams to
pats each other if both drive to the extrome
Mge. The result is that in a verv short
tlmt, especially now. when thnrn urn tin
""jralMtopack do-rn the loose earth,
lre jadly Cttt P
ven though tbe, be but light. Already
some of the nmiy nUod ,tfceU W8 8pread
THti;jJ&AILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
all over the gutters on either sido and are
barely wide enough at tho top to permit
two teams to pa's without running down at
either sido. By their contracts - with the
city, street fillers are roquirod to drive over
tho now filling as they proceed with it and
this they do, but are always very
careful to drive only in the centre
and to throw up the edges for a
width of about two feet on either sido as
loosely as possible. It 'may be that they
are not required to do mqre than i that, but
they certainly ought to be, for the work as
it is now dono, will soon leave the streets in
a condition to need further repairs and thus
put the city to further expense and teams
ters to great inconvenience in the mean
time. Mr. Ambrogio Squire, the Italian, of
whom mention was made in yesterday's
Bulletin as being dangerously ill from
tho effects of a sunstroke, died yesterday
forenoon ot eleven o'clock. He had been
in this country only a tio.-. time
and in tho city only throe days. He went
to work in the kitchen of The Halliday
and on Wednesday morning was overcome
with heat from tho oflects of which he
died. He leaves a wife and two children,
who are very much in need ot assistance,
especially the wife,who will soon again be
come a mothor. Ho also leaves a brother
in Cincinnati, who has been telegraphed to
by Mr. Testera, head cook of The Halli
day, and who will probably be here
to-day. Two sisters of Mrs. Squire are also
in this country and live in St. Louis, but to
a dispatch to them, sent by Mr. Peter Saup,
no reply was received. Mr. Testera has
giyen the sick man and his family every
attention during their affliction and much
pecuniary assistance, and has made arrange
ments lor the funeral, which takes place
from tho residence of the deceased, on
Sixth street, this forenoon at eleven o'clock.
The remains will be taken to Villa Ridge.
The littlo steamer "Octavia" was tied
up yesterday afternoon by United States
Marshal Peter Saup, at the instance ot
Judge W. H. Green and to satisfy a claim
of two hundred dollars, held against the
boat by Mr. Wm. Neidstein, of Mound City.
Tho debt was not contracted since the boat
has been in tho hands of Capt. Avinger, of
this city, but is an old claim, of tho exist
ence of which tho captain had no knowl
edge. When ho leased the "Octavia" from
her owner, a man named Bond, living in
Johnsonville, Tennessee, ho was left under
the impression that frere .was no claim
against the boat.and he paid Bond the lease
in advance for a month or more, iiond has
evidently misrepresented the facts or lied,
to put it more plainly, and has thus put
Captian Avinger to some expense and
trouble But it will be more of the latter
than of the former, for it is likely that the
boat will bring enough at the marshal'i
sale to cover the claim against her and the
expence which the captain has sustained,
although what he might bveinade by run
ning the boat during the time that she is
laid up will, of coursa, remain a loss to
him. It is probabje that the boat will be
bought in by the lessee and continued in
the Columbus and Cairo trade, as she was
beginning to do a very satisfactory busi
ness. In a recent issue of "Tho Daily Miner,"
publishod at Butte, Montana Territory, the
following appears: "Undcr.the provisions of
the railroad corporation law of Montana,
there have been filed with the Secretary of
the Territory articles of incorporation, in
corporating tho Utah and Northern Rail
way m Montana. The copital stock of the
incorporation is 500,000, with power to
increase the same. The incorporators are
Thomas L. Kimball, Assistant-Manager of
the Union Pacific Railroad ; E. P. Vining,
General Freight Agent, U. P. It. R-i A. J.
Popplcton, Attorney of the U. P. R. R. at
Omaoa; Leavitt Hurnham, Samuel Word,
T. S. Hamilton and G. W. Irvine. The
object of tho incorporation is to con
struct a lino of railway from Butte City to
Deer Lodge and Missoula, with a branch tc
tho head of Black Tail Creek. Another
branch from Butte to the head of Basin
Gulch. Tho third branch from Butte to the
head of Silver Bow Creek. The fourth
oranch is to run from Butte to Walkervillo"
Tho lost on the list ot incorporators, Mr,
W. G. Irvin, is a brother of tho circuit
clerk of this county, Alex. n. Irvin. ne
will perhaps be remembered by many
of tho citizens of Cairo, as he
lived here for about thrtro years in succes
sion ten or moro years ago. He left here
for Montana, was private secretary to the
second governor of that territory during his
term of oflico and has boon for some years
and is now, clerk of the Unitod States
district court of Montana; besides being
prominently connected with tho enterprise
above mentioned. His friends horo
will regard his succcsstul career with much
Young James Stewart is lying at Mem
phis, sick with male'ial fevor.
Mrs. Marnell is back from, her visit to St
Sheriff Hodges returned from Crittenden
Springs yesterday, leaving his family there.
Mrs. Ed. Powell left yesterday for Wil
liamsburg, Va., "oi visit to relatives, (
Mr. J. B. Rood has gona to Boston, when
he will Join his wife and remain about two
FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST ' 12, 1881.
Mr. 8. Walters and wife went to Harris
burg, Pennsylvania, on Wednesday after
noon. Mrs. Frank Cassidy has been ill for a
week or moro with lover, but is now imj
Mr. Wood Rittonhouso left on the Illi
nois Central railroad on Wednesday, for
Grand Haven, Michigan.
Judge W. II. Green left yesterday aftcr
naon for Murphysboro, to attend court. He
will be gono about three days.
MiBS Laura Yocum, of New Grand
Chain, and sister of Judge R. S. Yocum, is
in the city, visiting at tho residence of Col.
Mr. Daniels, of Clarksburg, Tennessee, a
gentleman of large experience in the build
ing of waterworks, is in the city for tho
purpose of looking over tho grounds and
estimating the cost of building such works
Captain John 8. Hacker, ot tho steamer.
Three dates, left yesterday morning via
the Iron Mountain road for St. Louis. From
thence he will go to Chicago and other
places in that vicinity, remaining away al
together about two weeks. He is in search
of health and comfort.
Buttle Creek, (Mich.) Daily Joiirual.J
It shall always have my highest recom
niundnMou, says our follow townsman, Mr.
Theodore Wakeleo.when spoken to concern
ing at. Jacobs Oil. I had been suffering
with rheumatism, and obtained the greatest
relief from the use of St. Jacobs Oil. It
has also been used in my family for some
time, and has never been found to fail in
giving prompt relief.
PROPERTY IN ALEXANDER COUNTY.
The following is a statement of the prop
erty assessed in Alexander county for tho
year 1881 as returned to the auditor's office:
Ono thousand, two hundred and seveuty
two horses at $38,308; average valuation
130.12; 2,009 cattlo at $22,830, average
valuation $8.75; 721 mules and asses, at
$23,889, avcrago valuation, $33.13; 848
sheep at 91!), averages valuation $1.12;
5,793 hogs at $0,057, average valuation
$1.05; 43 steam engines, including boilers,
at $1,2,059, average valuation, $301.37;
fiftv-one fire and burirlar proof safes, at
$2 145, average valuation $42.06; sixteen
billiard, pigeon-hole, etc., tables, at $040;
average valuation $40.00; eight hundred
and twenty-five carriages and wago.ii, at
$17,022, avcrago valuation, $20,03; five
hundred and fifty-seven watches and clocks
valued at $0,016, average valuation $7.06;
four hundred and sixty-cne sewing and
knitting machines valued at $5,144,
averago valuation, $11.16; one hundred
and five pianos, valued at $7,625, average
valuation $72,021 twenty-four melodeons
and organB, valued at $637, average valu
ation $26.54; franchises, none; royalties,
none; patent-rights, none; tweuty-six
steamboats, sailing vessels, etc.. valued at
$35,400, averago valuation, $1,861.54; total
valuation of the property thus far enumer
Of other property there is in Alexander
county: merchandise $143,142; material
and manufactured articles, $3,850; manu
facturers' tools, implements and machinery,
$8,267; agricultural tools implements and
materials, $10,109: gold and silver plate
and plated ware, $289; diamonds and jew
elry, $397; money of baks, banker, brok
er, etc., $521; credits of banks, banker,
broker, etc., $3,100; moneys of other than
banks, banker, broker, etc., $15,422; cre
dits of other than bankers, etc., $2,500;
bonds and stocks, $1,075; shares of capital
stock of companies not of this state, $3,700;
pawn brokers' property, none; property of
corporations not before enumerated, $490;
bridge property, none; property of saloons
and eating houses, $3,145; household and
office property, $71,051 ; investments in real
estate and improvements thereon, $2,000;
grain of alt kinds, none; shares of stock in
State and national banks, $55,100; all other
property, $10,547; total valuo -of uncnuni
cratod property, $344,115; total valuo of
personal property in tho County, $23,730. ,
The valuation of lands, town and city
lots, assessed in Alexander county, are as
follows: Improved lands, twenty-six thous
and, four hundred and forty-five acres, val
ued at $204,428, average valuation per acre,
$7.73; unimproved lands, eighty -one thous
and, nine hundred and seventeen acres, val
ued at $170,560, average valuation per
acre, $2.08; total lands one hun
dred and eight thousand, throe
hundred and sixty-two acres, valued at
$374,088, averaged ' valuation per acre,
$3.46. Of improved town and city lots
thero aro ono thousand, nine hundred and
two, valued at $879,428, average valuation
per lot, $462.37; of unimproved lots there
are five thousand, eight hundred and
sevonty-seven, valued at $272,401, averago
valuation per lot, $46.35. Tho total num
ber of town and city lots is Beven thousand,
seven hundred and seventy -nine, valued at
$1151,829, average valuation per lot,
$149.07. Tbe totul valuation . of all per
sonal proporty, lands and lotsdn the county
., There is no railroad property of any kind
assessed in Alexander oounty.
' The amounts abo-re given will probably
bfl reduced by the state board of equaliza
tion, lor whose benefit tho statement has
Tub only absolute specific we know of
for sneezing, snuffling and chokinor catarrh
or head colds is Sanford's Radical Cure,
which lor the Bmall sum of $1 affords in
stant reliof and invariably cures. Medical
Times. , ,. , !
Dear Sir: In your account ot the ex
amination at Elco, in regard to the killing
of Francis Heater, you state among other
things: "At the end of the investigation
the coroner believed that the facts would
justify tho arrest of Cauble, which was
done, and ho was brought down and is now
in tho county jail." My dear sir, in the
above statement you give the coroner a
power that ho does not possoss in law;
whatever belief the coroner may have in re
gard to tho guilt or innocence of Frank
Cauble or any one elso, is not yet known to
any one but himself. Tho coroner caused
to be disinterred tho body of Francis Hoat
er and had a jury summoned, sworn and
impaneled, to diligently inquire as ta the
cause of the death ot the deceased, which
jury, after hearing all the evidence touch
ing the said inquiry, returned to the coron
er tho following verdict, signed by thorn
"We, the undersigned jurors, sworn to in
quire of the death of Francis Heater, on
oath do fimhthat he came to his death from
tho effects of gun shot wounds, inflicted in
and upon tho back and sido of tho deceas
ed; that said shot or shots were fired and
discharged out of a gun or pistol in the
hands of John F. Cauble, and we deem
the killing unlawful and unjustifiable.
Samurl Bkilkt, Foreman,
Benjamin F. Hons acker.
J. W. Durham.
John W. Brioman.
Louis B. Palmer.
After the return of the above verdict, tbe
coroner issued a warrant for the arrest of
John F. Cauble, and afterwards
issued a' mitttlmus committing said
Cauble to tho county jail, there to remain
until further dealt with according to law.
The warrant and mittimus above mentioned
were issued under and by virtue of Sec. 23,
chapter 31, Revised Statutes,which reads as
follows: ' If a person implicated by the
inqueBt as tbe unlawful slayer of the de
ceased or as accessory thereto is not in cus
tody therefor, the coroner shall apprehend
and commit, or cause to be apprehended
and committed to the county jail such per
son, there to remain until discharged by
due course of law."
As to the evidence being purely circum
stantial perhaps your informant has better
knowledge of the facts than the jury that
s ntmost of two days and half a night
investigating the matter. Resp't, etc.
F. J. R.
The latest incision in the president's back
serves to drain bis wound successfully. At
the request of Dr. Bliss the patient wrote
his name and date on a tablet in a hand
showing no trace of nervousness. Guiteau
has lain in jail over five weeks, i"d u one
has called upon him with a friendly pur
poso. Ie is a very tractablo prisoner, and
reads bis bible almost constantly.
The Illinois board of equalization met
Wednesday at spnngneld. lne assess
ments in the several counties aggregate
The Chicago ball club beat the Detroit
nine by 5 to 3 ; Troy defeated Worcester by
7 to 6, and Buffalo vanquished Cleveland by
5 to 4.
A flood at Central City, Col., caused by
tbe burst of a rain cloud, did damage of
$50,000. Ono man was killed. A volume
of water five feet high ran through the
streets, and at some points the debris was
piled up twenty-five feet.
Systematic incendiarism directed against
the Jews is the probable cause of the de
struction of eighteen Russian villages by
Mr. Stardard, husband of the postmis
tress at Rock Island Junction, Mo., was
caught stealing letters from the mails, and
sent to Kansas City.
A revenuo collector of San Luis, Mexico,
absconded with $8,000.
The main exhibition building at Phila
delphia, which cost $1,600,000, was sold
tor $97,000 to an agent of tho Pennsylvania
Charles U. Nix has sold to Benjamin
Hagaman a lot on West Madison street,
Chicago, 100 feet west of Halsted street,
south front, 20x100 feet, for $25,550.
Reprcseutatives of nearly all the rolling
mills west of Pittsburg, convened at Cin
cinnati and passed resolutions to pay only
Pittsburgh prices for skilled labor and to
employ only non-union workmen.
During the races at Saratoga, on yester
day, Benjamin II. Bonton, of New York,
was arrestod for attempting to bi ibe a stable
boy with $200 to poison Applcgite &
Brother s stecplo-chaser Glasgow. Ho was
held for malicious mischief, but jumped
QThe doanory of Westminster has boon
tendcrod to Rov. Henry Montague Butler,
head master of Harrow school, who will
Gould and Vanderbilt have loft Saratoga
for New York. It is believed that the rail
road war will end : when the Lake Shore
magnate has bought all tbe stock ha wants.
Four colored mon have gone on duty
with the police force at Philadelphia. They
ire the first on record, and ' are regarded
with great curiosity.
All prominent places In New Orleans
were, during Monday night, adorned with
placards signed by the committee of safety,
which declare that the laws rausi lie en
forced, corruption In offlco stoppod, and
hoodlumism put down.
Henry Wehle, ol flew York, counsel for
Leo Hartmann, asked qf Secretary Blaine
assurance that his client would not be ex- -tradited.
The secretary replied with a
tribute to the Impudence of the attorney,
and declined to give his opinions on the is
sue. Druggists Praise Them.
"We always reconvjier'd Malt Bitters."
'A perfect food medicine."
"Best nourishing agent we know of."
"Women and children take Malt Bitters."
"Overcomes nervousness and sleeplessness.
"Not a vile rum bitters-"
"A perfect renovator of exausted nature."
"Most successful medicine in the world."
Kidney Complaint Cored.
B. Turner, Rochester, N. Y., writes : "I
have been for over a year subject to serious
disorder of tho kidneys, and often unable
to attend to business; I procured your Bur
dock Bixxm Bitters and was relieved be
fore half e bottlo was used. I intend to
continue, as I feel confident that they will
entirely cure me. Price $1.00, trial bottle
A COOKINO STOVE for le. with two Iron pots
rV two take pirn nd ta pnddle: will b told
for tun dollirm Apply at Bulletin ofllc.
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Pric Paid for Wheat.
pHB CITY NATNOAL BANK
W. P. HALMDAT, President
H. L. UALMDAY, Vlco-I'rtldonu
TBOS. W. HALLIDAY, Cuhler.
t. IT11TS TATUm, W. r. RAIXIDIT,
ixar l. bailout, a. ctrxifniaaAif,
. u. mujAHSoM, art pi in bird,
M. 1. CAHDIi.
Exchange, Coin and United States Bonds
BOUGHT AND BOLD.
DepoilUrcWd and a central tanking toMneij
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street.
F. DROSS. Prenldont.
T. J. KEKTII, AMlatant Caihlur.
K. Droxo. Cairo; William Klngo.Calro;
Putnr Ncfl Clro: Wllllum Wolf, Cairo:
I I r i. I . r t i . r i . J . I .
E. A. Budor. L'Mlro; J.Y.C'lomion. Cilodonla: ,
U. Wells, Cairo. j
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.i
s III A SS 2S
11! Nil sp3
& TP a 2
Bscbaneeioldandboaglit. Internet pnld mi'
theSavlnira Department, coiiectlona maue uiiTtA
all bunlneM promptly attendod to
Q.EOBGB II. LEACII, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Special attention paid to t Homeopathic treat-
i. nt anrirfRAl dluaaaiw. and dlfeaioa of woiuon ;.'
office: No It) Eighth atreet, near
Commercial it': J
avenue, Cairo, Jii. : (
)R. B. W. WHITLOCK,
Ovnua No. 1SS Commercial A vena, betwaen
eighth and Ninth Street
JJR. W. C. JOCELY1ST,
OFriCI-EigBta Street, near Commercial A venae.