Newspaper Page Text
Tlffi DAILY BULLETIN
Offic : Ballrtla Baliainf, WutiBftoa Avbb
IKTK&BD AT TH TOVt Of tlCU W CAMO, VU
UKOIB, AS HOOMD-CLAM HATTE.
CITY AND OOUKTf
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS,
Notices In this column, tight iente per Hot for
rst and Ave cents Par ! eachsnbeog,uent Inser
tion. Kor one month, Weenta per line.
To Si. Paul, Minn.; August 18th, 1881 via
lllinola Central R. It. Only $16.25, for
round trip.Tickets good for 80 days. Sleep
ing cur from Centralia to St. Paul without
change. A, II, Hanson, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
J. Johnson, Gen'l Agent, Cairo.
The Great Triple X. j
"XXX Beer," the finost malt produc
tion evet brought to this city, has juat been
received in large quantities by Mr. Louis
C. Herbert, , rear the corner of Eighth
street and Commercial avenue. The
.'tripplo X" U superior to any other beer in
the country, i a cool and healthy beaverage,
which, once known, will bo preferrod to
'every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and try the "XXX."
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to soil 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 iu quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lots will roceive prompt
attention. My ice is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co.,Kankakee, III. Tel
ephone No. 93. . F. M. Waiid.(
Cairo City Water Works Company.
The books for subscription to the capital
stock of tho above named company are now
open at the following places: Geo. O'Hara's
drug store, G. 1). Williamson & Co's store,
F. Korsraeycr's, Cor. Sixth and Ohio Levee,
I. Farnbakcr & Co's, Cor. Boventh ; and
Commercial, Barclay Bro's, Cor. Eighth
and Washington avenue. And will remain
open for subscription until Wednesday 17th
at 12 o'clock, noon. ;
Walton W. Wright, '
' Secretary ot Commissioners.
August 10th, 1881.
Hr Argus copy.
Ten desirable building lots, N. W. cor.
18th and Walnut streets.
M.J. Howley, Real Estate Agent.
Worms, that universal disease in child,
hood, can bo thoroughly cured by the use
of Dr. Perry's Dead Shot Vermi. E
Ferret, Agt., 372 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 Coin missionci sot Alexander coun
ty, at its next regular meeting, for license
to run a ferry between Cairo and ureenfleia
Landing. , - J.H-BIBH.
, Stephen Bihd.
Dr. Kline'a Great Nerve Restorer la the
marvel of the age for all Nowe Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 931 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Use Tim Catko Bumatih scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1200 No. 8 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or $1.00 per dozen.
Eight new cottages on Fifth street and
Washington avenue. .
M. J. How ley, Real Estate Agent.
The Great Oil Stove.
The t'Argand'! is tho boss coal oil cook
stove for summer work. Over two hundred
sold in Cairo, and all give satisfaction. For
heavy cookitog, the Charter Oak Stovo, dis?
counts all others. Those stoves are for
Bale by i , C. W. IIendbhson, ;
Commercial Ave., Cor. Twelfth.
Uowb Scales are guaranteed in every
particular, to Ik tho best made. Borden,
Selleck & Co., Qet'dral Agents, Chicago,
Grapes'. Grapes'. I
- .Received daily at Poter Saup's store, on
Ohio Levee near Sixth streot, fresh from
his farm, and sold at low figures.
Two houses and lots, on south side of
Nineteenth street, near Coiumurcial avenuo
M. J. Howlev, Real Estate Agent.
fiatiitfat entlir- at .fsaliK A liliiiu'a IMA,
tion house, corner Tenth street and i Wash
ington avenue, large assortment of Crock
ery aod Glassware, Furniture, Stoves, Dress
Goods, Ladies' Waro and Notions.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notice Id these cninmni, ten cents per Hoc,
etch Insertion. Harked i ,
Huttio S. an elegant small Havana
cigar, at Schuh's.
Harry Walker's little jack is one off he
street attractions now.
-The "Bilverthorn" is the regular packet
to-day lor New Madrid. ..
-AU the personal property of the rail
roads in Alexander county wero aswssod
under the regular classification of such
.-The wbstantlal residence ot Mrs, Ar
ter on Tenth street has passed through the
hands of the "decorators," and presents a
One wf the steel breast plates, worn bf
the New Madrid county desperadoes, hu
been sent here to Mr. Joseph Steagala, aod
i','. ii on exhibition at his saloon, on the corner
of Sixth street.
Rector Davenport, f t'10 Episcopal
church, having returned, tho regular morn
ing and eveuing sorvices, also Sunday
school at the usual time, will again be
held at the church to-morrow. y
. .An excursion to St. Paul, Minn. on the
Illinois Central railroad, is to be given on
the 18th lnstM as may bo soon from an ad
vertisement elsewhere in tO-day V BULLE
TIN. ,. . i.
i-Yesterday's real estate record Is as fol
lows: Simon Hoar to Amerine Hallcy;
special warranty deed, dated August 8th,
1881, for lota six and seven, in block twenty,
in the first addition to the city of Cairo,
Yesterday young Thomas Furguson,
while at work, attack one of his fingers so
hard with a hammer that it was crushed
entirely out of shape and had to be ampu
The American Banking Association,
which met at Niagara Falls on Thursday,
elected Captain W. P. Halliday, of the City
National Bank of this c'.iy, as one of the
Vice-Presidents of tho association.
Many are the sighs for the ctxl shades
of Dixon 8prings, called forth by the broil
ing sun and sultry air of these most wofully
hot and dusty days. Cairo is well repre
sented now, and is likely to have a full ma
jority there next week.'
-8trips of iron, three-eighths of an inch
in thickness and about an inch ami a half
wide, arrived yesterday from St. Louis.
They are the rails for the Cairo Street rail
way, and the work of tacking them down
was begun yesterday.
Vennor predict frost on the 17th of
the present month. According to him tlio
intensely hot weather ends with the present
woek, and an interval of low temperature
comes.. The general impression is that, if
Veunor is right, we can stand it.
A Grand glass ball shooting tourna
ment is to take place at Murphy sboro, on
Tuesday and Wcduescay, August 2Ud and
24th, under the auspices of "The Jackson
Gun Club." On tho second day, a Win
chester rifle, valued with equipments at for
ty dollars, will be shot tor.
. There was not a singlo case of law
lessness reported to any of the police courts
io the city yesterday. It seems that, if no
thing else can, hot weather is remarkably
successful in making thieves, drunkards,
burglars, robbers and lawless characters
generally control their natural inclinations
Some who read Tub Bulletin'b' ac
count ot the property taxed in Alexander
county were impressed with the idea that
none of the property of tho several railroad
companies in the county was assessed. This
U an error. All the property referred to is
assessed except the right of way and the
rolHnff Ktock. which are assessed by the
An interesting race is likely to come
off at tho nark this aftornoon. It is to be I
betweon Mr. Bodkin's horso "Romoo," a
horsa owned bv a Mr. Mattcson, ot Jack-
-l T1 1 a. C!
son, Tennessee, ana jnr. nuuert cuujriuo
'Harry Hill," for a pool of seventy-five
dollars. Those who attend will doubtless
be well entertained.
The Southern Illinois Sportsmen's As
sociation was organized at Du Quoin on the
25th July and elected Dr. J. J. Jennelle
president and Dr. D. H. Parkci, of this
city, as one of the directors. It is com
posed of some ot the best shootists of
Southern Illinois several of whom are from
Cairo. The association will give a glass
ball tournament at Centralia on the 7th,
8th and 9th inbtant, at which it is expected
some fine shooting will be done.
At the meeting of the State Sportsmen's
Association, held at Chicago recently, sev
eral Southern Illinois men were in attend
ance and did some very good shooting. , Mr.
F.S.Kent of this city was there among
others and took part in the tournament,
shooting for the one thousand dollar prize.
Only thirty men took part in this contest, the
winner breaking fifteen balls iu succession.
Mr. Kent was second best, breaking four
teen balls without a miss.
Thursday evening a lady, a sistar of
Mrs. Quasebart, went to the residence of
the late Mr, Ike Walder, on Sixth street, on
a visit to the family and as she entered the
front yard, a large dog, belonging on the
premises, jumpod upon her and bit her
two or three times, inflicting very painful
wounds in her breast and arm. Dr. Dun
ning was called, who dressed tho lady's
wounda and ordered that the ferocious
dog be not killed, but penned up and
closely watched, to see ii he shows any
signs of hydrophobia, which it iu to be
hoped will not be the case.
The maximum j temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. rn.,
yesterday, (Washington time) were as (bl
ows: Chattanooga, Tonn., 99; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 96; , Davenport, Iowa, 93; Dubuque,
owa,98; Keokuk, Iowa, 96; LaCrossc,
Wit., 87; Leavenworth, Kas., 89; Louis
ville, Ky., 103; Memphis,Tenn.,101 ; Nash
ville, Tcnn., 102; Omaha, Nob., 83; Pitts
burg, Pa., 93; Shreveport, La., 98; St.
Louis, Mo., 100; St. Paul, Minn., 79;Vicks-
burg, Miss., 95; North Platte, Neb., 76 ;
Yankton, Dak., 71; Dodge City, Kan., 94;
Biamarck, Dak., ; Chicago, Ills., 90;
Denver, Col., 66.
Hood times are assuredly cominrr a
the Bouth, and that through her cotton
v,uPv ".promises to be abundant this
rl"4 of exwllent quality .Before the war
" " '7 " considered a very lanre
yield, but IM year'. Mtlmatl
il 7,000,000. U u certain to command a
CAIRO BULLETIN: SATUKDAY MORNING; f AUGUST 13, 1881.
good price, and will, therefore, greatly re
vive tho prosperity hi that region. It was
said, years ago, that white men could not
work in the South the climate was too
torrid and that negroes were too lazy and
would not work in a state of freedom.
One or tho other of these statements must
bo untrue, if tho cotton is a fair criterion
by which tojudgo.
'The Anchor Lino steamer Elliott, in
the St. Louis and Grand Tower trade, ou
her down trip struck asnag.about 9 o'clock
Tuesday night near Rush Tower, about for
ty mile1) above Chester, ane Immediately
sank in about eight feet of water. When
ttie steamer sank all the lamps were thrown
from their brackets and the lights exting
uished, and a general panic ensued among
the pasBongers. No one, however, was se
riously hurt. The passongcrsafter waiting
five hours for reliof, were transferred to the
steamer City of Providence and taken down
the river. It is tho impression that the
boat is injured so that she may go to pieces
hi'forn it is possible to raise her. The Ll-
liot is valued at $60,000.
At the the United States Signal olliee
tho thermometer stood one hundred and
throe degrees from two, until five o'clock
yesterday afternoon. In other parts of tho
city thermometers ranged from a hundred
and three up to a hundred and twelve in tho
shade, and from a hundred and twenty
six to a nunnrca ana uuny m
tho sun. Sergeant Kay reports that there is
a cool wavo in the west which brought the
temperature down to sixty-three degrees at
Denver and which may come close enough
to Cairo in its course toward tne east io
make an impression upon the atmosphere
here. The sergeant also reports very slight
showers of rain between here and St. Louis
and theatcning rain at various places around
-The comet which suddenly flashod into
ou view on the morning of June 23d, has
nearly left us. It has gone from the gaze of
the many, though Btill visible a little below
tho"ruards" in the Ursa Minor, if one looks
sharply with the naked eye. It in nearly
time for the comet enthusiast to "off with
the old love and on with the new." The
one discovered July 13th, by Schadberle, is
now in such a position among stars that are
above our horizon, in the northwest, and is
so much nearer us than when first seen
that it would be easily "picked up" if the
moon were absent. Bv the first part of
next week the moon will not rise till after
dark, and the comet may then be easily
seen. It will not, however, be at any time
so bright as the one now fast going out from
Owing to the extreme heat for sever
al days past, Captain Keiser, who has
number of men and teams at work on the
embankment of the Mobile and Ohio rail
road, below the city, has discharged the
men and teams and stopped work entirely,
until it rains, or tne weatter becomes cooi-
er. The captain's action is humane and
wise, for neither man nor beast can labor,
without suffering severely in such dry heat
as Cairo has experienced during the last
few weeks. With the thermometer from
120 to 130 degrees in the sun, as it was yes
terday and the day before, no man or beast
can do more than half a day's work in a
day, and even then they stand in danger of
being overcome with the intense heat. This
also applies to laborers on railroad street,
and other streets in the city, and there
would probably be nothing lost, if there
were a short cessation in the the improve
ments going on in the tity.
Thursday was a great day at the Roch
ester driving park, where 13,000 persons
witnessed the grandest feat ever performed
on the trotting turf, Maud 8. eclipfiing her
own record by a quarter of a second, and
placing a margin of a full second between
hersolf and St. Julien. The day and track
were free from objectionable features, and
the occasion was an exceptionally auspici
ous one for the queen of tho turf, who fully
justified the confidence of her admirers by
accomplishing a mile in the superb time of
2 :10J4 doing the quarters in 0 :32j, 1 :05
and 1 :37. The timeot the second quar
ter was 0:32 J4, the third 0:32)4 and the
final 0 :32. It was essentially a brilliant
achievement, the uniformity of which is
most remarkable. Mr. . Vandcrbilt and
party wero present. He stated to a corres
pondent that he cxpocted Maud S. to trot
in 2:09, and when she did bo he would bo
Ratistied to retire hor. She goes from Roch
ester to Hartford, where she will be driven
to make that figure. Thursday she was
not urged at any point, and trotted the
whole mile on her courage.
Complaints at the imperfect working
order of the telephone continue to be made
by a number of subscribers who are too im
patient to wait quietly until the reconstruc
tion of the system is accomplished. A num
ber of tho new instruments have been put
in and most of the wires have been placed
upon new poles; those seem to work altright,
without any interruption. But there are
yet some old instruments to be exchanged
for new, and some wires to bo transferred
from old poles to new, and so long as this
work is in progress there can be no efficien
cy in the general system. The , work of
changing the nroy wires from the offices to
the comer of Eighth street from old poles
onto new onus, was a big job and, of course,
often interrupted intercourse between the
subscribers and the central office. And it
has been much trouble to tho manager to
suspend work thoro and send men
out to locate troubles in individual
stations. It is better that subscribers
should torego the use of their telephones
entirely for three or lour days, and let the
work of general reconstruction progress
uninterruptedly, than to secure only partial
uso of their instruments, with probable in
terruptions for weeks. ' The worst part of
the work is now' nearly over and the inter-
uptions hcreaftor, as the work progres8cst
will become less ' frequent and affect but
Anything that concerns cotton and cot
ton seed has, with the last few wooks, be
come of much greater importance to the
people of Cairo than it formerly was, for
the reason that those products are soon to
be among the chief articles of Cairo's com
merce, and will be brought here in great
quantities' to serve the purposes ot tho Dixio
Cotton Seed Oil mills and the cotton
compress and cotton dealers.
Tho numerous uses to which cotton
seed, until recently thrqwn away to rot, is
now being put, is really surprising. It has
been shown that, besides the oil extracted
from it, an oil by the way, that has come to
be an aiticlo of food, answering as excel
lent substitute for imported olive oil, which
it greatly resembles, tho flour from the
ground seed, after tho oil has been extract
ed, furnishes a popular adulterant tor mus
tard, besides entering largely into con
sumption at hmm and abroad 11s food for
cattle. Absolutely uotk.injfis.loBt Iroin this
mice despised product,' but the value and
usefulness of tho cotton seed does not seem
to be exhausted when all this has been said.
It has still other capabilities which have
lately been made known. It is a source
wheneo ntav be obtained ultramarine, a
blue pigment of great beauty used by
painters, and which once sold for its
weight in gold, being thon made only by
grinding to powder a precious stone known
as lapis lazuli. Of late years its manufac
ture has been greatly cheapened by tho dis
covery of other sources from which it
may le extracted, but the product is neve!
theless expensive. It now appears that
this substance can be made from cotton
seed. This fact is made known by Hon.
Ashlel Smith, of Texas, who has written to
the Houston Post as follows: It occurs in
frequent paragraphs in the newspapers in
our.State.thatthe manufacture of cotton seed
oil is already assuming important develop
ments in Texas. I was president of the
section of the jury 42, at the Paris exposi
tion of 1878, to which suction was referred
tho examinstion for award of cotton-seed
oil and other vegetable oils. M. Godillot,
of Marsoiles, one of the largest oil mcr
chants of tho world, and a correspondent,
and I believe a partner of the American
house of Thurber & Co., ot New York, in
formed mo that he obtained from cotton
seed ultrainarine blue of perfect purity
blu d'outremer in commercial quantities,
and at a comparatively small cost. It is
color of cro&t cost and largo use. He said
to me. that this manufacture was a secret,
known only to bis Fiench manufacturers;
that Americans do not know how to manu
facture it. I replied, "then we must iuv
port Frenchmen who will manufacture it in
America, and our people will soon learn to
do it." Col. Smith is a man of wide infor
mation, accurate scientific attainments, and
what he says develops an important fact in
the remarkable and varied values of cotton
seed. It seems to be little short of i gold
LIST OK LKTTER8 JTiMAIMKG DNCAU.KI)
FOR IN THE P0ST0FKIC4 AT CAIRO, ILL
SATURDAY, AUG. 13, 18ttl.
Bums, M. C.
Cassclle, Rosa B.
Riley, Euipscy 8.
Wess, Mary J.
Brangers, Jas. 2
Busk, John (col.)
Baker, J. T.
Bibb, R. T.
Chapman, O. L.
Catlett, G. W.
Cheat, A. J.
Elder, J. B.
Boyle, C Jr.
Brannore, J. T.
Crawley, L. C.
Cowden, J. M.
Dunbar, J. M.
Graham, Jas. N.
G loan, Birch
Husted, II. R.
Lipkin & Schorgo
Long, J. T.
Leandson, Wm, L.
McEntarc, J. U.
Morris, B. F.
Sacket, C. K.
Grant, J. R.
Haines, Peter W. 2
James, A. J.
Lyons, A. R.
Newton, J. H.
Read, II. C.
Smith, John L.
Smith, J.W. ;
Tillman, F.J. -Williams,
Wattack, Joseph .
Williams, Thos. L. .
Erio & North Shore Dispatch.
Persons calling for the above mcntionod
will please say advertised.
Gko. W. McKeaio, Post Master.'' '
'in. 1 " i
GENERAL NEWS. H W
One county in NorthJ Carolina, Heywood
county, gave 21 majority tor prohibition.
Returns from seventy-throe counties have
already been received, and 'show a majority
of 08,005 agaiust prohibition. Twenty-
throe counties remain to bo beord from.
Tho murder of Spotted Tail seems to
tavo beon dono in cold blood. Crow Dog
bos hum sent to Fort Niobrara to await
trial for murder.
Matthew Vassar, sou ot the founder it
Yassar college, and a liberal patron of the
institution, died at PoughkoepBie on yester
Efforts are being made in Arizona to se
cure the removal of John C, Fremont from
tho governorship, as for the past three years
he has spent most of his time at the east.
Commissioner Fink reports that the joint
executive committee of the trunk lines re
solved to restore on August 22 the grain
rato of 25 cents from Chicago to New York.
Tho meeting was a secret one and lasted for
three hours. No representative of the Van
derbilt roads was in attendance
Appeals are being made from settlers
the Missouri rivir. to send more
troops to Forts Yates and Lincoln, and it is
admitted by officers in command at Yates
that tho forces are wholly inadequate to
squelch an outbreak, should one occur. To
day two squaws were caguht carrying am
munition and guns into Hitting Bull's camp
He undoubtedly means mischief, and if he
says the wurti, many of the young bucks at
tho agency will follow him. The Indians
arc independent, and troublo may he ex
pec ted at any moment, unless more troops
aro sent to this vicinity, as power is the on
ly thing the Indians respect.
Mr. Henry Wells, of the Alexander
County Bank, returned from Metropolis
on tho Fowler Thursday.
C. M. Howe and family have removed
from Nccnah to Oskosh, Wisconsin.
The mother of City Clerk Dennis Fo-
ley has been very sick for several days
THE BIGGEST THING YET.
It is more than probable that the Singer
Sewing Machine Company will locate
part ot their enormous works in our city in
the near future. Tho proposed buildings and
machinery with which to do their work
here, will not cost less than $750,000. There
are some slight conditions upon which the
establishment ot the factory at this point
will be decided, but we feel connucnt in
saying that our active citizens tUc; who
are alive to the true interests ot our town-
are more than ready to meet those condi
tions, .nd the responsibility will reBt upon
them to do it. The Singer Company is one
of the very best and strongest in the United
States. Their manner of doing business is
prompt and to the point every tiise. The
history ot the company has been thiough
out that where it has located any of its
numerous works and fine buildings, they
have contributed largely to the material
crowth or advancement of that locality
The history of South limma. Ind.'Aoa, la un
Drocedcntod. in thin or any other country,
and 03 per cent, ol its growth and material
wealth has resulted directly from the com
laodious and extensive works of the Singer
Company. From a small railroad town :t in
a short time grew into one of the manufac
turing cities of the west. Its growth was as
magical aa though it Had been touched by
the magician's wand, and brought forth as
It were, in a day, fiom the slumbers of a
rural village, into a whirling busy city,
filled with all the sounds peculiar to the
manufacturing centres of this age of pro
gress and advancement. Now that the at
tention of this enormous establishment,
with its millions, has turned its business
eye in this direction, and it has fallen
upon ub, let us see to it that the opportunity
to secure the establishment and all the ad
vantages connected therewith, are not lost
through any fault of ours. We feel safe in
saying that the principal feature desired by
the company in its choice of this location, is
that the people manifest some concern and
interest in tho matter, and thereby ahow
that they at least extend the hand of wel
come ami fellowship to what should
be regarded by us as one of the most fortun
ate visitors to our business circles that has
ever visited us in our history as a point of
commercial interest. The great advantages
to bo derived from the establishment of
first-class manufacturing enterprises have
been so often and thoroughly presented
by us that we do not feel that we aro called
upon at this writing to present them fur
ther, and therefore will be couteot in the
belief that our good citizens will surely le
sufficiently alive to their own interest to
see to it that we do not loso this golden op
portunity to improve and advance our
town. Mr. L. Pino, business managor of
the com nan v will be with us soon. lie is
a man of thorough business qualities and
will be here, not lo visit, but to promptly
act in the matter of locating the works.
Be ready for him; he has stated what he
wanted; have unconditional proposition
open for him upon his arrival; bo will act
with promptness, let us bo ready to meet
him half way and act with equal prompt
ness. Should tho works be successfully
operated hero we can seo far enough into
the future to risk a prediction that an era
of prosperity will soon be upon us that will
far surpass tho most sanguine expectations
of the citizens of Glasgow.
The above we clip from the columns of tho
Central Missourian, published at Glasgow,
Mo., written at tho time the Singor Com
pany was prospecting for a suitable loca
tion. It was Glasgow's misfortuno and
Cairo's gain that tho natural advantages of
our city, being so much greater than all of
fers made elsowhere, attracted the company
and locatod its branch here, and we have
no doubt the hopes of the sanguine eauor
of the Missourian will be more than real
ized by the citizens of Cairo. The po,nt"
ho makes are all correct. ' The' locating of
the Singer works here wUl attract other
manufacturing interests whose attention
will be drawn from tho west toward the
south ' where tho future timber suppliea
must be obtained, and Cairo must and wiir
tho grand central point at which they
will finally meet.
Tne widoly known livery stable keeper,
Mr. C. U. Colvin, Lancaster. Pa., used St.
Jacobs Oil on a valuablo mare whoso ancle
had been spralnod, and it cured her in a
short time. This is tho quickest remedy I
ever used, writes Mr. Colvin.
Sitting Up KJghta.
Mr. E. II.' Perkins; CreoJc Center. N. Y..
writes she bad been troubled with asthma
for tour years. Had to sit up night after
night with it, and was ultimately cured by
two bottles of Thomas' Elkcthic uil.
Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
of your rest by a sick child ' suffering and
crying with the excruciating pain of cutting
teeth? If so, go at once and get a bottle of
airs, vv msiow Booming Syrup. It wm
relieve the rtoor little inffV.i-nr iimniuliatalv
depend upon it; there is no mistake
anoui it. mere is not a mother on earth
who has ever used it, who will not tell you
at f-nrn that it will recrulntn thn Iwnvi.la.
and give rest to the mother, and relief and
uunim u 1MB uiuiu, uwrniiDg imu magic.
It is perfectly sate to use in all cases, and
nlcAnnt to tlm tnt(t. and Id tho nri'itprin.
tion of one of the oldest and licst female
physicians and nurses in tho United States.
Sold everywhere. 25 cents a bottle.
A Liberal Offer.
Wagner & Co. Michigan Ave. &, Jackson
St. Chicago, offer to send Electric Bolts,
Bands, etc., for the euro of Nervous Debili
ty and other diseases, free, for examination
and trial before purchasing. These Elec
tric Devices are tho invention of Dr. I). A.
Joy, of tho University of Michigan, and are
claimed to bo tho only Electric Devices or
Appliances for the cure of diseases that
have yet been constructed npon scientific
principles. See their advertisement in this
Kidney Complaint Cured.
B. Turner, Rochester, N. Y., writes : "I
have been for over a year subject to serious
disorder of the kidneys, and often unable
to attend to business; I procured your Bck
ixk k Blood Bittkks and was relieved be
fore half a Inittle was used. I intend to
continue, as I feel confident that they will
entirely cure me. Price $1.00, trial bottle
A COOKING HTUVK for ftle. with two Iron pott
two btke pint end tw cmdrilei: will be eold
for ten dollars. Apply at Bulletin office.
rpHE CITY NATNOAL BANK
W. p. HALLIDAY, President.
H. L. UALMDAY, Vlce-Predldont.
THOS. W. HALLIDAY, Cwhler.
- " DIRECTORS:
a.ATAAft TATLOa, W. r. B.LUDAT,
siav l. AixnuT, a. h.ocmihi(biii,
a. u. rajUAMsoM, DTiruix uu,
M. B. OAMDII.
Exchange, Coin and United States Bonds
bought and bold.
OepoxlMrecetved and t genera) btpklDR taflneis
Commercial Avenue ami Ehrhth Streot.
F. HROH8. President.
P. NBKK, Vice-President.
T.J. KEHTH, Atttatint Cathtur.
T. HrtM. Cairn; William Klnjc.Calro;
Peter Neff. Cairo: William Wolf. Cairo:
C. M. naterloh, Cairo; C. O. Patlor, Cairo:
. A. Dudcr, Calm: J.Y.CIeniion, Caledonia.
II. Wolla, Cairo.
A (IRNKKAL BANKING BUSINESS DON it .
A Exchange nold and bought. Interest paid In
the bavlnM department. Collection! made and
an Business prouiin
Q.EOHGEH. LEACH, M.D.
Phvsician and Surgeon,
. Speolal attention paid to tha Homeopathic treat
ment of urical dlsaaaoa, and diseases of women
'"oracoN1'!") Eighth stroet, near Commercial
aVCUUVt VHivrs aim
It. B. W. WHITLOC2,
Orvwa-No. ltt Commarctal Avean, between
Ilghtb and Ninth Btmta, . . . '
J)H. W. C. JOCELTN,
OFFICI-Klgbta Street, near Com erclal Avenne.l
J 1 J
'-as0 tt w r
a gsfg A ss g