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TIIE DAILY BULLETIN,
Ottico: Bulletis BaUdlne, Wwhlaftoi Avctm
VTKRKD AT THI JPOiT OFFICE IS CAIRO, 1L
LIHOIB, AS SECOND-CLAM KATTXB. "
OFFluiAL PAPER Of CITV AND OOUSTf
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notiren In thin column, eight cenu per line for
Iritt and five ccnti per line each auhteqaent Inter
Mod. Kor one month, V cent per lino.
at De Baun's SO Ohio Levee.
f' 1 i ' Tim firpatTrioleX.
"XXX Boer," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to tun city, has just been
received in lanro Quantities by Mr. Louis
t Herbert, near the corner of Eighth,
street and Commercial avenue. I he
"tripple X" is superior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool and healthy bcaverage,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call , at Mr. Herbert's
and try the rXXX." " ' :
, Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to soil ice by the car
load, or by tho-fpound at prices beyond
'competition,. JMy wsnons will run to all
.parts of the City during summer, serving
ico to customers in quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Ture Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ico Co., Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 92. F. M. Ward.
Oysters by the Can
at De Baun's 50 Ohio Levee.
, Select Oysters
in cans at t Baun's.
For Sale. '-, ,
A stationary, saw-mill, with capacity of
20,000 feet per day, on river and railroads,
in Southeast Missouri; also 180 acres fine
timber land. M. J.H'-.WLEV,
Heal Estate Agent.
The U. S. Government uses Howe Scales.
Send for catalogue to '.Borden,-Bollock &
C Goneral Agents, Chicago, 111. (2)
at Do Buun's 56 Ohio Levee.
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
Grand Free Lunch
- AND ItAFFLEl
Ho, all ye that thirst or are hungry,
come ! Eat. drink and be nappy, at Aven
trer& Tharp's, Saturday night, August
20th. where you will find the finest , of
liquors and a lunch that will surprise you,
At the same time the raffle of fine bay
mare and mule colt will take place. Tickets
are not yet all taken. Remember time and
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.
Use The Cairo Bulletin scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or 1.00 per dozen.
in cans at De Baun's.
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, tho Charter Oak Btove, dis
counts all othen. These stoves are for
Bale by C. W. IIendkrson,
Commercial Ave., Cor. Twelfth.
Tnic very ln-st family modicinu is
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills, which
cleanse the bowels, purify the blood, and
establish healthy action in the liver. (6)
To AH Whom it May Concern.
Don't forget on tho 15th day of August,
that the game season isopened.and all game
in their season will be found at Avinccr aud
Tharp's, 72 Ohio levee, next door to City
.national iinnk. We have on hand now
Fresh Oysters aud a variety of game,includ
ing Wood Duck, Prairie Chicken, Squirrels,
l i I itictiou Sale. ' -
Kvery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
night, at John A. Reeve's auction house, cor
ner lentli street and Washington avenue,
write assortment or Clothing, Hoots and
Shoes, Crockery and Glassware, Furniture,
puives, uress uoods, Ladies' Waro and .No
tions. GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Jj1,1"1 1? thew commne, ten cents per line,
wh tnatnton.. Harked , ;
-lUttte b. an elegant small Havana
cigar, at SchuVs.
V f6" wW in the office of
the circuit clerk yesterday.
-A fine lunch and raffls tt Avlnger &
Tharp's Saturday niht. Bet business
locals. ( . , .
The planking for the Cairo street rail.
way has reached Washington avenue uvd
The Ohio river waa eight foot above
low water mark yesterday morning and
seven and three quarter feet in the evening.
;r-A new plank walk was laid yesterday
THE . DAILY
on the south sido of Twentieth street, be
tween Commercial avenue and Poplar
Auction sale of stock at Reeve's Auction
House, Baturday afternoon, 2:30 o'clock.
Will sell four fine hevses, also farm wagons
and double harness. , jj .
A small cellar and a drive well will be
amoag the conveniences of Mr. John Gates'
new brick house on Commercial avenue.
Both are in process of construction. ,
All but one of tho public cisterns In
the city, six in number, are filled with wa
ter. The exception is the one at Sixth
street and Commercial avenue, and that is
over half lull.
A new brick foundation is being built,
under the business house of Mr. John
Clancy, at the corner of Twelfth street and
Commercial avenue. Mr. James Summer
well is superintending the work.
Mr. John Kochler contemplates the
enlargement of his saloon on Eighth street,
with increased facilities for accommodating
the public, by taking out or moving back
the partition across the rear.
When Mr. W.L. Bristol's new store is
finished and ho has removed into it, the
building he now occupies will be prepared
by Mr. Louis Koehlcr lor a butcher shop.
His present quarters ( on tho south side of
Eighth street aro too small for bis business.
To-day Mr. W. F. King will com
mence tho erection ot au engine house for
the Fifth ward, or Anchor fro company.'
Jt iB to be a two-story frame building,
eighteen by forty feet in dimensions and
will be erected next to the business
place ot Mr. E. B. Pettit, on Commercial
Mr. George G. Wichert has sworn out
warrants against Mr. Frohma, the saloon
keeper on Fourteenth street, one charging
him with selling liquor to minors, and the
other with having sold liquor on Sunday.
The first charge is made under the state
law. The case will be tried by Magistrate
Comings this afternoon.
A correspondent of the New York Her
ald, at Washington asserts that since the
treatment of the president's case com
menced he has had administered to him by
the doctors, 800 grains of quinine and 400
grains of morphine, besides two painful
surgical operations. This is pretty hard
for a flick man to bear ; but it is probable
that without this he would have been dead
Up to last evening there was no truth
In the report that the two principle barge
lines between St. Louis and New Orleans
h.d been consolidated by Gould, with a
combined capacity of 3,750,000 bushels
aud a capital of $3,000,000. It is true that
negotiations with a view to accomplishing
that purpose have been in progress for a
long time, and it may bo that it will be uc
complished finally; but at latest accounts
nothing definite had been done.
The maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. m.,
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., ; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 87; Davenport, Iowa, 03; Dubuque,
Iowa, 03; Keokuk, Iowa, 08; LaCrosse,
Wis., 77; Leavenworth, Kas., 101; Louis
ville, Ky., 89; Memphis, Tenn., 02; Nash
ville, Tenn., 04; Omaha, Neb., 09; Pitts
burg, Pa., 82; 8hreveport, La., 99; St.
Louis, Mo., 09; St. Paul, Minn., 81; VickB-
burg, Miss., 03; North Platte, Neb., 87 ;
Yankton, Dak., 80; Dodge City, Kan., 101;
Bismarck, Dak., 74; Chicago, Ills.,;
Denver, Col., .
The Farnbaker-Carle affair of Tuesday
evening, to which reference is made else
where, serveB as a further warning if any
were needed, that this community, like
nearly every other in tho world, is afflicted
with a number of young roughs, who, with
ugly insticts inborn, have an adrairajion for
whatever is aggressive and bloody; in
whose estimation a dangerous man is a
heroic type. To carry brass knucks, knives
and pistols is to them a laudiblo thing and
one of the marks of independent manhood;
and to strike, cut and Bhoot upon the
slightest provocation, is panacia for their
demoralized natures. Tho aggressor in the
case referred to is typical of the character
above delineated as nearly everyone knew,
even without Tuesday's disgraceful affair;
but his part in that affair proved beyond
the possibility of a doubt that he is a dan
gerous young citizen.
It appears to he a somewhat difficult
matter for the city council to have a meet
ing so constituted as to permit the favor
able passage upon bills for the improve
ment of Railroad street. Several attempts
have been made, and in each esse there
was cither no quorum, or the motion to al
low the bills failed to receive the requisite
number of votes. It is necessary that there
should be a meeting of all the members of
tno council soon, that the bills in ques
tion may bo allowed, or there may be trou
ble among the men employed in tho work
of filling. There is no reason for fearing
that all work done , on the street will
be promptly paid for when once a full coun
cil meeting is had ; for tho majority ot the
members of that body, including tho mayor
and the corporation counsel, believe in the
legality of the ordinance authorizing the
improvement Of mllrnar. arriwr and all
1 ordinances passed In pursuanoo thereof and
UUift.fiu. ...... ,..
- . . iu ,U0Ul committee done under
them. . :
9n. HSirti, ASamj-iaiV 4.1. . a
fw. me money received
all, is in the city treasury, awaiting the
CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY: MORNING, AUGUST 18, 1881.
orders of the council and tho drafts of the
claimants. In view of all these facts, there
is uo good reason why there should he any
apprehension on the part of either tho labor
ers or contractors on Railroad street, as to
the fato of tholr claims . against
tho city for services performed, and
so far as wo know there hat been none
manifested; but, as before elated, a few
more failures of the city council to act in
the matter may cause such apprhension
among persons who are not acquainted with
the circumstances. To explain matters to
the men and to urge all tho members of
the council to be present at the next meet
ing of that body to-morrow night is the
object of this item. !
A specimen copy of the Bloomington
Prohibitionist is before us. It is a quarto,
published every Thursday. Its goneral do
sign, its typographical appearance aud the
extent and variety ot its contents show
that its editor, Mr. J. W. Nichols, is
an experienced newspaper man who must
necessarily succeed, if his labors are appre
ciated as they deserve to be, In his saluta
tory Mr. Nichols uses the following sen
siblo language: "We shall make no war
upon individuals. The evils of intemper
ance are too deeply rooted, and there urs
too many classes responsible, either direct
ly or indirectly, for its existence, to render
warfare upon individuals, or any one class,
eitlier effective or profitable. The govern
ment which draws its principal revenues
from the evil, the municipality which
licenses it, the party which for political in
fluence panders to it, and the tompernnce
or Christian man who preaches and prays
against the evil and at the samo time gives
it substantial aid and comfort at tho ballot
box, are each responsible with the liquor
soller for the evil and its disastrous effects."
It is now the turn of republican half
breeds to repeat with confidence a charge
against Mr. Arthur which they vehemently
denied during the late campaign, to the
effect that the vice-president was of foreign
birth and therefore constitutionally ineligi
ble to the office to which he was elected.
In their fear that the president will die
and that Arthur will become president
they are swallowing large quantities oTcrow
with such voraciousness that one would al
most suppose that they were half starved and
that crow was their favorite dish. But this
is not all. They are doing more than this;
they are threatening Arthur's life. If every
man who shoots or would shoot a man be
cause he believes the good of the country
demands it is crazy, then the Republican
party the half-breed faction thereof
is compost- ' largely of lunatics
dangerous, blood thirsty, raving maniacs.
This is evident from the many threatening
anonymous letter, received by Mr. Arthur
from different parts of tho country, barring
Cairo, in nearly every mail. Many of these
letters have contained threats that Mr. Ar
thur will never take bis seat ai preslda t In
case Gen. Garfield dies. One of the letters
runs something in this way: The writer
says that ho believes that Guiteau was the
agent of a stalwart conspiracy to remove
Gen. Garfield for the sole purpose of per
mitting Mr. Arthur and the stalwarts to
gain control, and that he (the writer) deems
it a pious duty that ho owes to God and
man to murder Mr. Arthur, or, to use his
own classical languago, remove him to an
other sphere of action by the means of the
pistol or tho knife. As this sanguinary
wretch may, in his own lunatic mind, de
termine. Tlircats of this character have
been so repeated, and have come in from
so many different sourcos, as to create grave
apprehensions in the minds of those who
have been the recipients of these crzy mes
sages. Tuesday evening an affair occurred in
front of tho livery stable of Mr. A.J. Carle,
which might havo resulted in the shedding
of blood and a funeral or two, but which,
owing to the coolness of Mr. Carle, was not
characterized by anything so horrible, and
ended in nothing more than a further, but
entirely unnecessary warning of the danger
ous character of the aggressor. Carle and
his son, Frank, wore Bested in front of the
livery stable, when young Maurice Farn
baker passed, coming from up-town, and in
passing he stared at Car'.e in a manner that
attracted his (Carle's) attention, and caused
him to remark to his son : "Did you boo
how that fellow looked at me as he went
by." Evidently Farnbakcr heard, but mis
understood the remark, but did hot stop.
He went to tho grocery of Mr. George I.att
ner jr.; at the corner of Tenth, picked up a
cheese or meat knife, put it under his coat,
and then came back and demanded of Carle
what remark he had made a few minutes
before. Carle told him to leave and mind
his own business, hut ho refused, saying
that he (Carle) had been meddling with
him for some timo and that it would have
to bo stopped. Carlo again told him to go
away, that he would havo nothing to do
with him; but Farnbacker did not heed tho
remark and only answored with oaths, foul
epithets and a threat to crack Carle's d d
gray head for him. , Hereupon Carle made
a step forward, and waving his hand, used
an epithet that reflected somewhat upon
Farnbaker's ancestry and told him to
loavo. But Farnbaker drew his knife
from under bis coat and made a violent
slash at Carle's abdomen, which, but for a
quick backward step on tho part ot Carle
would certainly havo resulted In a fearful
and ' a fatal wound to him.
Until then Carle hid loan unarmed, but
now he stopped iuto his oflko and reap-1
poarod with a cocked revolver in his right
hand, fully determined to end the checkered
career of his antagonist in case any further
demonstration were mado. - Farnbaker did
not choose to furnish any grounds upon
which Carle might be justified in indulging
his burning desire for a little pistol practice
and therefore put bis knife away, struck an
attitude such as only the well schooled
street bummer can and called upon Carle to
shoot, g d n . him. However, Carle
didn't shoot and Farnbakor still lives to
die under other, but very likely, not under
less ignoble circumstances. ' '
Captain J. C. Willis was in the city yes
terday. ' ' ;
Messrs. Samuel and Louis Burger Icavo
this morning tor New York by the Cairo
ami Vinconnes railroad.
Mr. John Beechor, while walking aroun d
the lower portion of the city some days ago,
viewing the improvements that aro in
progress there, was overcome with the heat
and was laid up at home until;yesterday,
when ho ventured out for the first time
Mr. J. Robert Smith, brother of Mr. Will
Smith and nephew of Messrs. Bernard and
Robert Smith, was a passenger on the "Belle
Memphis" from St. Louis last night. He
arrived in New York directly from Ireland
ten days ago, and made a flying visit to
Chicago and St. Louis, arriving in Cairo last
evening to meet his brother whom he has
not seen in fifteen years.
Mr. Wood Rittenhouse writes to The
Bulletin as follows from Grand Haven,
Michigan, under date of August 15th :
"I arrived here safely on 18th inst., find
weather very cold for tho season, mercury
stands this s. m., 50, have gained five
pounds already, and if I could get The
Bulletin, would make it ten pounds
Please send it on and oblige yours truly."
According to observations by signal
officer W. II. Ray at this point, the weather
generally in the north and west is a little
warmer than it was at the previous obser
vation, with still no rain. The thermome
ter at Leavenworth yesterday marked 101
degrees, a rise of three degrees since previ
ous report. According to these observa
tions to-day will be warmer in this part of
the country than was yesterday, but alter
to-day. perhaps to-morrow, the weather
will be again cooler and there is oven a
faint prospect of rain.
M.VOISTnATE coming's court,
Wm. Woods was arrested by officer Ma
hanny under a peace warrant and was let
off by paying the costs.
Charles Allen was arrested by officer
Wims upon a warrant sworn out by Henry
Dunker, charging the said Allen with hav
ing violated section forty-seven of chapter
nine, by selling liquor without license. He
was fined ten dollars and costs.
Thomas Stokes was drunk and being
taken before Magistrate Comings by Officer
Olmsted was fined one dollar and costs.
Mr. Daniel Foley made an affidavit be
fore Magistrate Comings to the fact that a
dog belonging to Patrick Walsh had bitten
him, the said Foley, without any provoca
tion whatever for doing so and at a time
when he the said Foley, was not trespassing
upon the premises of tho said Walsh,
This was the second complaint which bad
been tiled against tho same dog for similar
offenses. Tho other affidavit was made
by a lady who had been
attacked by the dog under circumstances
similar to those related by Mr. Foley; but
though the dog was at that time ordered to
be killed, it was not done. Another war
rant was issued yesterday, therefore, order
ing Mr. Walsh to kill the dog refurrod to
within twenty-four hours from time of ser
vice. In Justice Robinson's court Jane John
son was fined five dollars and costs for using
offoncive language. She was arrested by
At last accounts the President was still
holding his own. His condition has been
fluctuating continually and tho doctors en
tertained some fears that he would not re
cover, but they had not given up hope. At
10 o'clock, Tuesday morning, lime water
and milk was given the President in the or
dinary way and retained on his stomach
until '2 o'clock, wheu ho vomited it up
in exactly the same condition
as when hu swallowed it.
Dr. Bliss was interviewed on Tuesday by a
newspaper reporter with the following re
Reporter. The midday examination will
bo very important will it not!
Dr. B. Oh, yes; for instance, if the tem
perature should fall much below 1 normal,
the caso would look quite badly, particular
ly so if tho pulse stiould rise.
Rep. Do you expect this?
Dr. B. No, we do not; but ot course we
can not predict with any degree of certain
ty what will bo the result.
Rep. You do uot give the caso up I
suppose. , , ' , - i
Dr, B. (emphatically). , No, No, we do
not give him op. 1 ' 1
Rep. Havo any intimations been given
the family to prepare for the worst? (
Dr. B. No, sir; it hasn't carao to that.
Tho plan adopted on Tuesday was to give
the President's, stomach absolute rest for
twenty-four hours. In case It thai refuted
to relaln nourishment, the case was to bo
given up as hopeless. But from the dis
patches received here yesterday and which
are given ' below, it appears that
the fears of the physicians in this regard
were not fulfilled, for the nutriment
administered during yesterday was
all retained and the patient rested easily
for the greater part of the time.
The following are the dispatches recieved
here yesterday :
. Washington, August 17, 8:30 a. ra.
The president has passed a tranquil night,
sloeping most of the time. He continues to
retain the nutricicious enema and has rot
vomited since last bulletin. His general
condition appears more hopeful than this
time yesterday. Pulse 110, temperature
98 8-10,respiration 18.
WAsniNdNON, August 17, 12.30 p. m.
The president's condition not materially
changed since morning. Has been tranquil
and slept some. Has not vomited. Enema
still retained. Pulso 113, temperature 08,
Excutivb Mansion, August 17th, 0:30
p. m. The president's condition is even
letter than it was this morning. There
has been no vomiting during tho day and
the enema contiuues to be retained. More
over, a tcaspoonful of beef extract has been
twice administered by tho mouth
and not rejected, and small quantities
of water, swallowed from time
to time, excite no nausea. The wound con
tinues to do well. At present his pulso is
112, tempcraturo 085-10, respiration 18.
Returns received at the agricultural de
partmcnt up to Augus l,show a falling off
in the condition ot the cotton crop as com
pared with July. The average condition
in July was 05 and in August 89. The
condition is rcportad to be about fourteen
percent under that of last year, and tho
plant is small, but there has been ' much
shedding of bolls. Insect injuries were not
reported to any great extent.
Reports received by the department of
agriculture at Washington in regard to the
condition of the spring-wheat, corn and
tobacco crops indicate that the falling off
in the spring-wheat will not be as great as
anticipated, and the falling off ot the corn
crop in the Western states will be less than
expected, but that in the South the yield
will be very poor. The tobacco crop will
will not yield as much as last year.
Three Quincy drug stores were raided by
Malignant diphthoria is doing bad work
among children at Metamora.
Mrs Edwin Booth is better, but her fath
er, J. . I. McVicker, says be does not feel
justified in expressing a belief in the prob
ability of her recovery.
Sorao isontLj. ago Detroit hailed the es
tablishment of a glucose tactory as an in
calculable boon; and now the people aro
petitioning against it as a nuisance.
Nicholls & North have built an elevator
at Parnell, De Witt county; capacity, 20,-
Mrs. Fisher, of Belle River, was burned,
probably fatally, while kindling a fire with
coal oil. It is about time for Cairo to turn
out a little sensation of this kind.
The official language of the Transvaal is
to be Dutch no other to be allowed in the
Gladstone practices as well as preaches;
ho has just made his fourth reduction 10
per cent to his Hawardon tenants.
In two days last wcok claims were filed
at Albany for 20 gold mines, in Fulton,
Hamilton and Sarratoga countieB, N. Y.
Anticipating a cold winter, Chicago coal
mcrchauts havo raised the price from $7.25
to 7.75 per tonjfor range nut coal.
They claim there is a senrcity.
A gasoline stove at the residence of J. W
McMillan, near Aihn, exploded and burned
the domestic quite soverely.
The buildings at the deaf and dumb asy
lum, at Jacksonville, arc rapidly going up,
one 00x100, the other 40x00.
Samples of water from the new well at
tho Peoria water-works havo been sent to
Chicago to be analyzed. If it shall prove
to he as pure as it looks, Peoria will have
the boat water of any city Injtho at ate ex
Henry W. Howgote, disbursing officer of
the signal service, was arrested yesterday at
Mount Clemens, Mich., charged with ob
taining $40,000 of government funds, by
means of .fraudulent vouchers, and is being
taken to Washington, in charge of an offi
cer. . ' '
In tho Chicago market, yesterday, there
waa a great excitement. Early in tho day
August whunt advanced two cents, corn
gained throe cents, and pork and lard rose
twenty to twenty-flvo cents. The unfavor
able reports about tho president Were usod
at noon to depress prices below the starting
point. It is believed that thirty million
bushels ot corn changed hands.
" A prominent physician of Cincinnati ro
porta twenty well-doflhod casos of typhoid
fevcr'among the four hundred English col
onists at Rugby, Tennessee. Two deaths
occurred on Saturday. ' A corps of physi
cians and nutsos has been dispatched to the
'afflicted settlement. Bad drinking-w.tor
waa tho chlof cause of tho epidemic. ' -
The whalor, Abbott Lawrence, which was
towod Into St. Johns in a disabled condi
tion, reports that during January and Febru
ary tho mercury ranged betwion 18 and 75
decrees below rero at Marble island. Tho '
whaling 'season was a failure, because tho
Ice-packs prevented the whalois from mov
ing a ship's length. - ,
. General Hancock has declined to honor
the soldier's re-union at Bloomington with
hu presence on the ground ol 'previous en
gagements. ' ' i
The London Agricultural Gazette 1 says
that 'about fifty-one per cent of the acreage
undor wheat in England will yield an aver
age, fiorty-one per cent of the acreage will
yield less than an average,' while eight per
cent will yiold more than an average.
Beans, peas and green crop generally, prom
ise well. A Paris agricultural journal says
that the wheat crop 'ill bo sensibly under
the average, as well as bnrley, oats, ruaizo ,
Tho moist weather in England during
tho past week has, according th tho Mark
Lane Express, interfered with harvest oper
ations and has to some extent damaged the
grain crops. Thrashings, wherever they
have taken place, have been disappointing
on account of thinness. Tho teellng of
doubt and mistrust in regard to Uie harvest
has somewhat excited the London mar
ket. The devision superintendents of tho rail
way mail service met at Washington recent
ly for tho ptirpoBo of discussing and de
termining on tho question ot providing
some method of heating postal-cars in the
winter so as not to endangor tho burning
of tho same in case of accident to the
The late Mr. Fargu's life was insured for
jjew Orleans hogs arc infested with the,
And now there is a Baptist bible wing
ing its way hither.
A "professor of beautification" is doing
up complexions at Saratoga.
Senator Lamar's doctors have forbidden
him to make speeches during the coming
A few applications of St. Jacobs Oil cured
Mrs. Sue Conyers, cor. Spring & Olive
streets, Quincy, 111., who had been ill with
rheumatism and suffered the most excruci
O. Bortle, Manchester, N. Y.,was troubled
with asthma for eleven years. Had been
obliged to sit up sometimes ten or twelve
nights' in succession. Found immediate re
lief from Thomas' Eclectric Oil, and is now
Let the poor sufferers from female com
plaints take courage and rejoice that a pain
less remedy has been found. We refer to
LydiaE. Pinkharn's Vegetable compound.
It is prepared at 233 Western Avenue,Lynn,
Mass. Send to Mrs. Pinkham for pamph
COOKING BTUVE tor tale, with two Iron pota
k two haka pana and twa griddle: will ba (old
for ten dollnn. Apply at Bulletin office.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street.
F. DROSS. Frwldwit.
P. N' EPF, Vice Preildcnt.
If. WELLS. Caahlw.
T. J. KBUTH, Aaditant Canhter.
F. nroM. Cairo; WllllanfKlnge.Cairo; 1
Petr Neff. Cairo; William Wolf, Cairo:
C. M. Oattirloh. Cairo; C. O. Fatter, Cairo:
E. A. Under, Cairo: J. Y.CIemtou, Caledonia:
AOKNERAL BANKING HU8INE88 DONE.
Exchange told and bought. Intorcat paid in
tho Savlnui Department. Collections made sod
all butdneti promptly attended to.
Q W. WHEELER, -Summer
Wood aud Kindling
constantly on haua
At Kevcnty-five cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
wl. at -i i Mnaasi ahftvlnrra And ma If
the heat nummer wood for cooUm purpojMM well
i i . asM In Cairn. . Kor hinr.k
.mil.', aw LMtUM UtM, tlw nn.qn.iled
L..v.TnMUid.r..tti.T.nth .trot wm. Tvd
sis g ta m a-w
N TT B9
-Hit U t&!