Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Office: Bulletin Hnll!lK, WMhlngton Affane
BHTUHED AT TIIK POST OFFICB IM CAIRO, It
MNOIB, At SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
OFKUilAL PAPER OF CITY AND COUNTY
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thin column, eight centa per line fur
flrt and five enu per line each aubaequeut luaer
tlnu. For one month, cent per Hue.
Scpterubei 7 to October 23d, 1881, the Il
linois Central Railroad will sell excursion
ticket at greatly reduced rates for the
round trip. A. II. Hanson, Gen. Tass. Agt.
J. Johnson, Gon. Agt., Cairo.
at Do Buun's 50 Ohio Lcyee.
Tbe Illinois Central Hailroad will sell
excursion tickets at greatly rkduckd rates
for round trip. Commence sale of tickets
September (ith, and continue until October
7th; pood to return on until October 10th.
The 4 :20 p. m. lightning express leaves
Cairo daily with Pullman Sleeper
tlinuiLrli to Cincinnati without change.
A. II. Hanson, Gen. Pass. Agent.
Pkkhoks wishing to enjoy a disli of
oysters quietly rati bo accommodated by
goiug to Mrs. II. Walker, on the north side
of Sixth street, between Commercial and
at Do Rami's 50 Ohio Levee.
JTlYsra'siA, diarrhea, and dysentery can
be cuwd by using Wright's Indian Vegeta
ble Pills which give healthy activity to the
entire system. (3)
The Great Triple X.
"XXX Beer," 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 avenue. The
"tripplc X" is superior to any other beer in
the country, is a cool and liealthy beaverage,
which, once known, will be preferred to
every other brand. Call at Mr. Herbert's
and trv the "XXX."
Tiik Howe Scale Co. enlarged their
works twice last year to meet the demand.
Borden, Selleck & Co., General Agents,
Chicago, lib (5)
Jce, ULolesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ico by the car
load, or by the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will ruu to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice to custoumis in quantities to suit,
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My iee is Pure Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co.,Kankakec, 111. Tel
ephone No. t)3. F. M. Ward.
A new oyster saloon hits been opened
by Mrs. II. Walker, in tho front room of
her home on Sixth street, which she has
fitted up in elegant style. Families wish
ing to enjoy a quiet meal of oysters Bhould
call on Mrs. Walker.
Oysters by the Can
at Do ttaun's 50 Ohio Levee.
To All Whom it May Concern.
Notice is hereby given that we, tho un
dersigned, will make application to tho
Board of Commissioners of Alexander coun
ty, at its next regular meeting, for licenso
to run a ferry between Cairo and Greenfield
Landing. J.B. Bibb.
St Kr ii en Bird.
Use The Cairo Bcllktin scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1200 No. 3 book
leaveB to the dozen books. 10 ccnta each
or 1 1.00 per dozen.
in cans at Do Baun's.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is tho
marvel of the ago for all Netve Diseases,
All fits stopped free. Send to 031 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Mrs. II. Walker has fitted up a tront
room in her house on Sixth street in ele
gant style and has opened therein a first
class oyster saloon for the accommodation
wf families. This is a quiet, lespectablo
place where the public can eo and enjoy a
dish ot oysters in any style desired. "
A ringer's Oysters.
Fresh arrival of Select Oysters at Avin
ger&Tiarp's Restaurant and European Ho
tel, Ohio Levee, next to City National Bank,
every day, and sorveu up to order in the
best style, cooked or raw, at any hour of day
or night. Also for salo at lowest market
prices, by can or quart, for family use.
in cans at I)e Buun's.
A Fine Farm
TO LEASE FOR A TERM OP YEARS.
I will lease my furtn at Pulaski 10 miles
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
years. The farm Is rith bottom and tim
bered upland, good for fruit and early
gardening; two living Bprings of water that
have shown no signs of failing this present
dry season; new two-story dwelling of 7
rooms within five minutes walk of railroad
depot, postotnee ami telegraph office;
mineral water as good as the best can bo
obtained by driving. At & little expense
a fish pond fed by living water can be
made and stocked with native Mi, The
wheat crop this season yieldod 15 hushfla
to the aero and corn will yield 30 bushels to
the acre. As a dairy farm, the place is un-
equaled. New farm implements, cows,
horses, etc. will be sold with the leaso it
desired. Parties are invited to visit the
place or address me by letter.
E. M. Lowe. Pulaski. Ills
Enquiries may be made at Tiik Bcllktin
office or of J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, Ills.
The members of tho Hed Ribbon club are
requested to meet at Temperance Hall for
the transaction of important business to
morrow (Friday) night. v
Hy order of tlio president.
Sale of Pawnbroker's Clothing:,
At Reeve's Auction House, corner Tonth and
Washington avenue, commencing Thurs
day, September 8th, at 7:30 o'clock
p. m. Sale every day at 10
o'clock a. m., and every night at 7:30
o'clock thereafter, ending Saturday night.
For Sale at Greenfield's Landing',
I offer for sale my store house, resideuce,
and three acres of land. The store is 19x
70, and dwelling comprises 5 rooms and
kitchen. The locntion is first-class for busi
ness. A county road passes on each side ot
the place. For particulars apply to
JonN Tanner, Greenfield's Landing, Mo.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notices In thomi coinmui, ten cent per lino,
oach insertion. Marked
Ilattio S. an
cigar, at Schuh's.
The corn meal mills of Messrs. Green,
Wood & Bennett have stopped operation.
Fresh oysters at Mrs. Harry Walker's
on Sixth street.
A flag-polo about twenty-fivo feet high
has beon erected on top of the new elevator.
Tho work on the new walk around tho I
custom Iiotiso has begun by the preparation
of tho material and boxes to bo used.
Tho Presbyterian parson igc is also un
dergoing some needed repairs, in connec
tion with the great improvements going on
in the church.
For fresh oysters go to Mrs. Harry
Walker's on Sixth street.
During this week the death rate in Pa-
ducah has averaged -about two each day, a
large per cent, of the deaths resulting from
Auction sale of Horses, Wagons, and
Harness at Reeve's Auction House, corner
Tenth and Washington avenue, Saturday,
September 10th, at 1 o'clock p. m.
Ballard County News: The election
of town officers took place last Saturday.
G. W. Mantle, L. B. Rich, J. J. Crawford,
I. N. Coffee and W. T. Reeves, were chosen
trustees. B. 8. Baily was elected police
judge, and II. V. Coathcs, town marshal.
About twenty men are at work on the
ground of the Dixie Oil works, uear the
Mississippi levee, preparing it and laying
the foundations for tho immense buildings
that the company will erect. The scene is
an unusually lively one.'
Tho north side of EiL'hth street has
been blockaded with rock in such a manner
that teams are compelled to uso tho south
side of the street, which has been but re
ccntly finished. If this wero not done it is
likely that the north side of tho street
would bo worn out before tho soutli side
had come into general use.
A yo'v.g girl of about twelve years of
ago a daughter of Mr. Sullivan, who lives
on Sixth street, back of Walnut, accidently
ran a fish hook into the ileshy part of tho
little finger of her right hand. She went
to Barclay's drug store for rolief,
where Dr. J. II. Bryant dextrously
removed the cruel hook, and Mr. Speck
bandaged the wound.
-Tho best place to get fresh oysters is at
Mrs. Harry Walker's on Sixth street.
-The peculiar appearance of the suu
pesterday and the moon last night, neither
of which emitted cither heat or rays,wcre'tho
subject of much comment among citizens
Tho only explanation of tho phenomena so
far heard of is that given by the signal
service corpse of Boston. Their opinion
will be found in a paragraph elsewhere
under tho head of general news.
Old tin cans, coal scuttles and boot
shafts, wrecked carpet sacks and umbrellas,
and an infinite variety of other rubbish,
have again accumulated along the side
walks in various parts of the city, much to
the detriment of tho general appearance of
the city. A team or two and half a dozen
men with rakes and shovels could do much
toward improving tho looks of things, by
removing tho objectionablo matter.
It is said that an understanding exists
among the four physicians constantly in
attendance on the president, respecting
their fees. They have agreed; it is said, to
charge $100 a day each. It is also said that
Dr. Apnew will charge 1,000 for each
visit and f 5,000 for each surgical operation
which he has performed, besides consulta
tion ices, wlulo Dr. Hamilton will also
charge $1,000 for each visit and consulta
Tho men who think that "Guiteau is
as honorable as tho man he shot," aro fortu
nately not very numerous or highly es
teemed in this country. Ohio has one who
got his mouth slapped for such an expres
sion ot opinion; Illinois has one who was
ung and burned in effigy; and Iowa has
one who was running on tho greenback
ticket, but was compelled to withdraw by
the force of public opinion.
Gov. Blackburn, ot Kentucky, is still
of the opinion that President Garfield will
tiot survive the effects ot his wound. Ho
thinks the ball struck the spiue and that
it has "gone down, carrying with it coiiBid-
erable pus, which in tho absenco of an out
let will form another pus-cavity." Gov.
Blackburn thinks tho nutriment the patient
receives is not sufficient to carry on tho work
of repairing tho broken rib. He thinks tho
death of tho president wilt be a groat
calamity, but it will have to bo met.
CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER .' 9, 1881.
Tho election of the Hibernian Fire
company No. 4, held at its hall last even
ing, resulted in tho election of tho follow
ing gentlemen : D. J. Foley, re-elected Pres
ident; T. M. Lovctt, Vice-President; H.
Hewitt, Captain; C. C. Mason, re-elected
Secretary, by unanimous vote; A. Smith,
re-clectod Treasurer. Foreman of Engine,
Jno. W. Campbell; Assistant-Foreman of
Engine, John P. Hogan ; Foreman of Hose,
Geo, O. Ferns; Assistant-Foreman of Hose,
L. C. Crawley. Board of Directors, Jno. M.
Hogan, James Graney, and M. J. Howley.
Tho maximum tompcraturo for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. ni.
yesterday, (Washington time) wero as fol
lows : Chattanooga, Tcnn., 80 ; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 03; Davenport, Iowa, 72; Dubuque,
Iowa, 80; Keokuk, Iowa, 70; LaCrosso,
Wis., 07; Leavenworth, Kas., 09; Louis
ville, Ky., 94; Memphis, Tenn., 88; Nash
ville, Tenn., 93; Omaha, Nob., 71; Titts
burg, Pa., 97; Shreveport, L., ; St.
Louis,Mo.,01; St. Paul, Minn., C3;Vicks
burg, Miss., 92; North Platte, Neb., 07;
Yankton, Dak., 75; Bismarck, Dak., 0!);
Dodge City, Kan., .
Tho following cipher, relating to tho
president's condition, is said to have been
used by stock gamblers; "One Harry," ho
is improving; "Two Mary," ho is improving
very nicely; "Threo II. O.," he is failing
rapidly; "Five New York," ho is holding
his own; "Six M. J.," ho will probably die;
"Seven S. D.," he will surely die; "Eight
I). K. B.," he will undoubtedly recover;
"Nine John," ho will surely recover; 'Ten
Bates," ho is gaining; "Eleven Sam," ho is
gaining strength ; "Twelve Jersey City," do
not credit reports; "Thirteen Brooklyn,"
there is no danger; "Fourteen Washington,"
he is out of danger.
Tho planking of the street railway is
finished as far as half way between Wash
ington and Commercial avenues on Fourth
street. It is to continue up Fourth street to
Ohio levee, but the work has been stopped
there in order to lay the rails and build side
tracks and tracks leading into the stables
and barns on Twenty-eighth street. The
iron has been laid as far as Twentieth street
and will bo extended clear down to the
length of the track, during this week. It is
expected also that the cars and hoises will
arrive from St. Louis tliia week, and that
the first trip will be made on next Satur
Tho Chicago Legal Adviser, in speak'
ing ot Hon. John Gibbons, ot fhatcity,who
has been occupying considerable Bpace in
the Springfield Register to prove that coun
ty elections must be held next fall says
"It is understood that the Hon. John Gib
bona has but recently como to Chicago from
another state, and whilst he iB admitted tc
be an accomplished gentleman, and may
prove, upon sufficient acquaintance, to bo
all that is claimed for him, old practicion-
ers in the state have as yet failed to recog
nizo him as a loading exponent of their lo
cal law." It would seem therefore that the
Hon. John's opinion of the Illinois election
laws is not of much weight.
J" The body of Joseph Berton, tho Swiss,
who drowned in the Ohio river on Sunday
night, came to the surface yesterday morn
ing near to the spot whero it went down. It
presented a horriblo appearance, being
swollen and discolored almost beyond re
cognition. It was secured to tho shore and
Coroner Fitzgerald notified. The coroner
responded promptly and summoned a jury
consisting of Messrs. 8. M. Orr, Nicholas
Feith, James Sullivan, John P. Feith, Fred.
Whitcamp, and Officer OlmBtcad, tho latter
acting as foreman. Tho verdict of the jury,
after examining a number of witnesses was,
that death resulted from accidental drown
ing. The rotuains wero taken in chargo by
Mr. N. Feith aud properly interred at tho
Tho Chicago and Alton west express
and mail train, No. 48, was stopped by
nine masked men, two miles wcBt of Glen
dalo and five miles cast of Iudcpcndcnce,ic
Missouri, at 9 o'clock Tuesday night. Tho
express messenger was knocked down and
terribly beaten. His safe was broken open
and robbed ot a large amount of money,
variously estimated at from $5,000 to $30,
000. Tho passengers on the train wero also
robbed of money and valuables. Tho train
was stopped by lantern signals, and tho
track obstructed by stones and logs. The
robbers were heavily armed with guns and
revolvers, and kept up c ontinued firing.
Tho robbery occupied only a space of about
ten minutes. No ouo was injured except
tho express messenger, whoso injuries aro
thought to bo fatal. Ho bravely defended
his car and refused to open tho safe. Sev
eral shots were fired at Conductor Hazle
baker, but lie escaped unhurt. Tho train
ran into Kansas City aud tho alarm was
given. Tho entire police forco of that city
immediately organized into a pursuing
posse, and went by special train to the sceno
of tho robbory. Ot course thcro is no
doubt but that Jesse James was the leader
of the gang. The robbory occurred within
two miles of tho same spot as the celebrated
Glondalo robbery, of October, 1879.
Tbe Cairo Btock market is overrun
witli Hue stock of every description. Ow
ing to tho destruction by tho drouth of the
corn crop, etc., farmers are disposing of all
tho stock tlioy can spare and thus glutting
tho markets everywhere. But tills is not
all. Even several dairlesjn this part of the
country have succumod and sold their cowa
to tho butchers or to who ever
wished to buy them, finding it
unprofitable to carry on their business with
the present and prospective high prices of
teed. The lot of finu milk cows which
wero advertised in Tim Bulletin several
days ago, wero mostly blooded Jersey stock,
which wero from a stock farm conductod
y Mr. A. 11. Hall and his brother, in this
end of tho state snmowhero. They had do
voted themselves to tlio raising of fancy
stock, aud for this purpose hud secured
some of tho full blooded Jersey brood at a
considerable outlay of money; but this ex
traordinary rise in feed of every diacrip
tion and tho almost total destruction of
pasturage, bus compelled them to abandon
the business as a loosing ouo and to dispose
of their stock at figures far below their real
valuo and original cost. Tho immediate
consequences of this action on tho part of
the stock raiser3 everywhere will of
course be the reduction in the price
meat, lard, etc., but the after consequences
will be exactly the reverse. And this, to
gether with tho advance of tho other com
mon necessaries of lite, such as meal, flour,
etc., promises unusually hard times for the
poorer classes of humanity all over the
There is a lot ot mutilated coin in cir
culation jiiHt now which most people have
a vague idea is not worth face valuo. Tho
people are correct in this, but very little at
tention is paid to it, and very few peoplo
ever refuse a dime with a hole in ir, or a
battered quarter, the pieces which suffer
tho most probably because of their Bmall
value. Many persons, indeed, will eagerly
secure nnd keep a dime which has been
bored by some mischievous party, having
heard somewhere, at some tini", that it is
lucky. The quarter of a dollar puce, on
account of its size, is frequently utilized by
ingenious parties for sleeve-buitons or pins.
One side is worn down smooth and an ini
tial engraved on it, while a shank is aflixed
to the other side. It is funny how these
relics turn up, generally in bar-rooms. The
shank is knocked off, the best, or unpol
ished, side, placed upward on the counter,
and the relic goes into the till unperceived,
for a drink. Then, in the course of busi
ness, it passes into the hands of somebody
who wonders who O. P. Q. is who has his
name engraved on it. It is not felony here
to deface the coin of the realm. Tho de
facer or the man who takes the
coin simply loses on it if
he takes it to a bank.
The result is he doesn't take it to a bank,
but passes it on the first citizen he can.
When defaced coins do reach headquarters
the presenter is "docked." A dollar with
a hole in it or otherwise slightly defaced is
worth about 75 cents; off half and quarter
dollars a discount of 30 per cent is taken,
and off dimes and half dimes 40 per cent,
There is some exception to this rul how
ever, some of the banks consider the diS'
counting of every defaced coin presented as
too small business for them to engage in
and hence take all that comes if not pre
sentod in handfuls. There is no means of
estimating with any degree of accuracy the
amount of dctaced coin afloat. Whatever
reaches the government is remelted for cash
but tho largo proportion which goes into
the hands of brokers troes to jewelers and
Some of the incidents attendant u.mi
tho president's removal from the white
house at Washington to the "cottage by
the sea" at Long Branch will perhaps al
ways be interesting reading and doubly so
now,whilo the life of tho distinguished suf
ferer is in such serious doubt. Tho spectu
cle which presented ltseir when the presi
dent was carried from executive mansion is
said to have been tho most mournful au
piteous ever presented. lyo more sorrow
could have been felt by those who saw the
suffering president when ho was brought
out if tho occasion had been his funeral.
For the first time people other than those in
attendance had an opportunity of seeing
tho president face to face. The color of his
faco was absolutely gone; ho was as white
as tho snow-white coverlet over him. His
lips wero pale and his cheeks sunken, and
he looked as if his life was at the lowest
ebb, but ids eyes were bright. Tho lower
part of his faco was bandaged, covering the
incisions iu tho inflamed gland. Tho pluck
of this remarkable man was shown
as he came out, borno by Drs. Bliss, Rey
burn, and Boynton, Colonel Rockwell ant
Warren oung, executive clerk. Ho actu
ally, aisod his lean, pallid hand ami wave
it to tho bowed heads that greeted him rev-
erently as tho doctors ami their assistants
slowly walked with him to tlio wagon.
Every eyo was filled with tears (t griet at
the sight of tho Btrickou man. "After hav
ing been placed in tho wagon," says a
Washington correspondent, "tho president
lay on his bed, without moving until Wil
liam's hotel was reached. Hero his head
swayed uneasily to and fro, with a weak
motion, and his eyes were closed. In cross
ing a car track, oue of the wheels of the
wagon, passed through tho sawdust cover
ing tho track, aud gave him a slight jolt.
This caused him to open his eyes, and mado
him slightly wince with pain. His lips
moved as if speaking, but Gen. Swaini and
Col. Rockwell, who wero bending over him,
made no response, but began fanning him
with great rapidity, as it they wore afraid
be was going to faint. Two or threo times
between there and tho depot bis head
swayed back and fro from weakness. Tlio
people who wore on the stroot at that time,
wero laborers and market folk. Ouo stout
butcher said : "Cod save oiirprcBidont, God
bring him back to us again." This was
uttered in such a fervent tone of voice that
t attracted some atteutiou. Maj. Brock,
of the police, stepped up to him and said:
"Speak lower, don't disturb tho president."
The man replied in a husky whisper: "God
knows I would not do anything that would
annoy tho president," and stepped back.
When tho president was placed in the car,
tho crowd stood back with uncovered
heads. Tho starting of tho train was a
skillful operation. Tho engineer, Win.
Page, one of the most experienced on the
Pennsylvania road, and who has been in
tho service since IHU'.I, was in tho cab. Im
perceptibly, almost, to tho waved signal of
Col. Rockwell, the train began to move, so
slowly at first ami so evenly that the mo
tion could scarcely bo felt by thoso oil
board. Indeed, from the beginning to' tho
end of the transfer of the president, thcro
was harkly a single fault.
The wharf laborers strike in New Or
leans, of which mention was made in these
columns when it first began, still continues
with no prospect of abatcmnt or comprom
ise. So serious has been tho influence of
the striko upon the comracrco of the city
that the council has appointed a committee
to act as arbitrator between the board ot
trade aud tho striking laborers. But tho
board indignantly rejected tho services of
the committee and refuses to enter into any
arrangement looking to an amciablo under
standing, with the strikers unless tho prices
formerly paid aro maintained. Thus it ap
pears that New Orleans will remain prac
tically closed to tho coitou shippers of the
entire south because of her inability to han
dle it and i :.-1j i i) to it destination in Eu
rope This will of nntrso be a great injury
to New Orleans one which she in ly be
long in repairing. It niiint necessarily
cause a considerable diversion of thy cotton
trade. The largo quantities of the south
ern staple must find its way to Europe in
some way and if it cannot do so by going
down the Mississippi river and out through
the gulf from New Orleans, it must and will
do so by coming up the Mississippi river
to Memphis, Cairo and St. Louis, there to
be compressed, packed into cars and sent by
rail to New York, from whence it ean be
distributed to all the ports of Europe.
It is certain that the work of shipment at
New Orleans by hands employed ill place
of tho strikers does not go forward expedi
tiously, and persons who havo made ad
vances on cotton, or have become its actual
purchasers, are suffering a god deal in
cash and credit froin the impossibility of
getting the property to the consuming
markets, where its value can be realized.
Already the "factors" and commission men
are said to be arranging for the forwarding
of cotton from the interior to other shipping
points, because of their inability to have it
handled at New Orleans. And when the
bulk of the cotton crop begins to come in
we may expect to see a boom in the up river
cotton tonnage such as has never been wit
nessed before. Of course there i3 in this
situation an excellent opportunity for en
terpnsing railroad managers to reach out
for a considerable part of this important
trade. In two or three weeks the bulk of
the cotton crop will be pressing for means
of shipment by any route that will land it
most expeditiously in tho English ports
The railroads extending through the cotton
states have northern as well as southern
outlets. This is the case at least with most
of them, und tho recent active competition
of the northern lines for freight lias demon
strated that heavy shipments at very low
rates are remunerative. Some systematic
effort for the collection of tho cotton crop
at points along the lines leading northward
and eastward, and its movement to market
by these lines, would, iu tho present emer
gency, work Eiatcrial advantage to the
dealers ami secure lucrative work for the
railroads. Tho delay even of a few weeks
in tho ordinary movement of this important
staplo must materially affect tho course of
trade throughout tho country, for it will
retard tho putting in circulation of many
millions of money which aro required for
the common business of the south and the
adjustment of the balances of that section
with the merchants of the north and west.
From this increased activity iu railroad
traffic Cairo with her threo southern rail
roads should certainly derive some benefit.
But tlio railroads cannot compete with tbe
river as a cotton carrier, this has also been
sufficiently demonstrated ;and therefore it is
safe to expect that the "Mississippi will
carry most of I ho notton to
such points north from whence)
by reason of many competing lines, it can
bo sunt the cheapest overlaud to tho East.
In this respect Cairo offers again facilities
equal to those of any city on the river, and
it is Bafo to nssumo that Cairo will receive a
good share of tho north bound cotton ton
nage of tho Mississippi riber, to bo run
through tho compress hero and resliippod
by her many competing lines to the cast.
In anticipation of this unusual activity
In tho cotton cotumerco here, Captain Wal
dren, of the cotton compress, is having
extensive additions built to the compress,
giving additional storage room and greatly
facilitating the handling ot cotton. Tho
compress is situated in convenient proxim
ity to the Ohio river, and can receive the
cotton almost directly from the deck ot a
steamer lying at the wharf onto its plat
form. After the bales have been
run through tho compress they can bo roll
ed directly from tho platform into the
cars of either tho Illinois Central on tho
ono side or Cairo and Vinconnes railroad
company on the other, so that no time what
ever need bo lost and no expense incurred
in draying cotton to and trora tho compress.
Thus, it must bo admitted, everything
favors Cairo as a cotton receiving and dis
tributing point tho importance of which
should not bo ignored by tho cotton
raisers and dealers of the Bouth.
Trustees of tho Illinois Central railroad
company to Bernard McManus; deed, dated
September Otb, 188t, for southeast quarter
of northeast quarter, of section two, town
ship sixteen, range two in Alexander
State of Illinois to Joseph Bcare; deed,
dated May 10th, 1853, for lots three and
six in section ten, township seventeen, range
one, in Alexander county.
City of Cairo to Theodore D. Rand ; deed,
dated August 31st, 1881, for lot five, in
block five in railroad addition to the city
No human agency Can so speedily cleanse
the blood, clear tho complexion and skin,
restore the hair and every epecies of itching,
scaly and scrofulous humors ot the skin,
scalp and blood as the Cuticura Remedies.
A t'OOKINU HToVB for aale, with twolroo potl
rV two hake pain itntl wo pnilillff : will he told
for ten dollar. Apply at Bulletin office.
"MW -113 WV
HHh ?f ,,,,
-1' ui il .Inly I, K-.
rilOSTHuM l.r.VfE. KK00 ASU KAIMWIA1) Mil FITS.
HTA new and eojnpletu Hotel, with elevator,
baitndiU mudmi tiiitTuvi-nieiil .
Term i.M to $I,i0 per day, according to loca
tion of roum.
I P. PAltKEK ic CO., Lobrb.
I C IC .
THE IOK KIISTG.
Ki ddy now. to fu-fjl'b and dc!iT r KK tn anr
quantity both wholesale ar.d rrtntl. ami at
ROCK BOTTOM PRICES,
I respectfully aoliclt the patronage of all my old
frli-ndu and aa many ubw nm, and euarMitepthem
atirfaction. JACOB KI.EK.
JJIt. E. W. WIIITLOCK,
Urnci No. 1M Commercial Avenue, between
Klk'hth and NlDth Street
J-)R. W. C. JOCELYN,
D K NTI8T.
OFFICE -Einlita Street, near Cora rcta!Aveno
(AIRO CIT FERRY CO.
THREE lSa-L STATES. I
On and after Monday, June ?th, and nnt.ll Inrtber
notice the ferryboat will make trip ae follow! :
MATHS LfATfA LIUTII
Fott Fourth ft. Mtaaonrt Und R. Kentucky Ld ft-.
10:00 a, m.
8:80 a. m.
2:30 p. in.
9 a. m.
11 a. n
3 d. m
S p. m
CAIRO AND NEW MADRID PACKKT.
TO NEW MADRID.
W. J. TUHNEU.Manter.
J. K. MUSE, Clork.
Loavoa Cairo for New Madrid and way points
evory Tueaday, Thuraday and Saturday at, J p, m.
noturnlng loav.ia Now Madrid Wednoiday, Friday,
aud Monday at 7 a.m.