Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN
Offlee: BaUeUa Bulldlif, WUti
; , . CAIRO, ILUI'S-
kHTR&BO iT Till FOOT OFFICB IH CAXBO, XL
UNO'i AS IHOOXD-CIAM If ATTBH.
omoiii. PAPKR Of CITY AND COUNTY
6PECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice In thlt column, tight centa por line for
f rat snd fiv cenu per Una etch subsequent InMO
lion. For one month, 60 cent per line.
at De Baun's 56 Ohio Leyee.
at Do. Baun's 58 Ohio Levee.
DTsrsrsu, diarrhea, and dysentery can
be cured by using Wright's Indian Vegeta
ble Pills which give, healthy activity to the
entire system. ' (8)"'
The Great TripleX.
"XXX Beer," the finest malt produc
tion ever brought to this city, has just been
received in large quantities by Mr. Louis
G. Herbert, near the corner of Eighth
street., and Commercial avenue. ' The
"tripple X" is superior 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's
and try the "XXX."
Thk Howe Scale Co. enlarged their
works twice last yoar to meet the demand.
Borden, Selleck & Co., General Agents,
Chicago, III. (5)
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to sell ice by the car
load, or by the pound at prices beyond
couiDetition. - My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ica to customers in quantities to suit.
Orders for car-load lota will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Pure Lake Ice, from
tt Kankakee Ice Co.,Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 02. F. M. Wahd.
Oysters by the Can
at Ds Baun's 68 Ohio Lowe.
Use Ihb Cairo Bulletin scratch books,
tor sale at the office, 1300 No. 8 book
leaves to the dozen books. 10 cents each
or $1.00 ptx dozen.
in cans at De Baun's.
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is the
marvel of the ag for all Nerve Diseases,
All fits stopped fre. Send to 931 Arch
street, Philadelphia, Penn.
Vor Sale at Gree.fleli's Landing,
I offer for sale my Btore hUBe, residence,
and three acres of land. Tie store Ib 19s
70, and dwelling comprises 5 rooms and
kitchen. The location is firstclass for busi
ness. A county road passes oa each side ot
the place. For particular! apply to
John Tannkr, GreenfMd's Landitg, Mo.
Fresh trrival of Select Oysters at Avin
gcr&Tharp's Restaurant and European Ho
tel, Chio Levee, next to City National Bank,
every day, and served up to order in the
best style, cooked or raw, at any hour of day
or night. Also for sale at lowest market
prices, by can or quart, for family use.
In cans at De Baun's.
A Fine Farm
TO LEASE FOR A TERM OF TEARS.
' I will lease my farm at Pulaski 18 miles
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
ytars. The farm Is rich bottom and tim
bered upland, good for fruit and early
eirdening; two living SDrinirs of water that
hive shown no signs of failing this present
diy season: new two-story dwelliMr of 7
rooms within five minutes walk of railroad
depot, postoffice and telegraph office;
mineral water as good as the best can be
obtained by driving. At a little expense
a Ash pond fed by lmn water can be
made and stocked with native fish. The
wheat crop this season yielded 15 bushels
to the acre and corn will yield 60 bushels to
the acre. . As a dairy farm, the place is un-
1 .a i t
equaiea. new iarm implements, cows,
norses, etc. win be sola tvitli the lease
desired. Parties are invited to visit tho
placo or address me by letter.
E. M. Lowe. Pulaski, Ills
Enquiries may be made at Taa Bulletin
office or of J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, lils.
Parties indebted to me will
the same to A. Comings.
Cottage and lot on Twenty-first street
between Poplar and Sycamore streets. Also
ift lots in same locality.
M. J. Howley, Real Estate Agent.
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS
Notices In these coinrans, un cenu per lint,
sen Insertion. Marked ,
-Ilattio S. an elegant small
r, at Schuh's.
E. E. Comings has a notice of Impor
ts In special locals.
-See notice of cottage and lot for fale
in special locals.
, 7TOhlo river marked five feet five
hicj.es on the government guage jester-
-Friday was the last day on which the
necessa7 papers for suit could be filed for
the next term of court. Persons atf&w
whom suits had not been commenced then
are sate for the time being at least
Major Eli Green, after two false starts
(missing the train two mornings) got off
yesterday for Cincinnati.
Land ownors will find it to their in
terest to compromise with their tenants and
abate somewhat of their dues, in view of
the drought and its consequences. Under
such circumstances he helps twice who
helps at once.
The fall term of the Southern Illinois
Normal University, begins next Monday.
All the faculty, with the exception of Dr.
Allvn. have returned from their summer
vacations and are ready for work.
According to the New Orleans Picay
une, coal, owing to the low stage of the
Ohio river, ia already seventy cents a barrel
in that city, and the supply is scant, and
prices are likely to go to famine rates. The
coal mei are in luck. It's an ill wind that
blows nobody any good.
. .The man, Itufus Kiney, who was cap.
tured in this city last Wednesday by Chief
Myers, upon information from Vienna, for
having eloped with a fourtocn year old girl
named Alice Bowman, was tried at Vienna
and discharged for the want of evidence to
substantiate the charges against him.
Mr. 0. W. Jerome, of Carbondale, as.
sures the people, through tho columns ot
the Carbondale Observer, that the price of
board in that city has not advanced be
cause of the general failure of crops, etc.
The information is given for the benefit of
those who wish to attend the university
A bartender on one of tho local pack
ets was scveiciy abused by one ot tho pas
sengers on the boat for making his toddies
too strong. "Can't belp it," replied the
bartender; "it's positively 'gin orders of the
Cap'n to take any water out'n the river
'cept for cooking purposes."
The steamboat building at Chattanooga
is to be launched in a few days. She is
to be called the "Los Dugger," in honor ot
a tormer member ot the aldermanic board
of that place. Its length is 130, beam 24
feet, depth feet. Work will proccod
on the cabioB at once, and tho boat will be
finished aa soon as possible.
Seventeen of Captain Kaiser's teams
stopped work on tho Mobile & Ohio rail
road embankment yesterday becauso of the
excessive dust, which blinded and almost
smothered the drivers while going back
and forth in the streets. This was about
noon. In the afternoon the rain settled the
dust, but also settled all out-door employ
ment for the time being.
Yesterday's weather reports show low
temperatures at variouB points in the north
west with slight rains at others. At Yank
ton the thermometer marked 64; at Bis
marck, 62; at St. Paul, 55; at Omaha,
64; at Leavenworth, 66; at Davenport, 61;
at Keokuk. 64: at LaCrossc, 56, and at
Cairo. 69 at 2:11 p. m. Rain fell at six
different d laces in the northwest, and also
A woman named Susie Thompson, who
had been arrested about ten dayB ago by
Officer Olmsted for being a vagrant and
given a stay to leave the city, failed to
ei.ve and was yesterday rearrested by the
officer mentioned and taken to jail for sev
enteen days. Lucy Hall another woman of
the same stripe who was arrested by the
same officer day before yesterday, has been
sent to jail for fifty-two days under tho
A negro namsd Andrews, a roust
about on the steamer Fannie Tatum, has
instituted a suit at Paducah for damages
against the boat in the sum of $200. An
drews claims that he was bitten in the
hand by a hog on last Wednesday while en
gaged in penning up a lot of the animals on
the boat, preparatory to shipping them
Upon investigation it was found, however,
that be accidentally thrust his hand against
the protruding tusks of one of the beasts
and thus sustained his little injury.
YeBterday morning'B dispatch from
Long Branch, concerning the condition of
the president, was as follows: "Examina
tion of the president this morning, tempera.
ture 09 4-10, pulse 104, respiration 18.
Ha slept rvell during the night, awakening
only at intervals ot one-half to one hour.
Perceptible increase of strength ; improved
condition of digesting apparatus! Tho
tumofaction of parotid has entirely disap
peared and suppuration freely diminished
wound continues to improvo and presents a
more healthy appearance."
The maximum tcmperaturo for six
teon nours preceding tnroe 0 clock p. m.
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 03; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 93; Davenport, Iowa, 73 ; Dubuquo,
Iowa, 69; Keokuk, Iowa, 73; LaCrosse,
Wis., 05; Leavenworth, Kas., 73; Louis
ville, Ky., 93; Memphis, Tenn., 92; Nash
ville, Tenn., 95; Omaha, Neb., 73; Titts-
burg, Pa., 96; Shreveport, La., 95; St.
Louis, Mo., 81 ; St. Paul, Minn., 65; Vicks
burg, Miss., 98; North Platte, Neb., 66;
Yankton, Dak., 75; Bibawck, Dak., 62;
Dodge City, Kan., 72.
The enterprising farmers of Union
county have not been caught napping.
They have kept the plow going during tho
dry weather, and their fields arc now all
ready for wheat-sowing. The weeds are all
killod, the soil in good condition, and
Union county now bids fair to produce a
fine wheat crop next year. The old set
tlers, who were here during the drouth of
04, say that the crops wore abundant the
fcuit year, and that the drouth was good
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY i: MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1881.
tor the soil, and also destroyed insects."
Jonesboro Gazette.- ' '
A substantial contribution to the com
ing centennial celebration at Yorktown is
Mr. II. P. Johnston's volume, "Tho York-
town Campaign," which Harper Brothers
will publish in a few days. , The book is
copiously illustrated with maps and fine
engravings from famous historical paintings
by Trumbull, Sir Joshua Reynolds, Gilbert,
Stuart and others. It is no little compli
ment to Mr. Johnston's accuracy that he
has been consulted in locating the camping
grounds of the militia from the various
states, which it is designed to make identi
cal with tho camping grounds of the troops
from their respective states a century ago.
Tho Paducah Enterprise doesn't know
whereof it speaks when it says: "In
Cairo tho council meetings last but about
half an hour and the business transacted
when written up occupies but about five
inches in the papers. Such a meeting
would thoroughly paralyze Paducah re
porters, who are used to getting about a
three or four hour dose twice a month and
are compelled to write up from one and a
half to two columns of matter. Would
that we had a city council like Cairo."
Evidently the EntnrjviM pays but little
attention to the proceedings of the Cairo
council as they appear in The Bulletin
three to five times during the month.
The body of a negro was discovered
floating in the Ohio river at the foot of
Tenth street yesterday forenoon. It was
caught when it reached Fourth street,
and the coroner notified. He arrived prompt
ly and summoned a jury to enquire
into the circumstances of the case. The
jury consisted of Messrs. N. Feith, J. W.
Morehead, Patrick Corcoran, Patrick
Sweeney, J. McCauliff and Patrick Collins.
No particulars concerning the death of the
man could bo obtained, and the verdict of
the jury was that death resulted from
drowning; cause unknown. The hody,
which was much decomposed and almost
nude, was taken care of by Mr. N. Feith,
and buried decently at the Seven-Mile
The third instant made the ninety-
eight years since the signing of the definite
treaty of peace between Great Britain and
the United States of America, by which
the war for our independence was term
inated. It was on September 3, 1783, that
the work was done, eight years, four months
and fifteen days atter the battle of Lexing
ton. The Amencan signers were Dr.
Franklin, John Adams and John Jay and
David Hartley signed for Great Britain.
The provisional treaty had been signed in
November, 1782, and the definite treaty
was the same thing; yet the English did
not evacuate New York city till the be
ginning of the last week of November,
1783. The close of the contest dates from
September 3, 1783, as all the nations that
had taken part in the contest then returned
to a state of peace.
Appointments made by the Southern
Illinois Conference of the M. E. Church, at
Greenville, Sept. 5, 1881, for this District:
Anna and Jonesboro, G. W. Waggoner;
Ashley and Richview, L. W. Thrall; Cairo,
A. Scarritt; Carbondale, T. F. Bouts;
Carbondale Ct., J. J. Maxey ; Chester, J.
W. Flint; Cobden, J, J. Watson; Corinth,
A. B. Rohrbaugh ; DcSoto. J. Laird and C.
Easterly ; DuQuoin, W, F. Brown ; DuQuoin
Ct., J. II. Bennett; Marion, G. W. Bcaw
thorn ; Mound City, H. A. Doty ;Mt. Vernon,
J.W. Locke; Mt. Vernon Ct., J. R. Reef;
Murphysboro, M. House; Pinckneyville,
W. H. Tyner; 8parta, E. Lathrop; Spring
Gargon, A. L. Downey; Steelville, J. W.
Mcintosh; Tamaroa, G.W. Farmer; Ulin
and Elco, D. J. Little. Robert Allyn,
Principal Southern Illinois Normal. F. L.
Thompson, Chaplain 8. Ills. Pen.
-Prof. II. if. Warner of tho Warner
University, Rochester, New York, has is
sued the following card to the public in re
lation to the three comets which recently
appeared in the fermament and the prizes
offered by him for their discovery: "In
January last I offered a prize of $300 in
gold for each discovery, during the year, in
the United States and Canada, of a tele
scopic comet. Dr. Lewis Swift, director of
the Warner Olraervatory, discovered coraot
A, May 1st, and Prof. Schaeborle, of Ann
Arbor, Mich., Observatory, comet C, July
14, each thus winning tho prizo. Comet
B, or the great comet, burst suddenly on the
sight in this country in June, though it
was first soon in South Africa May 21st,
and ita appoe iance ww predicted near Beta
Auriga; for June 23d last, this prediction
oeing exactly luinuea. uimet u was
neither telescopie nor unexpected, and yet
I was anxious, could the first discoverer be
found, to make a special award of $200.
Nearly 8,000 letters claiming priority havo
been received and examined, but Director
Swift reports that no conclusion can bo
reached that would be scientific and satis
factory. This was a disappointment to my
self and the claimants, but in order to en
courage, so far as possible, popalar astro
nomical study, I beg to announce a prize of
$200 to the person in the United States or
Canada who shall prepare the best essay on
"Comots: their Composition, Purpose, and
Effect upon the Earth," on the following
conditions : 1. The essay must be written
in plain language, each technical term to
be defined in brackets immediately follow
ing, and must not exceed 8,000 words, 3.
Each essay must be Bigned with a nom do
plume and a sealed envelope must accom
pany the essay tuperscribed with the , nom
do plumo and containing the teal namo of
tho author. 3. All the essays must bo
filed with Dr. Lewis Swift, director of the
Warner Observatory, Rochester, N.Y, by
November 1,1881, and hq will bubmit them
to the judges. With tho hope that this
prize will produce valuablo additions to
popular astronomical literature."
The following account of the brutal
murder of little Mollie Dalton near Dongola
some days ago, of which a short notice ap
peared in these columns at the time, is
taken from the last number of the Jones
boro Gazette : V'The scene of this crime was
in that rugged portion of Union county six
miles east of Dongola, at the house of a
woman named Nancy Keller. The parties
to tho transaction were a woman by the
name of Dalton, mother of the murdered
child, tho woman Keller, William Hazel, a
brother of the murderer, and Samuel Hazel,
the brute described above, who is said to
be a former inmate ot the penitentiary.
None of the parties mentioned
bear the best of reputation. Will
iam Hazel lived with tho Keller
woman, and on the night of the murder
August 31, was there with his brother and
the Dalton woman and her child. Attor 8
o'clock tho two men went to the promises
of neighbor, a widow, and stole four
chickens. The woman came out objected,
and was shot at by one of the men, tho ball
grazing her face. They took tho chickens
to tho bouse where the women wore, and
had some of them prepared for supper, bam
Hazel had ordered little Mollie Dalton not
to go to sleep, and she replied, "Mo wont."
After supper the child began to nod, and
the brute would slap her face to koep her
awake. His rough treatment at last made
the little girl cry, when he seized a cowhide
and commenced beating her. This he kept
up for an hour and a half, and the effect on
a tender child of six years may well be im
agined. He then sent her out to either
kindling wood for the fire, and after a short
time shouted, "Mollie, G d u you, where
are you?" The child out in the dark; re
plied, "Here me." Hazel then went into
the yard and commenced kicking her. le
brought her into the house and kicked per
from one side of the room to the other like
a ball. He stamped the little form, utitil
no sign of life was apparent, and one of the
women said, 'Mollie is gone.' 'Yes,' re
plied the fiend, 'to hell head foremost.'
After a while, as if realizing the enormity
of bis crime, he brought some water and
tried to restore the little one to life. Find
ing that this failed, he took a burning
brand and held it to her foot, Baying with
an oath that he would 'see whether she os
dead or not.' This brutal expedient sjlso
failed to restore consciousness, and at ab jut
five o'clock on Thursday morning, Sept 1,
Mollie Dalton died. Samuel Hazel, ;ho
perpetrator of this, the most cruel 1 nd
cowardly murder ever committod in Sou
em Illinois, was allowed to escape in brtdd
daylight, a fact which does not speak v ell
for the citizens of that portion ot ho
county. Tardy, information was furnished
to the officers in this city, and all they
could do was to strike the trail, but every
effort will be made to capture this demon.
Wm. nazel, the brother, who stood by ind
saw the life beat out of the child, is in Jail
in this city."
In speaking of the effects of the drohth
which has prevailed very generally in parts
of the country this summer a philosounc
correspondent of the St. Louis Republican
says : "The first cause of gratulation is (he
general health that tho drouth produces.
We are free, almost entirely, from the
frightful curse of ague and other mala: ial
diseases that owe their birth and llfo to ho
decomposition of an immense vegetn le
growth. Second A protracted spell of iry
weather will add greatly to the destruction
of the seeds of many noxious weeds, snd
thus leave the places that they occupy for
the future growth of food plants. Thir4
Our land, like our bodies, require rest, Ind
a drouth is a rest to our soils, If seasons
of perpetual fertility should occur, or.o of
two things would happen : Either tur
fields would grow up in weeds that wou'il
require in each successive year, additional
labor to eradicate, or our farms would be
rendered totally unfit in a short time for
the cultivation of our three great creals
corn, wheat and oats which crops cultiva
ted successively on the same soil (with a
total disregard of chemical affinities) would
necessitate the introduction of new food
plants, or the constant appli
cation of costly artificial manures.
Fourth. There is imprisoned beneath our
soils an exhaustless fund of manures in the
shape of gases that can only bo reached by
beat. Those natural rcsorvoirs of fertility
are kept down by tho pressuro of moisture
and by shade They exist in bods of hu
mus (vogetable mould) or in virgin soil
too doep to be reached by the plow. That
they exist is known to every observant
farmer, from tho simple fact that soils
taken from a considerable depth below the
surface, as from the excavation of a well,
will produce for the first year or two a
very luxuriant growth. This evolution of
latent force, reached only and generally
diffused by boat, makes itself beneficially
apparent in tho next year's crop; for old
farmers will remomber with ma the drouth
of 1854 and the groat product ot
1855, and also other successive sea
sons of drouth , and abundance.
Fifth A drouth forces us to agricultural
economies. As a class our farmers are pro
verbially wastoful. To a strangor tt would '
seem that feeding corn to hogs and hay and
fodder to cattle on the muddy ground ii ,
regarded by bo many of us as the perfec
tion of husbandry, and that the burning of
straw piles is imporativoly demanded by
the necessary use for the next year of the
ground thua occupied. It seems almost
useless to denounce a practice that is so
continuously and so dangerously followed
by men who aspire to the reputation among
their neighbors ot good farmers. It this
drouth shall teach us to make sholter for
our cattle and subsequent manure from the
straw (if any remains nnburnt) or to lay
plunks or rails or poles on the ground
where our hogs are fed on corn (if any of
us shall have any corn) then this much
calumnated season will not have been in
vain. During the last severe winter I fed
and kept fat all my horses and cattle on
wheat and rye straw, saved in my barn and
cut with a straw cutter, mixed with bran
and occasionally sprinkled with salt water.
I have found clean wheat straw, thus saved
and used as food for cattle as good as over
An old man named Woodgate was mu-
tillated by the cars on a side track in the
Illinois Central railroad company's freight
yard yesterday morning at about four
o'clock. It appears that he laid down un
dcr tho cars in the early part of the night to
go to sleep. After laying there awhile the
cars began to move and in endeavoring to
get out from under them his left arm and
the toes of his left foot got under the
wheels and were cut off. He lay beside
the track for a while in terrible
agony; but was finally taken into the
stono depot and laid on a rudely and hasti
ly constructed platform with a piece of
wood for a pillow. There he lay, bleed
intr, moaning, crying, begging, kunshing
his teeth and cursing everything and every
body, until yesterday afternoon about three
o'clock. During all this time lux mvings
were beard for several squares around, men
at work in the vicinity were rendered nerv
ous and moved with pity for the poor suf
fering wretch, and persons upon the streets
were attracted by them ; but uo one tV.lt in
duty bound to move a muscle to relievo the
sufferer. Crowds of men and children
gathered around him, somo oi whom stared
at him in silence while others laughed at
the poor man's ravings. A scene more
shocking to the commonest sense of hu
manity can hardly l conceived.
Tho city and county authorities were of
course notified of the case but neither Dr
Wood for the county, nor Mayor Thistle
wood for the city bad any authority to act
in the matter, although the latter offered to
do all he could personally. Dr. Wood was
there and interviewed the mutillated man.
He learned that the sufferer's namo was
Woodgate, but further than this nothing
could be elicited from him. In
reply to the question where he
was from be said "from the
wood pile." This answer he repeated three
or four times, as often as it was asked.
Dr. G. G. Parker, the company's physician
at this point, also paid him a visit and of
fered to treat him, tree of charge, if some
one would have him sent to the hospital,
though the rules of the company
did not permit him to un
dertake the treatment of any cases,
but those of employes of the road. Dr.
Carter, of the Marine hospital, also offered
to give tho man treatment, free of charge,
if he were sent to the hospital. But no ac
tion was taken, and the old man was per
mitted to lay on the board bed until
nearly three o'clock, in the after
noon, when his agonizing cries
became too much of a torture to those who
were pursuing their daily avocation within
a square of whore he lay and he was order
ed to be sent the hospital where Drs. G. G.
Parker and Gordon dressed his wounds and
gave him all necessary attention. This
was done so tardily at the instance of Mr.
Fitch of the Cairo and Vincennes, Mr.
De Tue of the Illinois Central railroad
and the office employes of tho
Chicago, 8t. Louis and New
Orleans railroad. To theso gentlemen,
especially to Mr. Fitch, who, as soon as ho
was informed by Dr. Tarkerof the facts in
the case, promptly offored to pay all tho
expense of having Woodgate properly
taken care of at the lioupital, is duo much
But the question arises who
blamed for tho crime ol
tho old man to lay
depot lor twolve hours
is to be
proper care? Upon whom did tho duty of
providing such caro devolve? Tho officors
of the city are not to blame, lor thoy aro
not authorized to and aro not provided with
lacilities for taking cire of any such case;
the city itsolf is not to blame for the city
was not in sny way responsi
ble for tho man's Injuries.
The Illinois Central railroad company
was clearly the responsible party in the
case, although it cinuot be legally hold tor
damages in such cases. It is truo the man
lay on the track, and was run over without
any wrong doing on tho part of the com
pany or its employes; but yet he was
injured by the company's agents
and property. Its rosponaibility
was moral if not logal, common humanity
demanded of it that it give the man who
had boea mutillated by it the necessary
treatment. .The teamster who injures a
human being with his wsgon will pick
him up, tako him home and fool in duty
bound to give him what care he can; but a
rich corporation would mangle a man el-
Jit beyond recognition and then let him
lay on the track and rot, without evon
much as to provide for his -removal. '
officers of the comnanv here 4
perhaps, not to blame lor 1
ure or toe comnanv to .. author
thorn to act in such cases; the company
to blame for not empowering them to dc
; Mr. E. E. Comings will leave to-day
Waukesha, Mich. - From there be, goc
Buffalo, New York, and then to You
ville, Penn., where he will spend sev
Mrs. J. II. Sanders and daughter left
terday for Cincinnati to attend the exr
Mrs. Charles Mehner and son left ye;
day morning for Cincinnati to be gone
eral weeks. 1
master tiewis ltossman will accomi
Charles Feuchter to Poughkeepsie to at
the commercial college there.
Mrs. E. Schofield, ton and daughter,
yesterday afternoon on a visit to rela
Captain P. L. Conant, of the Chi1
St. Louis and New Orleans railroad c
hero, went north yesterday for his hei
Charles Feuchter, Jr., leaves to-daj
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., for a course of 11
in Eastman's Commercial College.
will keep up with Cairo news by rea
the weekly Bulletin.
A COOKING BTuVB for sale, with twolroi
l two Duke Dutil ind twa snddlea: will
fur leu dollar. Apply t BoTletlu office.
.-Opened J air 1. W.--
rSOHTtO LETRI, iSCOSD AMD RAILROAD ST
UTA new sod completo note!, with ej
bsUis sad ll modern Improvements.
Terms 12.50 to $1.10 per dsy, socordlDg U
kiuu w rvuu.
Xj. F. PARKER c CO., Le
the icm KIK
EcAdjuow, to farolib sod deliver ICS f.
qaiDliiy botn wnoluisle aa retail, tnd si
ROCK BOTTOM PRICES.
I reaoectfullv solicit the cttronure of ill
friends snd ss msoy new ones, and frnsrtnte
SsUsfkCtloD. JACOB Kl
CAlfiO AND NEW MADRID PACKS
TO NEW MADRID.
W. J. TURNER, Msjtor.
J.K. ML'HK, Clerk.
Losvbs Cairo for New Madrid and war "
every Toesdsy, Thtiriday and Saturday at 3
RotnrntnK leeree Now Madrid Wednesday, 1
nd Monday at 7a.m.
For frolKbt or passage spnly to
JAMKB BIGUS, Agei
TO YOUNG MEN AND OTHER, '
W send on trial for thirty days our Electt
tslo Bells, Bsnds aad Suspensories, toyooni
nd others ntTertic from weaknesses. nortV ;'
blllty, lost Tttallty, lost manhood, and many?
diseases. We guarantee speedy fnre" "d ?
8 let restoration of manhood. Address ;,
slay, VOLTAIC Bl LT CO. Marshall Mi
pen 3 f: