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THE DAILY BULLETIH
Offlc i BaJletla Btldln, "WT4Mnftot Xt6B
MTKRIO AT TH KM cmM CAIBO, tt
UMOIB, AS XOOHD-OLAH MATT I R.
OmuiAL PAPER OF CITY AND OOUHTT
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Noticet la thlt column, eight cents per line for
ret tud live cent! per line etch mlwequent Inier
Hon. For one month, SO cent pur line.
Fcbnibhed Room. For rent with or
without board. Enquire cornor Twenty
first and Walnut.
at De Baun's 56 Ohio Leyee.
But the Improved Howe' Scales ac
knowledged the beat made. Borden, Sel
lcck & Co.. General Agents, Chicago, 111.
Ice, Wholesale and Retail.
I am now prepared to soli ice by the car
load, or bv the pound at prices beyond
competition. My wagons will run to all
parts of the city during summer, serving
ice to customers in quantities to suit
Orders for car-load lots will receive prompt
attention. My ice is Ture Lake Ice, from
the Kankakee Ice Co., Kankakee, 111. Tel
ephone No. 93. F. M. Wakd.
Oysters by the Can
at De Baun'i 56 Ohio Levee.
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.
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.
Worms, that universal diseaso in child,
hood, can bo thoroughly cured by the use
of Dr. Perry's Dead Shot Vermifuge. E
Ferret, Agt., 372 Pearl St., N. Y. City. (4)
For Sale at Greenfield's Landing1.
I offer for sale my store houso, residence,
aud three acres of land". The store is 19x
70, and dwelling comprises 5 rooms and
kitchen. The location is first-class for busi
ness. A county road passes on each side of
the place. For particultra apply to
John Tanner, Greenfield's Landing, Mo.
Fresh arrival of Select Oysters at Avin
ger&Tharp'B Restaurant and European Ho
tel, Ohio Levee, next to City National Bank,
every day, and served up to order in the
best Btyle, cooked or raw, at any hour ot 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 16 miles
from Cairo, to a good tenant for a term of
years. The farm is rich bottom and tim
bered upland, good for fruit and early
gardening; two living springs of water that
have shown no signs of failing this present
dry season; new two-Btory dwelling 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 dnving. At a little expense
a fish pond fed by liviug water can be
made and stocked with native fish. The
wheat crop this season yieldod 15 bushels
to the acre and corn will yield 30 buBhels to
the acre. As a dairy farm, the place is un
equaled. New farm implements, cows,
horses, etc, will bo bold with the lease it
desired. Parties arc invited to visit the
place or address me by letter.
. M. Lowe, Pulaski, Ills.
Enquiries nay be made at The Bulletin
office or of J. II. Metcalf, Cairo, Ills.
Parties indebted to me will
the same to A. Comings.
E. E. Comings.
at De Baun'i 56 Ohio Levee.
Cottage and lot on Twenty-first street
between Poplar and Sycamore streets. Also
i lots in same locality.
M. J. IIowlet, Real Estate Agent
PA BLOB SHOE STORE.
AWAY AHEAD OF ALL OTHERS. .
102 Commercial aveuuo, between Sixth
and Seventh stroots, next door to Buder's.
WE OFFER IMMENSE BARGAINS
Ladles' and Gents' Shoes.
. All our goods are well mado and the
very latest styles.
Polite attention to all and no misrepre
sentation. J. II. TuAXLEn.
GENEEA.L LOCAL ITEMS
Battle 8. an elegant small Havana
cigar, at Schuh's.
A house tor rent. Enquire of E. E.
Ellis, 77 Ohio levee. "
The pay-car of the Illinois Central
railroad arrived in the city yesterday after
Mr. Fred Hofhtenze Is improving the
appearance of his place of business on
Commercial avenue by having a new sign
-The A. M. E. church is nearly finished
all but painting. It is expected that ser
vices will be held therein about the first of
Police business yestorday consiscd of
one disorderly and two drunks. All were
fined according to tho gravity of their
Some extenBivo improvements are be
ing made on and about the colored people's
public school, on Walnut street. A new
stair to the second floor is among them.
A new telephone directory is among
the many minor necessities of tho com
munity. Experience has ehown that one
giving the names and numbers of subscri
bers alphabetically is preferable to any
At the meeting of the Hibernian fire
company at its hall Thursday night, the pro
ceedings were confined chiefly to the instal
lation of the newly elected officers of the
company. Asa whole the meeting was
a joyous affair.
Since the first instant Mr. Z. P. Hotch
kissof Richmond, Ind., and an experienceed
electrician, is superintendent of the Cairo
telephone exchange, nis arrival was a
great relict to Mr. F. S. Kent, who had
more than ho could well attend to and was
anxious to be rolieved .
The president of the new Cairo and
Texas Narrow Gauge railroad company,
Mr. J. W. Paramore, and another prominent
railroad man, Mr. R. L. Cobb, were in the
city together yesterday. Mr. Paramore
confidently expects that the embankment of
his road will bo entirely finished, and track
laying commenced, within thirty days from
It is a noticeable fact that the water
which is being almost incessently emitted
by the Fourth street sewer into the river,
has, from some cause or other, a most foul
and offensive smell and it is not known that
the sewers are bo ingused as slop conveyers
either. The sewers appear to need disin
fecting very much.
One Mr. M. Werner, traveling agent
for the clothing house ot Messrs. Calm
Wampold & Co., Chicago, is negotiating
with Mr. Peter Neff for a lease of the old
Alexander County Bank building, at one
hundred and twenty-five dollars per
month. Mr. Werner contemplates the es
tablishment of an elegant gent's furnishing
It is reasonable to suppose that river
men are not so ignorant as not to know
where tho hospital that they are taxed
every month to maintain is located; hence
is also reasonable to suppose that if the
Cairo marine hospital were at Paducah or
at East Cairo or at ird's Point, sick river
men would go to Paducah, or East Cairo
or Bird's Point in order to receive treatment
in the marine hospital.
The Illinois Liquor-Dealers' associa
tion, with a membership of 1,314, is hold
ing its annual convention at Bloomington.
Edson Porter, of Jolier, was elected presi
dent. It was resolved to organize every
senatorial district ia the state, and to make
a vigorous fight against all candidates for
the guneral assembly opposed to personal
liberty and an equal protection for the
liquor interest with other kinds of busi
The maximum temperature for six
teen hours preceding three o'clock p. m.
yesterday, (Washington time) were as fol
lows: Chattanooga, Tenn., 75; Cincinnati,
Ohio, 71; Davenport, Iowa, 55; Dubuque,
owa,53; Keokuk, Iowa, 55; LaCrosse,
Wis., 55; Leavenworth, Kas., 48; Louis
ville, Ky., 70; Memphis, Tenn., ; Nash
ville, Tenn., ; Omaha, Neb., 46; Pitts
burg, Pa., 86; Shroveport,. La., ; St.
Louis, Mo.,06; St. Paul, Minn., 52 ; Vicks-
burg, Miss., ; North Platte, Neb., 01;
Yankton, Dak., 40; Bismarck, Dak., CO;
Dodge City, Kan., 70.
"The Bulletin is not in danger of
contradicting itself," as is asserted by the
evening paper. "Less than a week ago
The Bulletin affirmod" this : "Neverthe'
less, The Bulletin will not cease to de
nounce the city and county authorities If
they fail to extend such aid as they can
to persons who are unable t J help them
selves, but it will not charge them with
wrongs of which they are not guilty."
The Bulletin claims to have been always
foremost in denouncing local public c
clals for neglect or malperformance of duty
and it has not relinquished its right tocriti
cize thorn whenever it is justified in doing
so by good sense and justice
-Persons with an eye for the beautiful
can impossibly walk, down the west side of
Commercial avenue to Sixth stroot, without
stopping at the show windows of Messrs.
J. Burger & Bro's Palace Clothing House.
There are displayed here in a magnificent
mannor every variety of gents1 furnishing
goods, from a silk hat or handkerchief
down to a scarf pin. All their goods are of
the newest style and best quality, and they
can afford to sell them as cheap as the
cheapest. Their stock comprises a large and
varied quantity of new fall clothing, hats,
(tiff hats in particular, half-hose, British
and others, scarfs, gloves, suspenders, etc.,
etc.,all ot which have been purchasod with
in the last two woeks at very reasonable
figures. Mr. Burger invites an inspection
i uib iWcK Dy me public generally.
-Virgil Hays, the negro, who stabbed
John Harris to death, was again brought
into court by Officers Dunker and Wims
yesterday afternoon. Messrs. Mulkcy and
Leek, for tho defense, and Messrs. Hen
CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 17, 1881;
dricks and Damron, for the prosecution,
were on hand and prepared to engage in a
fierce war of words. But they were both
disappointed, for the court (Magistrate
Comings) ruled that, as the case had already
been decided by a competent
court of law, he had no
further jurisdiction. Tho officers
threatened to take the case to the court of
Esquire Osborn to-day, but it is not likely
that they will succeed in having the case
re-opened, and Hays will probably be free
to-morrow to carve some raoro.
The Bulletin assumes, and, we may,
perhaps, be permitted to say, not without
just a little bit of reason, that it is one of
the duties of a night watchman (we said
nothing about "train men") to prevent
night prowlers from trespassing upon the
premises which he is employed to watch.
And, by way of forestalling the interroga
tion, "what is a trespass," which is probably
at tho end of tho Argus man's pen already,
The Bulletin assumes, and may, perhaps,
be permitted to say, not without just a little
bit ot reason, that a poor old half-blind
man, who appropriates the tracks for a bed
to rest his weary bones upon, docs commit a
trespass, which it would seem to bethe duty
of the man who is employed to watch tho
premises upon which such tracks lay, to
prevent. And, in order to forestall the
query "what has tho railroad company to
do with tho duty of the watchman"
which is probably at the end of the
Argus man's pencil, The Bulletin
assumes and may, perhaps, bo permitted to
say, not with just the least bit of reason,
that it is a rule, tolerably well established
in Uw, that the employer is to some extent
responsible for the acts of his employe.
And, in order to forstall the query which is
probably now at the end of the Argus
man's pencil, "What eh, where eh, who
eh, how eh, O, pshaw t "life is too short,
A good attendance was one of the
features of the Young Temperance People's
meeting at Reform hall last night. Quite
a number of the members of the Old Folk's
Club were present. Miss Emma Wright,
the president, occupied tho chair, and Miss
Edith Martip, the secretary, sat at the
secretary's table. For some unexplained
reason, however, the programme that had
been prepared and promised was not on
hand, neither were those who had been
appointed to carry it out. But yet the ex
ercises were interesting enough
and consisted, first, of remarks
by Dr. Petrie; second, a recitation by Miss
Maud Rittenhouse; third, remarks by Mr.
II. Leighton; touith, an invitation to the
general public by Dr. Petrie to attend the
election of the officers ot the Reform Club
next Friday night. Here a discussion arose
as to the propriety of holding the election
next Friday. Mr. Smith, under the mis
taken notion, that next Friday was only the
third Friday in this month, thought that
the election could not be held without vio
lating the constitution of the club, which
declares that the election shall be held on
the night of the fourth Friday. But the
next Friday after that is the young people's
meeting night and, it being held that the
election could not be held before the day
designated by the constitution, it was final-
y deciden that, a la the county officers
"the present incumbents should hold over"
one week. But this arrangement was sud
denly broken into, by Mr. G.
M. Aldon, who begged leave
to remind the gentlemen that
they had allowed themselves to be mislead
as to the number of Fridays this month
contained, and that next Friday was, after
allthe fourth Friday in September. There
fore the Reform Club will elect their offi
cers for the ensuing year next Friday,
After this there were some remarks by the
president, Miss Wright, and then the meet
ing closed with a song.
The manner in which the first prelim
inary examination of the negro murderer
Vergil Hays was conducted by the prosecu
tion is deserving ot further comment, be
cause loose prosecutions, especially in mur
der cases, are productive of great injury to
the community that permits them to
pass without the severest condemnation.
It should be borne in mind that we do not
assume tho guilt or innocence of Hays, nor
docs the decision of the court enter into the
discussion at all. Ou tho contrary it is ad
mittod that Justice Robinson's decision was
in strict accordance with tho evidence he
fore him. The defense, Messrs. Mulkey and
Leek, had conducted their side oi tho caso
ably and energetically; they had examined
four witnesses and were ready with six or
seven more. It was these gentlemen's bus!
ness to clear their, client if they could and
they did their whole duty. The prosecu
tion, Mr.Wm. Hendricks, a gentleman who,
if he would but use energetically the talent
be possesses, would do credit to tho office
ot city attorney, did not conduct his side of
the case so well ; he had examined one wit
ness, Officer Tyler, . who knew but
little about the case and
be had another witness, Scot Cary,
who knew more about the case, waiting in
the court room, still to be examined; but
tho case was abandoned by the prosecution
without calling upon this witness to testify.
It was Mr. Hendrick'a business to convict
Hays if he could and he did not do his
whole duty. It is unnecessary to say that
we are not excited to these remarks by any
ill feeling toward Mr. Hendricks, because
wo entertain no such feeling! toward , him.
Wo consider ourjclf Mr. Hendrick'a iriend
and feel that we are dobf him a friendly
service and the public a benefit by pointing'
out the objectionable phases in1 the caso'
under discussion. Malicious prosecutions'
are bad enough, , one of thoir evil
effects is the degradation of justice they'
are mere burlesques upon juatice; but loose
prosecutions, even in cases of comparative-1
ly littlo importance, are productive of the
greatest evils.-' One of theses evils
is that the carelessness ot the
prosecutor must naturilly speedily extend
to tho police officers, the : men who are to
take the first step in bringing a criminal
to justice the men to whom is entrusted
the safoty oi every individual member of
the community. These men,1 seeing that
their efforts to bring violators of law to
justice are systematically thwarted by the
ncglionce of prosecuting attorneys, cannot
fail to feel sorely disappointed, at first, and
become entirely oblivious to their duties to
the community in the end, and for this,
not the officers themselves, but the prose
cuting attorney, would be most to blatno.
But there are yet more serious results when
this carelessness characterizes prosecutions
for the gravest crime known to law, murder
It will result in rendering blood thlrstty
ruffians bold it will cause men to looso
their horror for murder, and
to seek the blood of
those who have offendod them without any
fear of the consequences. We have mur
ders enough in this county: punishment is
too little dreaded; life is held in too slight
regard. No observer has failod to mark
tho downward steps we have been taking.
If the laws, as they now stand, as now in
terpreted by the courts, do not protect life
and they do not then they must be
amended until they do, aud if those who
are elected to prosecute criminals under the
law fail to do their duty, then others must
bo elected to their places at the earliest op
portunity. The people have watched one
murder trial after another, and have seen
one guilty man after another turned loose
on society, until they have had reason to
become seriously alarmed. And there is Be
rious cause for alarm. When the law fails
to protect lifo, men will protect thcnisolves.
The whole power of the state is used to
protect criminals ngainst the mob; this is
well, but let us also protect the people
against the murderers. No crime in the
calander is so leniently dealt with as is
murder. This state of affairs can not long
exist; if it is not romedied we will go on
step by step until we reach anarchy. Let
all prosecutions of all violations of law be
carried on vigorously, but without malice.
yesterday s record.
Anna E. Safford and Mary J. Saffurd to
Cairo Opera House company; warranty
deed, dated July 13th, 1881, for lots num
bered four, five and six, in block numbered
fourteon, in Railroad addition to tho city of
Joseph D. Hargis and wife to Joseph B.
Hargis; warranty deed, dated August 26th,
1881, tor northeast quarter of the
northeast quarter, of section thirty
six, township fifteen, range three in
Do we not stand in the midst of perilous
times when in "broad open daylight," as
took place this morning in front of one of
one police courts, an officer of the law
attempted to intimidate an associate officer
trom discharging his official duty by threats
that the entire saloon influence would be
turned against him? I felt proud of the
answer of this official, "I will prosecute, it
need be, not only this case but the entire
city, every man in it who violates the
There was no denial of the fact that the
law had been moBt flagrantly violated.
That law, which protects us and our loved
ones from the meshes of intemperance, had
been most wantonly violated, and now,
when an attempt is being made to enforce
the plain letter of tho law, this "Hydra
headed Monster" impelled by an insatiable
desire of gain, with the impudence of tho
devil himself, says, "You dare
prosecuted this and off will
go your official head. We will loam you
at once that you must keep perfectly mute,
when we see cause to violato the law, if
not, we will, at once and forever, withdraw
oun influence from you, which is itstand
Are these not perilous times, when the
whisky influence must be permitted to run
rough shod over all law, and outrago every
sense of moral deconcy and order, and then,
almost in tho presence of the court, attempt
to intimidate tho officer from a plain dis
charge of duty.
Is it not a fact that bouiq of our city of
ficials lack tho moral courage to brook this
unholy influence? How many to-day are
pandering and bowing the knee in humble
obcisanco to tho whisky influence?
Men in high as well as low stations in life.
I am proud that we can boast of somo
men who can rise above this influence, and
say liko the renowned governor of Kansas,
when called upon to soften and modify his
views, "I can afford mot to bo governor of
Kansaa the second time, but I cannot and
will not surrender my honost sentiments
and convictions of duty."
DO OUR CONGRESSMEN BEPEESENT
OUR INTERESTS f
The above quory Is embodied in a dis
patch sent from this city to . tho St. Louis
"Caibo, III., September 14, 1881.
To the Editor of the Poit-DIapatch :
In your issue of tho 13th instant you re
fer to Hon. Wm. R. Morrison, of Illinois, as
a probablo candidate tor the presidency.
Some ot his old-time friends would ask:
Is it true that ho votod against the river
and harbor bill, which gave $600,000 to the
improvement 'of tho Mississippi river be
tween the moutliB of tho Illinois and Ohio
rivers, end against $1,000,000 for the im
provement of tho Mississippi river from the
Ohio river to its mouth? When you are
examining the congressional records on
this matter, also please see how Congress
men R. W. Townshend and J. R. Thomas,
of Illinois, voted on the same question.
Many who have heretofore voted tor these
gentlemen aro inquiring into their record
on this subjoct. To them and all othor
congressional candidates at tho next elec
tion will be put the question : Are you for
or against a deep channel to the sea?
Yours, respectfully, Egyptian."
Wo believe the record shows that these
gentlemen all voted against the river and
harbor bill, which appropriated to the im
provement ot westorn rivers, directly bene
fitting the interests of their constituents,
one-third of the whole amount named in
the bill. We are informed that "our mem
ber," Hon. J. R. Thomas, offers as an' ex
cuse that no amount was specified in the
bill tor the improvement of the Grand Chain
in the Ohio river, when as a matter of
fact the appropriation for tho Ohio river
covered the amount necessary to carry on
that work. And the work there is now go
ing on under the appropriation he voted
against. To allow tho gentleman to plead
ignorance would be no doubt charitable,
but can we afford to entrust our interests at
Washington to such poor keeping?
FROM FIREMAN TO VICE-PRE8I-DENT.
Frederick Mtryiand Tlmci.
Thirty-five years ago Gen. Jas. C. Clark,
now vice-president of the Illinois Central
railroad, began his railroad career as a fire
man on the Baltimore and Ohio and his
engineer and superior was Henry Zepp, at
present the engineer of the B. & 0. yard
engine ir. this city. Whenever Gen. Clark
comes on here, as he generally docs every
summer, be goes to see old man Zepp. The
general arrived here Friday night last and
on Saturday morning went down to sue his
old triend. After a talk over times gone
by he asked the old man to moet him at
the City Hotel that evening. The old gen-j
tlutuan put in his appearance on time, and
was made the astonished recipient of a
splendid gold watch and chain by his fire
man of former days. The watch bore Mr.
Zupp'tf monogram and the inscription, "J.
C. toll. Z. In by-gmu days." The old
engineer accepted tho general's
splendid gift, but was too much overcome
to make much of a speech in return. His
expression of countenance, though, was
more eloquent than any speech that could
have been offered.
In a western paper we observe: "Mr.
George. F. Helderle, of Peru, Ind., says
that he had Buffered very much with rheu
matism and used many remedies without
benefit. St. Jacobs Oil gave him the re
list of letteks bematnino uncalled
fob in the postoffice at cairo, ill,
saturday, sept. 17, 1881.
Anderson, John Brown, Dave
Beady, Geo. Brown, Geo.
Bak er, Frank Bruton, Henry
Broo ks, Francis Bryant, Henry
Blackford, H. L. Brady, P.
Birdsong, Fletcher Crutcbfleld, G. N.
, rawford, Henry CniBon, J. N.
armody, Martin Cunningham, Ed
Dalton, H. C. . Flothow, A.
G eason, Mathew Gadbois, Moyso
Gl bbs, J. A. M., Dr. Goodloe; H. E.
Gray, Gilford Hawia, George
Hubler, II. U. Harrison, John W.
Hicks, J. Ed Hollins, Jerry
Harris, Noah (2) Haines, P. W.
Howell, W. M. Johnson, J. R.
Kinchlon, Ilobt. Johnson, P.
Kincard, Jos. King, A.
Mcintosh, J. S. Lutes, Ira
McGroarty, Nclis Manning, J. C.
Petty, Wm. Martin, Martin
Paul,Gabo Parker, Wm.
Rice, W. A. Ray, Wm.
Reed, George Ruleman, Thos
Schwarzman, A. J. Rees, Geo. H.
Stone, Chas. 8wiley,A. J.
Scharff, Leopold btringer, J. N.
Smith, Nathaniel. Swoncy, Pat
Taylor, Barnley Storms, North
Thomas, N. A. Taborno, James, col'd.
Vogelsaug, Fred Taylor, Sam'l E.
Winters, Albert Wetzel, Wm.
Warner, H.T. Wadsworth, Geo. H.
Wilson, James Wicker, P. J.
Burton, John Bradley, Anncr
Brown, Jennie Ceiglcr, Mary
Conghaueur, R. B. Duuwood, Susie A.
Farrell, Mrs. Gainer, Eliza
Hopkins, Alice Howard, Bettie
Hogan, Kate Kelsaw, Alice
McKey, Amy Morris, Emma
Norman, Alico O'Neal, Lilly
Rose, J. T. " Ratter, Mariah
Stout, M. G. Stevons, Jennie
Seward, Elista Trainor, Eliza
Trevor, Georga Williams, Nancy
Williams, Mary J ano Walkor, Jessie (col'd)
Wilson, Vinesa . Wilkerson, Suoweler
Persons calling for the above mentioned
will please say advertised.
Geo. W. McKeaio, Post Master.
For Farmers. , ,
My patent adjustable HARROW is be
liovod to be the best, as well as the cheap
est harrow that has over been offered to the
farmer. I sell a first class standard two
horse harrow that will easily harrow 20
acres in a day, for ten dollars, all complete.
They can be ordored by letter and shipped
according to directions warranted to give
satisfaction. Or, if a farmor wishes to
make it at borne and savo freight, and give
is Just the size and weight be wants, I will
toll the Pn with instructions and right
to make one, and send it by mail tor one
dollar. If village mechanics wish to make
it to supply their customers, I will give
them very favorable terms, and they wi'l
have in addition the advantage gained by
saving freight. It is very simple and easy
to make. Send for circular and price
list, 8. Hutchinson, Griggsville, Pike Co.
Illinois. Sold by John McNulty, Cairo
Mothers! Mothers!! Mothers!!!
Are you disturbed at eight and broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with tho excruciating pain of cutting
teeth ? If so, go at once and get a bottle of
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. It will
relieve the poor little sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There 1b not a mother on earth
who has ever used it, who will not tell you
at once that it will regulate the bowels,
and give rest to the mother, and relief and
health to tho child, operating like magic.
It is perfectly safe to use in all cases, and
pleasant to the taste, and is the proserin
tion of one of tho oldest aud best 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 Delta,
Bands, etc., for the cure oi Nervous Debili
ty and other diseases, free, for examination
and trial before purchasing. These Elec
tric Devices are tho invention of Dr. D. A.
Joy, of the University of Michigan, and are
claimed to bo the only Electric Devices or
Appliances for tho cure of diseases that
have yet been constructed upon scientific
principles. See their advertisement in this
Gently Does it.
Eugene Cross, Swan street, Buffalo,
writes: "I have used Spring Blossom for
dyspepsia and indigestion, and have found
it to act admirably as a gentle aperient and
blood purifier. I consider it unequiled;
'you are at liU-rty to use my name as a
reference.'" Price 50 cents, trial bottles
10 cents. Paul O. Schcr,
It is simply marvelous how quickly con
stipation, liiliousnesfl, sick headache, fever
and ague, and malaria, are cured by "Self
lers' Liver Pill."
A C OOKING BTVVI for Mlc, with two Iron pod
two btle pent tod two raddle: will be tela
tor tfD dolltrf. Apply it Bulletin office.
V-Opened Julvl. 1W1.-
rtQBTIOH LITIS, (ICOXD AMD KAJI.KOAD ITRXtTO.
(VA new tod complete Hotel, with levator,
bftiai sod ill modern improremenu.
Terme $2 b0 to $3,10 per dey, According to Iocs
lion or room.
Jj. P. PARKER it. CO., LeBee
F EBB Y BOAT.
(JAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -VVj STATES.j
On And trier Mondty, Jane 7th, ttid until larUM
notice the ferryboat wUJmtke trips at fellowit i
LIAVIt LBAVM LIAVBI
Foot Fourth it. Visioarl Ltud'g. Kuntnck LI g.J
8:00 a. m.
10:00 a. a,
8:80 a. m. .
10:30 a. m.
1:110 p. m.
6;00 p. n.3
8 p. m
TO YOUNG MEN AND OTHERS. I j
Wo tond on trtAl for thirty dATt our Blectro-VoM
Ulc Bolt, BAnde and' Bnepeoorie, to JM
And otheri nfferlnB from weAknettet. fott f
bllltv , lott vttAlUjr.loet manhood, And iunr oth
dieewee. W nrnntM tpeedv fSJLflE? ,
plat raitorttloa of manhood. Addreit Wa
telAf, VOLTAIC BK IT CO. MrbM Mlc.,
h TJ SB r