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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. FUIDA.Y MORNING, FEBRUARY 3. 1882.
Circuit Judge D. . I. Baknr.
Circuit Clerk-A. H. Irvln.
County Judgo-K. B Yocum.
County dork tt. J. Hmora.
Couutjr Attorney J. M.Damron.
(bounty Treasurer Miles W, Parker.
Nliertlf John Hodges.
Coroner H. Flugerald
County Commissioners T. W. Halllday, J. A.
Olbbt and Peter Hatip.
Mayor N. B. Thistlcwood.
Clerk Dinni. J, l'oley.
Oouiisulor W rn. tt. Gilbert.
ritual-L. H. Meyers,
Attorney William Uendricki.
tO AHD or AUliKMKH.
first Ward Fetur fianp. T. M. Klmbron.h.
scond Ward-Jesse Hmklr.O. N. Hugues,
Tblrd Ward-". K, Wlake.Jobn Wood,
f ourth Wsrd-Cbarloa 0. Patter, Adoluh Bwo-
" Klft'h Ward-T. W. HaUlday. Brneat B. Pattlt.
AUROIWPTIST.-Corner Tenth and Poplar
tUCKCn Of THE BKDKBMKB (Bplacopal)
C"'o rtenth street! Sunday 7:l ;a jfoly
iT,.i,i,t. u-30 a. m., Sunday acbool 10:45 a.m.,
1'. Davenport, 8. T. tt. llectur.
KST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHPKCH.
r Pr-aching at 10-M a. n... a p. m.. and .,
Babhatb scboul at 1:80 V T. J- Shorei,
I rTUHrUN-Tbirteenth street; services Bail
ie bath 1:80 a. m.; Sunday acbool 2 p. m. Kef.
x a P"rntiOIST-Cor. Elghtl" and Walnut streets,
M Vr" cKatjhath 1. :. a. m. a nd 7 p. . .
Sunday School at :tw p. m. lie. J. A. Hcarrat.
1 Sabbath at HAM a. m. and lP'f'C
iWttng Wednesday at 7:)p.m.i Sonday School
at Sp. iu. But 15. Y. (ieoNe, pastor.
eT.JOlKPU S-.Bouian Catholic) Corner Croia
0 and Walnut streets; services Sabbath 10 .SO na.
.; Sunday School at 2 p. m. ; espers i 3 p. m. . ser
nccs every day at 8 a. m. Rev. O Uara, Priest.
ST PATKICKH- Roman CatUollc) Corner Ninth
a'treet and Washington avenue; "T6" ':
Datb 8 and 10 a. m. ; Vespers t p. m. ; Sunday School
1 p. m. sorvtc. every day at 8 a m. Kv. Masteraon
R. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO-
ILLINOIS CENTRAL It B.
TRAINS IlEI'-llT. ???!',
Mall S.-lSa.m ItMall vf-wn
rcom,daUon.ll:10am Kxpreaa... J1''
tBipiuss : p.m I Acc.mdatlo..4:0i p.m
MISS CENTRAL B. K.
Mall 4:Wi.mtJUU 5;n0p.m
txprcM 10:15am tKxprea ll.aoa ra
C. A hT. L. R. B. (Narrow Gance )
EiDrun ... 8:a0 a.ro I 'Kapreaa R:0p.m
Atcom'dutlon. 1 :X p.m AccomMatoln U:30 p.m
ST.L . I.M 48. B. B
tExpreaa U:K1p.m I tKipreM........ S:W 'P m
tAccom uanou. t.Xtp.m tAccom'datlon 11.45 a.ta
WAHASU, ST. LOCH A PACIFIC B'Y CO.
Mall 4 K .. 5:0) vm I Mall E..., 9:9 p.m
Daily except Sunday, t Dally.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Lino llunnint;
O DAILY TRAINS
O From Cairo,
Making 'Direct Connection
TiuiMi Li Cairo:
3:15 iv m. Mnilt
Arrlvlnuln 8t. Loula 9 :45 a.m. : Chicago, H:l p.m. ;
AC ,nntin at Odin and Kflluftha.n for cfncln-
nail, Loulavlllo. ludlanapolia and polnu Eaat.
11:10 a.m. Ht. Ioui nml V'terii
Arriving In 8t. Loula 7:05 p. m., and connectln
for all point! Weal.
' 4:0 p.m. Fnt ICxpren.
rorSt. Loula ami CtilcaK;). arrlvinn at St. Louis
U):40 p.m., and Chlcao ( :) a.m.
4 p m. Clnoinn.itl Kxpr"ia.
Arrlvln. at t'liiclnnatl 7: a.m.; Loumvllla 7:)
a.m.; Indianapolis 4:i a.m. i'urwn bf
this train Macli the above nointa J i to 311
UuURS In advancu of any other route.
I frThn 4 :30 p. m. expreas baa PULLMAN
SLKKl'lNM I' A It Cairo to Cincinnati, without
chanKei.and throiiKh aloeperalo St. loul! and
lAvat. Timn KsiHt.
S aunii ivni'u hT thin linn ro thrown to East.
llSSeillieis crn nointa without any delay
canned hy Sundav Intervnnliitt. Tho Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrive hi new ork Miimiar
nornlunatniiW. Thlrty ilx hours In advancool
uy other routu,
tfrKor through tlrketa and furlhor Information,
aiirilY at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J AS. JOHNSON, J.U.JONES,
Oon. Southern Agent. Ticket Agent.
A. U. HANSON, Oon. Pasi, Agent. Chicago
Q.E0RQE II. LEACII.M. D.
Phvsician and Suroon,
Hpoclal attention paid to th Hombopathle traat
ncnt of surgical dleoaaes, and dlsoascs of women
Ofllce: Ou Wt itrout, oppoitto tho Poit Office,
JJIl. W. 0. JOClfLYN,
OFFICE Eighth Street, neat Comborola) Avanoa
pn. e. w. wniTLoci
Omoi-No. 1U omimarol-l Avanao, botwaan
Egbthand Ninth StraeU
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
F. BUOSS. Prealdont. I P. NEFF, Vice Prea'nt
U. WELLS, Caehlur. T. J. Kerth, Ass't cuah
F. BroM Cairo I William Klueo. .Cairo
Peter Neff " Wllllm Wolf....
0. M. Osterloh " I 0. O. Patler "
E. A. BudeT 1 11. M'ell "
J. Y. Clumron, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange aold and bought. Iutoret paid In
tho Savin ge Department. Collections made and
all bualnuas promptly atteuded to.
Qt W. WIIEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
eonitantjy on band
At Seventy-flve cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trimming" are coarae ahavtnga and make
the beat summer wood for cooking purposes aa well
aa the cheapest ever sold in Cal.-o. For black
mlih'i nae inretttng tires, they are unequalled
Leave yoor orders at the Tenth street wood yard
r EBB V BOAT
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE te$$fe2 STATES.
On and after Monday, Jane 7th, and until tnrther
notice tbefenyboat will make trips as follow :
MAVia LIAVXS LIAVBS
Foot Fourth St. MlnaourtLand'g. Kentucky Ld g.
8:00 a.m. 8:30 a.m. M a. m.
10:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11a.m.
8:00p.m. 2:30p.m. 3 p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5;00p. m.
2 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m
CAIRO AND NEW MADRID PACKET.
TO SEW MADRID.
W. J. TIMINKB, Master.
LEM. 111I.L, Clork.
Leaves Cairo for Now Madrid and way points
every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at S p, tn.
Returning leaves New .Madrid Wednesrisy, Friday,
and Monday at'a.m.
For freight or paiaio apiily to
JAMES BlliOS, Agent.
A New and uompinto llot.nl, fronting on Levoo
Second and Railroad Straeta,
Tb Paavngrr Depot of Inn Chicago, St. Louis
an' ow Orleans: Illinois Central; Wabash, Ht.
Louis and ParlHn Iron Mountain and Snnthern,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and St. Lotus Railways
are all Just across the street; while the Stoamboat
Landing Is lint one square distant,
This Hotel Is heated by steam, has steam
Laundry. Hydraulic Klsvator, Klertrlc Call Bulls,
Automatic Flro.Alarms, Paths, absolutely pure air,
parted sewerage and complete appointments.
Superb furnishings; perfect service; and an nn
, P. PARKKR fc 00.,Lnw
JfEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN TIIK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
C. O. PATIER & CO.,
Cor. Nineteenth atreet Poirn Til
Commercial Avenue i wUU Xlli
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES'
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, GOITER & SnEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK DONE TO ORDER.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo. - - Illinois
M. BAXTER & CO.,
PURE LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEAD
Zincs, and Colors,
No. 62 Pearl Street, NEW YORK.
Our Liquid Paints are readv for Immediate use on
opening the packages, no oil, spirits of turpentine
or dryers being required.
Parity. We guarantee their absol'ito purity and
tbeir freedom from barytcs, clay, alkalis, water,
benzine, soap and other articles which are need to
adulterate liquid paints.
Covering Capacity. They weigh fifteen to six
teen pounds to the'gallou, and will cover better
and more surface than any chemical paints or those
containing barytesor clay, as these add weight
Permanency of Color Orcnt care has been taken
In eleciing colom for tlntlnj, and we nse only per
manent colors, consequently our tints do not fade.
Convenictce Any one who can use a paint
brush can apply there rail. in, and bailie ready for
nse, tburo Is no waste or excens of material, as Is
the case often when lead, oil and turpentine have
to be purchased- The colors can always be exactly
matched and there Is n" ncceity of having two or
three shades on the same building, as is often the
case when tints are made experimentally.
Our Pure Liquid Paints are put up iu small cans
from 1 to 5 lbs., and also hy the gallon, In packHgi-s
from cans of 1, 3, 3 aon 5 galU., to kegs of 10, 15
and 25 galls., and bbls. of 45 galls.
Sample '.'sjria and "Vce Lists mailed to any atl.
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FL0UK, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Hhrhest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
CiucAoo, Feb. 2, 10 a. m. .
I'ork-Fobrunry, $18.37,,' March
Wheat-February, 1.30;; Marcli,
Corn February, GOc; March, COc;
May, 0tf ifc.
Oats February, 4IJc; March, 41,c;
Ciucaooo Feb. 2, 12 m.
Turk-February, $ ; March, $18.57J.
Wheat January, $ 5 February,
11. 30; March, tlMX&.
Corn February, c; March, 01c;
OatsJauuary c; February, c;
Chicacmi, Feb. 3, 1 r. m.
Dork February, 18.35; March, $18.50
WhoaUFobruary f 1.20; Marcli,
Corn February, OlOc; March,
Oats January, - - -c; February,
41 Jc. March, 43 May, 45?s'c.
New York, Feb. 2, 12 m.
Who-t-No. 2 Chlcngo, $1.82 1.34;
R. W. l.401.40; No. 3 R.W.
$1.44 No 2 Mil. (1.3.01.40.' "
Corn No.2 00a70tfc;
The Ohio is again rising but very little
with 47 feet 8 inches on the gauge, a rise
of 1 inch iu the last 24 hours. All other
places, with no exception, are falling. At
Pittsburg it fell 1 foot 3 inches; at Cincin
nati, 2 feet 2 inches; at Chattanooga, 3 feet
8 inches; at Nashville, 3 feet 9 inches,
with 39 feet 9 inches on the (tuage. At St.
Louis there had been no change with 10
feet 2 inches on the ffauge. There is noth
ing to hold the Ohio up, and she must fall
within the next 24 hours.
The Chas. Brown arrived from Louisville
with Pittsburg coal for the lower Missis
sippi, and will roturn to Louisville with a
tow of empties.
Tho Belle Memphis did not arrive until
yestc day afternoon. She had added 150
tons here for Vieksburg, and left with a big
Captain Nelson Davis, of the Port Eads,
is not improving at the hospital as fast as
his friends would like. He is threatened
The Si An-thorn came in from Hickman,
and left for the bends yesterday afternoon.
The John B. Maude was tho Memphis
packet out from St. Louis last nijjht. She
had not arrived up to 0 o'clock.
The Commonwealth will be out to-night
for Vieksburg and way points. 8ho is run
ning in place of the Grand Tower.
Capt. Toms, of the Jos. II. Bigley, re
ceived a telegram yesterday from St. Louis
to bring his boat and tow up. He accord
ingly left last night.
The If. C. Lourcy and tow will be the
next boat out from St. Louis for New Or
leans in the St. L. & M. V. T. Co.
The Buckeye State pessed up to Pitts
burg from St. Louis yesterday with a big
trip of .iron ore. She also towed a bargo
loaded with ore.
The U. P. Scheuck passed up to Cincin
nati from New Orleans with a good trip.
The U. 8. snag-boat DeRussey will leave
Mound City Saturday morning for St. Louis
to commence work from there down to
The new City of Cairo .will have the
Grand Tower's bell.
NOT "OBJECTS OF CHARITY."
Carmi, WniTE Co., Ills. J
February 1st, 1883.
Ed. Bulletin : Noticing in your Week
ly that a mass meeting had been held here
to try and secure assistance from the state
for those who have suffered from the drouth
of last year. I would remark if such a
meeting was ever held, none of our people
know aught of it. It is true that last
week the Benevolent Secret order of this
city, assisted by (tor charitably disposed
ladies, gave a fair and festival for the des
titute of our city, clearing some f 300; but
that had nothing to do, with the talked of
appeal to the state for aid by such chronic
grumblers as those who recently met ut
Benton, in Franklin county, and decided
to issue calls to other counties to ask them
to assist in advertising Southern Illinois as
the home of paupers. It is true the crops
were almost a total failure last year, but
does anyone mean to intimate that our
section of the state can not stand the loss
of one crop without our becoming objects
of charity? Not only are our people not
objects of charity because they sufferod to
lose one crop, but if they were, we fail to
Fee how any aid would be given them.
Special legislation is prohibited, and even
were it not to extond tho timo for collec
tion of taxes would be but to cramp the
various school, county, state and other
treasuries to help the wealthier losers. The
class who are needy are the ones who have
no taxes to pay. As was illustrated at tho
luocting at Benton, the main object of this
movement is to "let down tho bars" for an
extended extra session of tho legislature.
White county is prosperous' and will look
out tor herself ; lot other counties do tlm
same. I would suggest a charity fund bo
raised though for the leaders of the Bentou
Riding receptions aro tho newest in
New York. They are held fortnightly at
a fashionable equestrian academy.
. i s
Small sleevo-buttons are most stylish.
This close English coiffure still pre
vails. Plush skirts make handsome bulmotv
KonMin borders aro on grotm cloth
Bearskin robes will bo used in sleiglis. '
Black velvet dog collars aro again in
v Rod satin fans aro popular for day re
ceptions. Feathers supersede flowers ill head
dresses. Plush-covered periostitis ure effectivo
Brown is preferred to gray for brides'
Tho small bonnets of lust winter are
tho favorites of this year.
Moiro stripes ' alternating with plush
stripos aro neon In rich goods.
Plain sleeves are preferred to puffs by
fushioiutblo young women. l
, Ono wlrio bonier of fur is moro stylish
than two or three narrow ones.
Josh Billings' Philosophy.
Homely Truths Told In th Vry Ilomlle.
l.anKU Kti lui:i(liible.
If you will sit down and wait,' yung
man, at least one haff ov the good
things ov life will at sum time eddy
around near yu, whilo the moreyuchase
them the more they will break into a
All ov natur's works nr a part ov a
porfekshun ov a plan. She makes no
mistakes, creates no vacancy's, and
guesses at nothing.
Ideas are whit wins, but If a man
hain't got but ono, ho is very apt to run
that one into the ground, and take him
self along with it.
Laffter proves nothing. Wize men
latf, and ideats grin all the time.
Cunning iz a weak Imitashun of wis
duni, and lz liable at enny time to merge
Happiness haz no abiding place, but
often iz very near at hand, like thg old
woman's spektakles. After hunting for
them hi rnd lo, she found them at last
safe on fier noze.
fi ravity lz bokuming to a phool at all
times, but only to a wize man on state
Very menny seek knowledge, not so
mutch for the truth az for tho spckulit
slum tharzo in it.
Heroizm iz simple, and yet It iz rare.
Every ono who duz tho best they ken iz
Duty is a dangerous gift. The vanity
it inspires, and tho base flattery it at
trakts, its possessors are not to be en
vied. Charity makps no mistakes that sho
kan be charged with. .
Good breeding iz the only thing that
kan make a phool endurable.
Servitude' iz no unnatural that an hon
est servant iz the rarest of nil things.
There iz great art in knowing how to
give without creating an obligation.
As selfish and ill-bred as tho mass of
mankind are, I prefer to live with thorn
rather than go into solitude and try to
live with myself.
Gratitudn is a word that you will find
in tho dictionary's, but you will not find
much of it anywhere else.
If a man haz got the right kind of re
ligion ho kan piek up a kreed enny
w here that will tit it.
A true friend iz one whom yu kan
chido for biz faults, without giving of
fense, and who, without giving offense,
can ehiile yu.
Nature haz never mado rnnything
perfekt, and she luvs variety so well
that she never has made enny two
things Inst alike.
Indolence iz a quiet malady, but it
haz oat up more foundashuus and tint
over more superstruktures than wild
ambishun ever haz.
Abstinence should be the excepshun,
and temperance the rule.
A story started by tho Philadelphia
Prts.i is going the rounds of tho papers
that the mother of Henry M. Stanley,
the African explorer, is an inmate of a
charitable institute near Baltimore. The
article in Appleton's cyclopedia on
"Stanley" savs that his real name i
John Rowlands, and that he was born
near Denbigh, Wales, in 18 10. The ar
ticle in tho Press says that the nanm of
the woman in the charitable institution
near Baltimore, who claims to bo tho
explorer's mother, is Johanna Enstway,
and that she came to this country in
18.17, that is, three years before Stanley
was born in Wales. A i the author of
the article in Ajipietuns is a Welsh resi
dent of this city, who knew Stanley's
family well in Wales, and as the accu
racy of his biography of Rowlands has
not been questioned by tho presumably
careful and critical editors of tlm cyclo
pedia, the inference is fairly logical that
the, Vom has discovered a too imagina
tive mother, or been tho victim of a too
enterprising correspondent. Mica cr-aid.
It is the newest ngony to exhibit wed
ding present without the cards of the
givers, and this is a great blow to that
class who send plated fish-knives and
second-hand ieo-creamsets. N. Y. MaiL
When a famous historian was In this
country, ho wan offered a banquet by a
literary club in New York. Tho men
most eminent in scholarship, art and
politics were assembled, and everything
which money ami taste could command,
was done to make the evening agreca
blo to him. Tho next week, tho recep
tion was mentioned before him by an
"Oh, yes," be said, "the place whero
I had such a bad cigar!"
Charles Kingsley was entertained by
the Hiune club with even more care and
splendor, and welcomed with the enthu
siastic admiration and affection which
his earlier works had gained for him in
this country. When the dinner was
over, he drew a friend aside out of tho
crowd, his face glowing with feeling,
anil said, looking around:
"The world is so full of noble and
Tho two men represent the two classes
Into which, very accurately, mankind is
divided. One sees only tho good, tho
sunshine, In circumstances; the nobility
in human nature; the other, the mean
ness, tho discomfort, the vice. When
Lydia Maria Child died, it was said of
her, "She could see the Valo of Cash
mere in it single roso-hush in a back
yard, and find the latent hero In the
dumbest slave." A very contrary opin
ion was lately expressed of a noted
lawyer, who is remarkable for his
grumplsh, discontented disposition.
"When C goes to heaven he will
complain that the clouds are damp, and
that his halo doosn't lit."
' The world usually gives us what we
expect from it. The cynical grumbler
who sees only his own petty annoyances,
and the faults of others, will discover
nothing better in life than the flavor of
a bud cigar, whilo his brother with
clearer Insight finds it "full of noble nd
The Gzovrth of Haw York City.
The new year finds this big, bustling,
hnrry-scurry city with an increase of at
least 100,000 In its much mixed popula
tion. The increase may even be 150,
000. Of the 455,000 Immigrants who
passed through Castlo Garden in 1881,
about 150,000 gave New York as their
destination. A great many of these
were bound for other parts of tho state,
and many more made their way to
other states after looking around, but it
is safe to say that at least half of tho
whole number remained. The increase
from other sources was already steady
and rapid. There never was such a
year for crowding Is 1881. The hotels
were packed, the boarding houses were
full, tho tenements overflowed, the flats
were occupied from basement to top
story, and the private houseB were all
tenanted. And at the present moment
the crowding is greater than ever. The
chief difliculty met by newcomers is to
find places to live in. Houses or apart
ments are not to be had except in the
far uptown section, where most of last
year's building was dono. Through the
central part oP the city, say between
Fourteenth street and Central Park,
there are no vacancies for cither rich or
poor. Every building lias its full com-
dement of tenants, and persons looking
or apartments may search for days and
not find even a room. It is an excellent
time for the landlords, and they all seem
well pleased with it, as they should.
There will probably be another upward
movement in rents in the spring. House
rent, like pretty much everything else,
is regulated by suptily and demand. An
average advance of at least 10 per cent
is looked for when the renting season
opens. There is no sign that the rapid
increase of imputation will stop. The
census of 1880 gave us a total of over
1,200,000. It must now be nearly 1,
5110,000, and the rush goes steadily on.
The whole world is tributary to New
York. The tide that flows from Europe
is not the only source of increase by all
means. All parts of the United States
contribute their quota. People are con
stantly coming from every section of
the country to stay. They come to find
employment or engage in business, and
they swell the throng that makes New
York more and more cosmopolitan every
year. At the present rate of growth it
won't take many years to run our popu
lation up to 2,000,000. Counting Brook
lyn and the other suburbs, it is above
that figure now, but if the wonderful in
crease keeps on, as it probably will, the
metropolis itself must soon reckon up
the grand total just named. Letter to
A Eongh Passage.
A gentleman on parting with his
clerks after a particularly hard day's
work, in which all had acquitted them
selves creditably, remarked;' "Here,
boys, are some good cigars you can en
joy to-night." The boys grahhed them
eagerly, but to their disgust found they
were all cracked and broke from beinir
carried in his poekot. They handod
them back without saving a word.
"What's the matter?" said the em
ployer, in dismay. Don't you know
those aro imported?"
"Well, they must have had a rough
passage," retorted ono of the boys.
Improvement of Horses.
A. B. Allen, writing to the Chicago
.National Live Slock Journal says:
Instead of the farmers throughout our
country breeding annually so many in
ferior horses, which they are obliged to
sell at a price that scarcely pays for
their rearing, if they would take a little
more pains in the selection of the par
ents, they might be able to produce
them of so superior a kind as to bring
double tho amount they now generally
sell format three years of age and older.
In breeding for the general-purpose
horsds, after securing the, proper sizo
and figure, tho endeavor should bo to
got those which have a free-and-easy,
natural walk of four and a half to live
miles per hour, and trot ot seven to
eight. Such animals would be much
more useful than those which can bo
driven at a three or four-minute gait for
a single mile, but whoso ordinary natur
al paces are less than those spoken of.
nbovi; and tho former would out-work
and out-travel the latter considerably in
a succession of days. Horses of this
kind may be bred powerful enough to
no an out me neaviest plowing on tno
farm in stiff soil, and wagoning in mud
dy roads, mid sufficiently elegant for
the gentleman's carriage. Thus they
would bo highly useful to the farmer as
long as ho wished to keep them, and
could then bo sold at a round sum to
tho wealthy residents of towns and
' An Exporimont.
It ie said that if you have presence of
mind enough to face a raging bull and
look straight into his eyes be is powerless
to do you harm. We tried this experi
ment once and found it worked admira-
Ll.. 'PL. 11 - : 1 . ,L. ...!
Uly. me liereo nullum luio urn iiwmvi
...Til. u: .., ..,l l.ll..,.-.,.l ,..ltk .11 Ma
niLll Ill.l IIXV UUU 1JVIIVM1 Git TTIIU l. U.
mlzht: but something seemed to hold
him back like maglo and he did us. no
Injury. Perhaps we ought to add, in
order to bo corroct historically, that the
bull was on tho other side of tho fence.
We never try an experiment of that
kind without taking the proper precau
tious beforehand.-New York Herald.
. . . . , -,
i $40,000 worth of chewing gum is
gathered in Maine every year.
Oscar Wilde is the nephew of an emi
nent citizen of Louisiana, who, before
hn died, amassed a considerable fortune.
If the young trsthoto should enter into
litigation and substantiate a claim on
tho property he may find the, good things
of earth even sweeter than the odor of
faint ulios. '
A cold in the head is one of the best
things that can happen to a lady with a lace
handkerchief, and Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
is definitely the best remedy to care that
cold. ,. ;. ; ' . , .' '',: